Married: one of the six daughters of John Rafferty
D.T. Buckley may have been a son of John H. Buckley. In any case, he operated the livery at 8 1/2 Bloomingdale Avenue for a time after J.H. Buckley's death in 1906. He appears to have moved to New York city.
Malone Palladium, July 12, 1906
D. T. Buckley rented a turnout last Thursday night to E. Johnson, and up to this time Johnson and the horse have not reappeared. Johnson has been traced as far as Franklin Falls. A description calls for a bay mare, bob-tail, brass trimmed harness and black runabout. —Saranac Lake Enterprise.
Plattsburgh Daily Press, May 23, 1932
Plattsburgh Press Files 25 Years Ago 
M. L. Clay has sold to D. T. Buckley, of Saranac Lake, a handsome pair of driving horses for $500.00.
Malone Palladium, November 14, 1907
Bradford Fish, of Bangor, has purchased of D. T. Buckley, of Saranac Lake, his interest in the Buckley & Masters livery.
Malone Farmer, November 16, 1910
The Alamo Hotel, situated on the Saranac Lake road about a mile out from Lake Placid and owned by Daniel T. Buckley, was totally destroyed by fire on the morning of November 6th. The hotel contained 16 rooms and guests were obliged to hustle out without their belongings. The loss is roughly estimated at $7,000. The fire started from a coal stove in the dining room.
Malone Farmer, January 11, 1911
Daniel T. Buckley, of Saranac Lake, his identified himself with the Latour livery on Broadway in that village and the new firm is known as Latour & Buckley. The latter is president of the Saranac Lake Driving Club. New stables and a garage will be built early in the spring.
Malone Farmer, March 28, 1917
Saranac Lake has been frequently visited by movie picture companies this winter. They use that section to put Alaskan and Alpine scenes on the screen. The other day a company of 40 movie stars camped down at the St. Regis Hotel to make pictures. In a "gold seekers" hunt in a scenario entitled "The Great White Trail" developed at Saranac Lake the past week, over 100 Saranac Lake woodsmen took part and two Saranac Lake men were impressed into service as leading characters, D. T. Buckley taking the part of a general bully and rowdy of the North Country, and Henry Duffin playing the part of a U. S. Marshal. Buckley tries to shoot up a mining saloon and the marshal tries to arrest him, but he escapes. Doris Kenyon, the charming sister of Assemblyman Kenyon, of Essex county, is the heroine of the play and was in Saranac Lake when the film of another scenario shown in Malone a couple of weeks ago, in which she was the heroine, was shown in Saranac Lake. As a special favor she appeared on the stage there In the Pontiac Theatre at the close of the picture play. She was formerly on the legitimate stage, but has since become one of the leading favorites of the screen. For the staging of Arctic scenes Saranac Lake is unsurpassed.