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Thomas Tillotson

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Thomas Tillotson
Thomas Tillotson.jpg
Secretary of State of New York
In office
1801–1806
GovernorGeorge Clinton
Preceded byDaniel Hale
Succeeded byElisha Jenkins
In office
1807–1808
GovernorGeorge Clinton
Preceded byElisha Jenkins
Succeeded byElisha Jenkins
Member of the United States House of Representatives from New York's 5th District
In office
March 4, 1801 – August 10, 1801
Preceded byTheodorus Bailey
Succeeded byTheodorus Bailey
Member of the New York State Senate from the Middle District
In office
January 5, 1791 – January 27, 1800
Serving with numerous (multi-member, at-large district)
Preceded byJohn Hathorn, Anthony Hoffman, Jacobus Swartwout, James Clinton, John Cantine, James Carpenter
Succeeded byIsaac Bloom, John Hathorn, John Suffern (New members elected in 1800 from 12 seat Middle District)
Member of the New York State Assembly from Dutchess County
In office
January 9, 1788 – December 10, 1788
Serving with Egbert Benson, Isaac Bloom, Peter Cantine Jr., John DeWitt Jr., Morris Graham, Matthew Patterson
Preceded byDirck Brinckerhoff, John DeWitt Jr., Lewis DuBois, Jacob Griffin, Henry Ludington, Brinton Paine, Matthew Patterson
Succeeded byJonathan Akins, Samuel A. Barker, Isaac Bloom, John DeWitt Jr., Jacob Griffin, Gilbert Livingston, Matthew Patterson
Personal details
Bornc. 1750
Province of Maryland, British America
DiedMay 5, 1832 (aged 81-82)
Rhinebeck, New York
Political partyFederalist
Spouse(s)Margaret Livingston (1749–1823), m. 1779
RelationsSee Livingston family
Children3 (including Robert L. Tillotson)
ProfessionPhysician

Thomas Tillotson (1750 – May 5, 1832) was an American physician and politician.

Life

Born in Maryland circa 1750, Tillotson received a thorough education, studied medicine, and practiced.[1] He was the great great nephew of the Archbishop of Canterbury John Tillotson. In 1776, he was commissioned as a First lieutenant in the Maryland Militia, and served during the American Revolutionary War.[1] He was appointed by Congress as a physician and surgeon general of the Northern Department of the Continental Army in 1780, and served until the close of the war.[1] Afterward, he settled in Rhinebeck, New York and engaged in the practice of medicine.[1]

In 1779, he married Margaret Livingston (1749–1823, sister of Chancellor Robert R. Livingston).[1] Their children included Robert, John, and Janette.[2]

A Federalist, he represented Dutchess County in the New York State Assembly in 1788.[1] In 1790, State Senator Anthony Hoffman died, and Tillotson was elected to fill the vacancy. He was a member of the State Senate from 1791 to 1799,[1] and served as a member of the Council of Appointment in 1791.[3]

He was elected as a Democratic-Republican to the 7th United States Congress in 1800, but resigned on August 10, 1801, before Congress met, to become Secretary of State of New York.[4] He remained in this office until March 15, 1806, and again from February 16, 1807 to February 1, 1808.[1]

He died in Rhinebeck on May 5, 1832 was buried in the Livingston family vault in the cemetery at the Dutch Reformed Church in Rhinebeck.[5]

References

Sources

Books

  • Year Book of the Dutchess County Historical Society. 13. Poughkeepsie, NY: Dutchess County Historical Society. 1928.
  • Hamilton, Alexander (1965). The Papers of Alexander Hamilton. 9. New York, NY: Columbia University Press.
  • Jefferson, Thomas (2008). The Papers of Thomas Jefferson. 35. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press. ISBN 978-0-691-13773-5.

Internet

External links

See also

U.S. House of Representatives
Preceded by
Theodorus Bailey
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from New York's 5th congressional district

1801
Succeeded by
Theodorus Bailey
Political offices
Preceded by
Daniel Hale
Secretary of State of New York
1801–1806
Succeeded by
Elisha Jenkins
Preceded by
Elisha Jenkins
Secretary of State of New York
1807–1808
Succeeded by
Elisha Jenkins
This page was last edited on 10 June 2019, at 14:41
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