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Dewitt Clinton Giddings United States Congressman Texas 5th Congressional District In office 1877–1879 Preceded by John Hancock Succeeded by George Washington Jones United States Congressman Texas 3rd Congressional District In office 1872–1875 Preceded by William Thomas Clark Succeeded by James W. Throckmorton Personal details Born July 18, 1827(1827-07-18) Susquehanna County, Pennsylvania Died August 19, 1903(1903-08-19) (aged 76) Brenham, Texas Resting place Prairie Lea Cemetery Political party Democratic Spouse(s) Malinda C. Lusk Children De Witt May Belle Lillian 2 unknown names Profession Lawyer Military service Allegiance Confederate States Army Service/branch 21st Texas Cavalry Rank Lieutenant Colonel Battles/wars Arkansas campaign Louisiana campaign John S. Marmaduke's Missouri raid Dewitt Clinton Giddings (1827–1903) served three non-consecutive terms in the United States House of Representatives as a representative from Texas. Contents 1 Early life 2 Military service 3 Public service 4 Personal life 5 Death 6 References 7 External links Early life Dewitt Clinton Giddings was born July 18, 1827, in Susquehanna County, Pennsylvania. He was the youngest of eight children of James and Lucy (Demming) Giddings. In addition to his brother, Jabez Demming Giddings, other of Giddings' brothers relocated from Pennsylvania to Texas. George Giddings and John James Giddings were successful operators of the San Antonio, Texas to Santa Fe, New Mexico Mail Line. Giddings worked teaching school part-time to finance his education as a civil engineer[1] and later was employed as a railroad engineer. He began his legal studies in Honesdale, Pennsylvania in 1850. When word reached home that Giddings' older brother, Giles, died of wounds received at the battle of San Jacinto, another brother, Jabez Demming Giddings traveled to Texas to Claim Giles' land bounty. Giddings joined his brother in Brenham, Texas in 1852 and in 1853 was admitted to the Texas bar. He was his brother's junior partner in a law practice in Brenham. Military service Giddings served as a Lieutenant Colonel in the 21st Texas Cavalry in the Confederate States Army.[2] Public service Giddings first served in the Forty-second Congress[3] after a controversial election in which he defeated William T. Clark by 135 votes.[4] Suspected voting irregularities gave the House seat to Clark initially, but Giddings successfully contested the election and took his seat in Congress. Giddings was reelected to the Forty-third Congress (May 13, 1872 - March 3, 1875) and to the Forty-fifth Congress (March 4, 1877 - March 3, 1879). Personal life In 1860, he married Malinda C Lusk, daughter of Texas soldier and politician Samuel C. Lusk.[5] The couple had five children, three of which survived to adulthood, De Witt, May Belle and Lilian.[1] Death On August 19, 1903, De Witt Clinton Giddings succumbed to heart disease and died in Brenham, Texas.[6] He is buried along with his wife in Prairie Lea, Texas. References ^ a b Guttery, Ben (2008). Representing Texas: a Comprehensive History of U.S. and Confederate Senators and Representatives from Texas. BookSurge Publishing. p. 67. ISBN 978-1419678844.  ^ DeWitt Clinton Giddings at Find a Grave ^ Kestenbaum, Lawrence. "DeWitt Clinton public service". http://politicalgraveyard.com/bio/giddey-gilberson.html#R9M0IXYXU. Retrieved 2 July 2010.  ^ Neu, CT: The Giddings-Clark election contest from the Handbook of Texas Online. Retrieved 2 July 2010. Texas State Historical Association ^ Hailey, James: Samuel Lusk from the Handbook of Texas Online. Retrieved 2 July 2010. Texas State Historical Association ^ Christian, Carole E: DeWitt C Giddings from the Handbook of Texas Online. Retrieved 2 July 2010. Texas State Historical Association External links Persondata Name Giddings, Dewitt Alternative names Short description Date of birth 1827-07-18 Place of birth Susquehanna County, Pennsylvania Date of death 1903-08-19 Place of death Brenham, Texas