Cecil Clay Kellogg

Brief Life History of Cecil Clay

When Cecil Clay Kellogg was born on 30 March 1864, in Long Lake, Long Lake, Hamilton, New York, United States, his father, Cyrus Hale Kellogg, was 45 and his mother, Christina H Dornburgh, was 34. He married Arminta Hall on 29 March 1888, in Long Lake, Long Lake, Hamilton, New York, United States. He lived in Waddington, Waddington, St. Lawrence, New York, United States in 1870. He died on 16 March 1914, at the age of 49, and was buried in Long Lake, Long Lake, Hamilton, New York, United States.

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Family Time Line

Cecil Clay Kellogg
1864–1914
Daisy Scott
1877–1909
Marriage: 30 August 1896

Sources (8)

  • Cecil Kelloot, "United States Census, 1870"
  • Cecil C Kellogg, "New York, State Death Index, 1880-1956"
  • Cecil Kellogg, "New York State Census, 1892"

Spouse and Children

World Events (8)

1865

Abraham Lincoln is assassinated by John Wilkes Booth.

1865 · The Assassination of a President

"While attending the play ""Our American Cousin"" in Ford's Theatre, actor John Wilkes Booth climbed up the stairs to the suite that President Abraham Lincoln and his wife resided. Once inside the suite Booth pulled out his pistol and shot The President in the head. In critical condition The President was carried out of the theatre for urgent medical attention. Unfortunately, Lincoln died the following day. Abraham Lincoln was the first American president to be assassinated, and his death caused a period of national mourning both in the North and South."

1881 · The Assassination of James Garfield

Garfield was shot twice by Charles J. Guitea at Railroad Station in Washington, D.C. on July 2, 1881. After eleven weeks of intensive and other care Garfield died in Elberon, New Jersey, the second of four presidents to be assassinated, following Abraham Lincoln.

Name Meaning

English (London): nickname for a pig-slaughterer, from Middle English kille + hog(ge).

History: Daniel Kellogg (1630–88), from Great Leighs, Essex, England, settled in Norwalk, CT, in 1656. His son, Edward (1790–1858), was a financial reformer and the intellectual father of Greenbackism (a movement favoring promotion of economic growth by increasing the paper money supply, regardless of the inflationary side effects).

Dictionary of American Family Names © Patrick Hanks 2003, 2006.

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