Thomas B. Ross

Thomas B. Ross


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Thomas B. Ross was born in New York in 1929. After graduating from Yale University he served in the United States Navy. During this period he saw active duty in the Korean War.

After leaving the navy he worked for the International News Service and the United Press International. In 1958 he became a member of the Washington Bureau of the Chicago Sun-Times.

Ross joined forces with David Wise to research the events surrounding the shooting down of the Lockheed U-2 spy plane on 1st May, 1960. Their book, The U-2 Affair was published in 1962.

Ross and Wise now began work on a new book called Invisible Government. John McCone, the director of the Central Intelligence Agency, discovered that the book intended to look at his links with the Military Industrial Congress Complex. The authors also claimed that the CIA was having a major influence on American foreign policy. This included the overthrow of Mohammed Mossadegh in Iran (1953) and Jacobo Arbenz in Guatemala (1954). The book also covered the role that the CIA played in the Bay of Pigs operation, the attempts to remove President Sukarno in Indonesia and the covert operations taking place in Laos and Vietnam.

John McCone called in Wise and Ross to demand deletions on the basis of galleys the CIA had secretly obtained from Random House. The authors refused to made these changes and Random House decided to go ahead and publish the book. The CIA considered buying up the entire printing of Invisible Government but this idea was rejected when Random House pointed out that if this happened they would have to print a second edition. McCone now formed a special group to deal with the book and tried to arrange for it to get bad reviews.

Invisible Government was published in 1964. It was the first full account of America's intelligence and espionage apparatus. In the book Wise and Ross argued that the "Invisible Government is made up of many agencies and people, including the intelligence branches of the State and Defense Departments, of the Army, Navy and Air Force". However, they claimed that the most important organization involved in this process was the CIA.

Ross worked for the Chicago Sun-Times until President Jimmy Carter appointed him as Assistant Secretary of Defense for Public Affairs (1977 to 1981). Other posts held by Ross included Senior Vice President of NBC News, Senior Vice President for Corporate Affairs of RCA and Senior Vice President and Worldwide Media Director for Hill and Knowlton.

In April 1994 President Bill Clinton appointed Ross as Special Assistant to the President, Senior Director for Public Affairs at the National Security Council and Deputy White House Press Secretary.

Thomas B. Ross died of pancreatic cancer on 24th October, 2002 at Eastern Long Island Hospital.

In I948, after the Communist takeover in Czechoslovakia, James Forrestal, as the first Secretary of Defense, became alarmed at signs that the Communists might win the Italian elections. In an effort to influence the elections to the advantage of the United States, he started a campaign among his wealthy Wall Street colleagues to raise enough money to run a private clandestine operation. But Allen Dulles felt the problem could not be handled effectively in private hands. He urged strongly that the government establish a covert organization to conduct a variety of special operations.

Because there was no specific provision for covert political operations spelled out in the 1947 Act, the National Security Council - in the wake of the events in Czechoslovakia and Italy - issued a paper in the summer of 1948 authorizing special operations. There were two important guide lines: that the operations be secret and that they be plausibly deniable by the government.

A decision was reached to create an organization within the CIA to conduct secret political operations. Frank G. Wisner, an ex-OSS man, was brought in from the State Department to head it, with a cover title of his own invention. He became Assistant Director of the Office of Policy Coordination.

Under this innocuous title, the United States was now fully in the business of covert political operations. (A separate Office of Special Operations conducted secret actions aimed solely at gathering intelligence.) This machinery was in the CIA but the agency shared control of it with the State Department and the Pentagon. On January 4, 1951, the CIA merged the two offices and created a new Plans Division, which has had sole control over secret operations of all types since that date.

It is doubtful that many of the lawmakers who voted for the I947 Act could have envisioned the scale on which the CIA would engage in operational activities all over the world. President Truman later maintained that he had no idea that this was going to happen. In a syndicated newspaper article, date-lined December 2 I, 1963, he wrote: "For some time I have been disturbed by the way CIA has been diverted from its original assignment. It has become an operational and at times a policy-making arm of the government.... I never had any thought that when I set up the CIA that it would be injected into peacetime cloak-and-dagger operations. Some of the complications and embarrassment that I think we have experienced are in part attributable to the fact that this quiet intelligence arm of the President has been so removed from its intended role that it is being interpreted as a symbol of sinister and mysterious foreign intrigue - and a subject for cold war enemy propaganda."

It was under President Truman, however, that the CIA began conducting special operations. Although the machinery was not established until i948, one small hint of what was to come was tucked away in a memorandum which Allen Dulles submitted to Congress back in 1947. It said the CIA should "have exclusive jurisdiction to carry out secret intelligence operations."

The CIA is, of course, the biggest, most important and most influential branch of the Invisible Government. The agency is organized into four divisions: Intelligence, Plans, Research, Support, each headed by a deputy director.

The Support Division is the administrative arm of the CIA. It is in charge of equipment, logistics, security and communications. It devises the CIA's special codes, which cannot be read by other branches of the government.

The Research Division is in charge of technical intelligence. It provides expert assessments of foreign advances in science, technology and atomic weapons. It was responsible for analyzing the U-2 photographs brought back from the Soviet Union between 1956 and 1960. And it has continued to analyze subsequent U-2 and spy-satellite pictures. In this it works with the CIA in running the National Photo Intelligence Center.

Herbert "Pete" Scoville, who headed the Research Division for eight years, left in August of 1963 to become an assistant director of the Arms Control and Disarmament Agency. He was replaced as the CIA's deputy director for research by Dr. Albert D. Wheelon.

The Plans Division is in charge of the CIA's cloak-and-dagger activities. It controls all foreign special operations, such as Guatemala and the Bay of Pigs, and it collects all of the agency's covert intelligence through spies and informers overseas.

Allen Dulles was the first deputy director for plans. He was succeeded as DDP by Frank Wisner, who was replaced in i958 by Bissell, who, in turn, was succeeded in 1962 by his deputy, Richard Helms.

A native of St. David's, Pennsylvania, Helms studied in Switzerland and Germany and was graduated from Williams College in 1935. He worked for the United Press and the Indianapolis Times, and then, during World War II, he served as a lieutenant commander in the Navy attached to the OSS. When the war ended and some OSS men were transferred to the CIA, he stayed on and rose through the ranks.

Ralph E. Casey of the General Accounting Office, a watchdog arm of the Congress, testified in 1946 that McCone and his associates in the California Shipbuilding Company made $44,000,000 on an investment of $100,000.

"I daresay," Casey remarked, "that at no time in the history of American business, whether in wartime or in peacetime, have so few men made so much money with so little risk and all at the expense of the taxpayers, not only of this generation but of generations to come."

Again, McCone denied the accusation. He insisted that the investment of California Shipbuilding - including loans, bank credits and stock, in addition to the cash-amounted to over $7,000,000. He also disputed Casey's profit figures as inflated. In any event, he testified, the government got back 95 percent of the profits in taxes.

Another of McCone's business activities which provoked opposition was his long relationship with the international oil industry. During the Senate Armed Services Committee hearings on his nomination in January, 1962, McCone told of his former directorship of the Panama Pacific Tankers Company, a large oilcarrying fleet, and of the $1,000,000 in stock he held in Standard Oil of California, which operates extensively in the Middle East, Indonesia and Latin America.

"Every well-informed American knows," commented Senator Joseph Clark, the Pennsylvania Democrat, "that the American oil companies are deep in the politics of the Middle East (and) the CIA is deep in the politics of the Middle East."

Clark opposed McCone's appointment on the ground that his ownership of the oil stock amounted to "a legal violation and a very unwise holding." McCone offered to dispose of the stock but the committee refused to consider it. From the tenor of the questioning it was clear that the great majority of senators was not at all disturbed by McCone's record. They were, in fact, abundantly impressed.

"I have not had the opportunity of knowing Mr. McCone well, only through reputation," said Senator Strom Thurmond, the South Carolina Democrat, "but in looking over this biography, to me it epitomizes what has made America great."


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Thomas was born on December 25, 1932 and passed away on Thursday, November 27, 2008.

Thomas was a resident of Steele, Missouri.

The information in this obituary is based on data from the US Government's Social Security Death Index. No further information is available. More details on this data source are provided in our Frequently Asked Questions section.

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The State of State Standards for Civics and U.S. History in 2021

Is America a racist country? Or the greatest nation on earth?

Such a divisive question leaves little room for the complexity, richness, and nuance of our country’s past and present. But it’s the sort of question that often seems to get asked in today’s polarized environment. It’s little wonder, then, that the tattered condition of civics and U.S. history education constitutes a national crisis. Various efforts—some wise, some hasty, some dangerous—are underway to repair the situation, but the logical place to start is with what states expect their schools to teach and their children to learn in these two key subjects.

To that end, The State of State Standards for Civics and U.S. History in 2021 evaluates the K–12 civics and U.S. History standards adopted by the fifty states and the District of Columbia based on the quality, completeness, and rigor of their content and the clarity of its presentation. Reviews were conducted by a bipartisan team of veteran educators and subject-matter experts with deep knowledge of civics and U.S. History.

Some key findings are as follows:

  • Five jurisdictions (Alabama, California, Massachusetts, Tennessee, and the District of Columbia) were rated “exemplary” in both subjects.
  • Another ten states were rated “good” in both subjects.
  • Fifteen states were rated “mediocre” in at least one subject.
  • Twenty states were rated “inadequate” in both subjects.

To ensure that every American student has access to a rich and balanced civics and U.S. History education, states are encouraged to

  • Maximize attention to civics and U.S. History in elementary and middle school and require at least one year of U.S. History and one semester of Civics in high school
  • Provide comprehensive and detailed guidance in both subjects
  • Take a user-friendly approach to the organization and presentation of their standards and
  • Put more emphasis on writing, argumentation, problem analysis, and the connections between core content and current events.

The great purpose of civics and U.S. history education is to provide a common framework for resolving our differences even as we respect them—that is, to manage peacefully and constructively the eternal balancing and rebalancing of pluribus and unum. This report is one step in that direction.

For more on the findings, read the national report.

For more specific recommendations for all fifty states and D.C., click on your state below to navigate to its individual review.

How strong are your state's civics and U.S. history standards?

*Map links work best on Chrome, Microsoft Edge, and Safari.


Thomas B. Wise, David Ross

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Thomas History, Family Crest & Coats of Arms

The roots of the surname Thomas lie in the rugged landscape of Wales. Thomas was a popular Medieval given throughout Europe, coming from the popular biblical name. It is ultimately derived from the Aramaic personal name meaning "twin." Prior to the Norman Conquest, this name was rarely found, but by the 13th and 14th centuries, it became extremely common in Britain.

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Early Origins of the Thomas family

The surname Thomas was first found in Breconshire (Welsh: Sir Frycheiniog), a traditional county in southern Wales, which takes its name from the Welsh kingdom of Brycheiniog (5th-10th centuries), where the family claims descendance from Owen Glendower, Lord of Glyndwyrdwy, Prince of South Wales.

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Early History of the Thomas family

This web page shows only a small excerpt of our Thomas research. Another 97 words (7 lines of text) covering the years 1613, 1689, 1665, 1683, 1677, 1683, 1683, 1689, 1633, 1677, 1654, 1656 and are included under the topic Early Thomas History in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.

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Thomas Spelling Variations

Welsh surnames are relatively few in number, but they have an inordinately large number of spelling variations. There are many factors that explain the preponderance of Welsh variants, but the earliest is found during the Middle Ages when Welsh surnames came into use. Scribes and church officials recorded names as they sounded, which often resulted in a single person's name being inconsistently recorded over his lifetime. The transliteration of Welsh names into English also accounts for many of the spelling variations: the unique Brythonic Celtic language of the Welsh had many sounds the English language was incapable of accurately reproducing. It was also common for members of a same surname to change their names slightly, in order to signify a branch loyalty within the family, a religious adherence, or even patriotic affiliations. For all of these reasons, the many spelling variations of particular Welsh names are very important. The surname Thomas has occasionally been spelled Thomas, Tomas, MacThomas, FitzThomas, Thomasett and others.

Early Notables of the Thomas family (pre 1700)

Prominent amongst the family during the late Middle Ages was Sir William Thomas of Folkington Rt. Rev. William Thomas D.D. (1613-1689), a Welsh Anglican bishop, Dean of Worcester (1665-1683), Bishop of St.
Another 31 words (2 lines of text) are included under the topic Early Thomas Notables in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.

Migration of the Thomas family to Ireland

Some of the Thomas family moved to Ireland, but this topic is not covered in this excerpt.
Another 81 words (6 lines of text) about their life in Ireland is included in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.

Thomas migration +

Some of the first settlers of this family name were:

Thomas Settlers in United States in the 17th Century
  • Joe, John, Robert, and Nathaniel Thomas, who all, who settled in Virginia in 1621
  • Christopher Thomas, who settled in Virginia in 1635
  • Carsten Thomas, aged 28, who arrived in New Netherland(s) in 1639 [1]
  • Abra Thomas, who arrived in Virginia in 1648 [1]
  • Caleb Thomas, who landed in Maryland in 1651 [1]
  • . (More are available in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.)
Thomas Settlers in United States in the 18th Century
  • Matheus Thomas, who sailed for America in 1709 with his wife and daughters
  • Heinrich Thomas, who settled in America in 1709 settling in Carolina or Pennsylvania
  • Andreas Thomas, who landed in New York, NY in 1710-1714 [1]
  • Alexander Thomas, who settled in Virginia in 1717
  • Edwin Thomas, who settled in Nevis in 1747
  • . (More are available in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.)
Thomas Settlers in United States in the 19th Century
  • Amyus Thomas, who arrived in New York in 1807 [1]
  • Angus Thomas, aged 45, who landed in New York in 1812 [1]
  • Carl Thomas, who arrived in Texas in 1846 [1]
  • Llewellyn Thomas, who was naturalized in Iowa in 1851
  • A S Thomas, who arrived in San Francisco, California in 1851 [1]
  • . (More are available in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.)
Thomas Settlers in United States in the 20th Century

Thomas migration to Canada +

Some of the first settlers of this family name were:

Thomas Settlers in Canada in the 17th Century
  • Mr. Martin Thomas, French settler travelling to Canada for work arriving on 14th April 1673 [2]
  • Henry Thomas, who settled in Harbour Grace, Newfoundland, in 1685 [3]
Thomas Settlers in Canada in the 18th Century
  • Mr. William Thomas U.E. who arrived at Port Roseway, [Shelburne], Nova Scotia on October 26, 1783 was passenger number 193 aboard the ship "HMS Clinton", picked up on September 28, 1783 at Staten Island, New York, USA [4]
  • Mr. Samuel Thomas U.E. who settled in Saint John, New Brunswick c. 1784 [4]
  • Mr. Samuel Thomas U.E. who settled in Charlotte County, New Brunswick c. 1784 [4]
  • Mr. Stephen Thomas U.E. who settled in Saint John, New Brunswick c. 1784 [4]
  • Mr. Thomas Thomas U.E. who settled in Saint John, New Brunswick c. 1784 he became a Freeman in 1795 was a Boat Builder [4]
  • . (More are available in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.)
Thomas Settlers in Canada in the 19th Century
  • Ann Thomas, who arrived in Canada in 1832
  • Mrs. Thomas, aged 35, a lady, who arrived in Saint John, New Brunswick in 1833 aboard the brig "Sarah" from Bristol, England
  • Mary Thomas, aged 21, who arrived in Saint John, New Brunswick in 1834 aboard the schooner "Sarah" from Belfast, Ireland
  • Ester Thomas, aged 19, who arrived in Saint John, New Brunswick in 1834 aboard the schooner "Sarah" from Belfast, Ireland
  • William Thomas, aged 32, a labourer, who arrived in Saint John, New Brunswick aboard the ship "Cupid" in 1834
  • . (More are available in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.)

Thomas migration to Australia +

Emigration to Australia followed the First Fleets of convicts, tradespeople and early settlers. Early immigrants include:

Thomas Settlers in Australia in the 18th Century
  • Mr. Thomas Baker, English convict who was convicted in Middlesex, England for 14 years, transported aboard the "Barwell" in September 1797, arriving in New South Wales, Australia[5]
  • Mr. Thomas Ball, English convict who was convicted in Berkshire, England for life, transported aboard the "Barwell" in September 1797, arriving in New South Wales, Australia[5]
  • Mr. Thomas Bartlett, English convict who was convicted in Hampshire, England for life, transported aboard the "Barwell" in September 1797, arriving in New South Wales, Australia[5]
  • Mr. Thomas Birt, English convict who was convicted in Berkshire, England for life, transported aboard the "Barwell" in September 1797, arriving in New South Wales, Australia[5]
  • Mr. Thomas Bristow, English convict who was convicted in Kent, England for 14 years, transported aboard the "Barwell" in September 1797, arriving in New South Wales, Australia[5]
  • . (More are available in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.)
Thomas Settlers in Australia in the 19th Century
  • Mr. Robert Thomas, Irish convict who was convicted in Kerry, Ireland for 7 years, transported aboard the "Atlas" on 29th November 1801, arriving in New South Wales, Australia[6]
  • Mr. John Thomas, British convict who was convicted in Surrey, England for 7 years, transported aboard the "Calcutta" in February 1803, arriving in New South Wales, Australia[7]
  • Mr. William Thomas, British convict who was convicted in Wiltshire, England for life, transported aboard the "Calcutta" in February 1803, arriving in New South Wales, Australia[7]
  • Mr. William Thomas, British convict who was convicted in Middlesex, England for 7 years, transported aboard the "Calcutta" in February 1803, arriving in New South Wales, Australia[7]
  • Miss Mary Thomas, English convict who was convicted in Middlesex, England for 7 years, transported aboard the "Canada" in March 1810, arriving in New South Wales, Australia[8]
  • . (More are available in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.)

Thomas migration to New Zealand +

Emigration to New Zealand followed in the footsteps of the European explorers, such as Captain Cook (1769-70): first came sealers, whalers, missionaries, and traders. By 1838, the British New Zealand Company had begun buying land from the Maori tribes, and selling it to settlers, and, after the Treaty of Waitangi in 1840, many British families set out on the arduous six month journey from Britain to Aotearoa to start a new life. Early immigrants include:

Thomas Settlers in New Zealand in the 19th Century
  • Mr. Thomas, Australian settler travelling from Hobart, Tasmania, Australia aboard the ship "Bee" arriving in New Zealand in 1833 [9]
  • William Thomas, who landed in Korohiwa, opposite Mana, New Zealand in 1836 aboard the ship Caroline
  • Joseph Thomas, who landed in Wellington, New Zealand in 1840 aboard the ship Adelaide
  • George Thomas, who landed in Doubtless Bay, New Zealand in 1840
  • George Thomas, who landed in Wellington, New Zealand in 1840
  • . (More are available in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.)

Contemporary Notables of the name Thomas (post 1700) +

  • Sir John Meurig "JMT" Thomas FLSW FRS HonFREng HonFRSE FRMS (1932-2020), Welsh scientist, educator, university administrator, and historian of science
  • Ena Thomas (1935-2020), Welsh television chef from Carmarthenshire
  • David Sidney "Syd" Thomas (1919-2012), Welsh professional footballer for the Wales National Team (1947-1948) he impressed Fulham so much in a trial match that he was offered a contract at half-time in 1938
  • David Thomas (1942-2017), Welsh Anglican prelate, Provincial Assistant Bishop of the Church in Wales
  • Gwyn Thomas (1936-2016), Welsh poet and academic, former National Poet of Wales
  • Gareth Daniel Thomas (1945-2016), Welsh actor, known for his roles in Blakes 7 (1978), Parkin's Patch (1969) and Merlin (1998)
  • David Charles Thomas (1934-2013), Welsh professional golfer and renowned golf course architect
  • Sir John Stradling Thomas (1925-1991), Welsh Conservative Party politician
  • Peter John Mitchell Thomas PC , QC (1920-2008), BaronThomas of Gwydir, Welsh Conservative politician
  • Ronald Stuart Thomas (b. 1913), Welsh poet and priest
  • . (Another 85 notables are available in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.)

Historic Events for the Thomas family +

Air New Zealand Flight 901
  • Mr. Walter Daniel Thomas (1910-1979), New Zealander passenger, from Whangaparoa, New Zealand aboard the Air New Zealand Flight 901 for an Antarctic sightseeing flight when it flew into Mount Erebus he died in the crash [10]
  • Mr. Roy Pearce Thomas (d. 1979), New Zealander passenger, from Tauranga, North Island, New Zealand aboard the Air New Zealand Flight 901 for an Antarctic sightseeing flight when it flew into Mount Erebus he died in the crash [10]
Arrow Air Flight 1285
  • Mr. Robert F Thomas (b. 1962), American Specialist 4th Class from Roslyn, New York, USA who died in the crash [11]
  • Mr. Randall Keith Thomas (b. 1954), American Sergeant from Springdale, Arkansas, USA who died in the crash [11]
Bismarck
  • Günter Thomas (1922-1941), German Matrosengefreiter who served aboard the German Battleship Bismarck during World War II when it was sunk heading to France he died in the sinking [12]
Empress of Ireland
  • Mr. William Thomas, British Assistant Steward from United Kingdom who worked aboard the Empress of Ireland and died in the sinking [13]
Halifax Explosion
  • Mr. George P.  Thomas (1857-1917), Canadian resident from Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada who died in the explosion [14]
  • Mr. William Charles  Thomas (1872-1917), Canadian resident from Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada who died in the explosion [14]
  • Mrs. Bertha  Thomas (1881-1917), Canadian resident from Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada who survived the explosion but later died due to injuries [14]
  • Mrs. Martha Lillian  Thomas (1895-1917), Canadian resident from Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada who died in the explosion [14]
  • Mr. Clarence S.  Thomas (1896-1917), Canadian resident from Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada who died in the explosion [14]
  • . (Another 3 entries are available in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.)
Hillcrest Coal Mine
  • Mr. Deo Thomas (1885-1914), American Driver Boss from Washington State, United States who worked in the Hillcrest Coal Mine, Alberta, Canada and died in the mine collapse [15]
Hillsborough disaster
  • David Leonard Thomas (1965-1989), English joiner who was attending the FA Cup semi-final at Hillsborough Stadium, in Sheffield, Yorkshire when the stand allocated area became overcrowded and 96 people were crushed in what became known as the Hillsborough disaster and he died from his injuries [16]
HMS Dorsetshire
  • Emlyn Ernest Thomas (1902-1945), British Mechanician aboard the HMS Dorsetshire when she was struck by air bombers and sunk he died in the sinking [17]
HMS Hood
  • Mr. Harold J Thomas (b. 1918), Welsh Able Seaman serving for the Royal Navy from Bedwellty, Monmouthshire, Wales, who sailed into battle and died in the sinking [18]
  • Mr. Francis J Thomas (b. 1897), English Able Seaman serving for the Royal Navy from St Helier, Channel Islands, England, who sailed into battle and died in the sinking [18]
HMS Prince of Wales
  • Mr. W Thomas, British Leading Cook, who sailed into battle on the HMS Prince of Wales and survived the sinking [19]
  • Mr. Reginald Alfred Thomas, British Sergeant Marine, who sailed into battle on the HMS Prince of Wales and survived the sinking [19]
  • Mr. G Thomas, British Cook, who sailed into battle on the HMS Prince of Wales and survived the sinking [19]
  • Mr. Dennis Thomas, British Able Seaman, who sailed into battle on the HMS Prince of Wales and survived the sinking [19]
  • Mr. D Thomas, British Able Seaman, who sailed into battle on the HMS Prince of Wales and survived the sinking [19]
  • . (Another 3 entries are available in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.)
HMS Repulse
  • Mr. Joseph Thomas, British Marine, who sailed into battle on the HMS Repulse and survived the sinking [20]
  • Mr. Emrys Thomas, British Able Bodied Seaman, who sailed into battle on the HMS Repulse and survived the sinking [20]
  • Mr. D Thomas, British Able Bodied Seaman, who sailed into battle on the HMS Repulse and survived the sinking [20]
  • Mr. John Selwyn Thomas, British Ordnance Artificer 4th Class, who sailed into battle on the HMS Repulse and died in the sinking [20]
  • Mr. John Richard Thomas, British Marine, who sailed into battle on the HMS Repulse and died in the sinking [20]
  • . (Another 6 entries are available in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.)
HMS Royal Oak
  • Robert Andrew Thomas (1915-1939), British Marine with the Royal Marine aboard the HMS Royal Oak when she was torpedoed by U-47 and sunk he died in the sinking [21]
Pan Am Flight 103 (Lockerbie)
  • Arva Anthony Thomas (1971-1988), American Student from Detroit, Michigan, America, who flew aboard the Pan Am Flight 103 from Frankfurt to Detroit, known as the Lockerbie bombing in 1988 and died [22]
  • Jonathan Ryan Thomas (1988-1988), American Passenger from Southfield, Michigan, America, who flew aboard the Pan Am Flight 103 from Frankfurt to Detroit, known as the Lockerbie bombing in 1988 and died [22]
  • Lawanda Thomas (1967-1988), American Air Force Sergeant from Southfield, Michigan, America, who flew aboard the Pan Am Flight 103 from Frankfurt to Detroit, known as the Lockerbie bombing in 1988 and died [22]
RMS Lusitania
  • Mr. David Alfred Thomas, Welsh 1st Class Passenger from Cardiff, Wales, who sailed aboard the RMS Lusitania and survived the sinking by escaping in life boat 11 [23]
  • Mr. John Thomas, English Second Waiter from England, who worked aboard the RMS Lusitania and survived the sinking [23]
  • Mr. William Stanford Thomas, English 2nd Class Cabin Bed Steward from Walton, Liverpool, England, who worked aboard the RMS Lusitania and died in the sinking and was recovered [23]
  • Mr. George Henry Thomas, English Assistant Officers' Mess Steward from Liverpool, England, who worked aboard the RMS Lusitania and died in the sinking [23]
  • Mr. Ernest Thomas, Canadian 2nd Class passenger from Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada, who sailed aboard the RMS Lusitania and died in the sinking and was recovered [24]
  • . (Another 1 entries are available in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.)
RMS Titanic
  • Mr. Joseph Wakefield Thomas (d. 1912), aged 25, English Fireman/Stoker from Southampton, Hampshire who worked aboard the RMS Titanic and died in the sinking [25]
  • Mr. John Thomas (d. 1912), aged 34, Unknown Third Class passenger from Unknown who sailed aboard the RMS Titanic and died in the sinking [25]
  • Mr. Tannous John Thomas (d. 1912), aged 16, Lebanese Third Class passenger from Unknown who sailed aboard the RMS Titanic and died in the sinking [25]
SS Alcoa Puritan
  • J.W. Thomas, American First Assistant Engineer from Portland, Oregon, who was working aboard the SS Alcoa Puritan traveling from Port of Spain, Trinidad to Mobile, Alabama when it was torpedoed by U-boat U-507 he survived the sinking [26]
USS Arizona
  • Mr. Stanley Horace Thomas, American Fireman Third Class working aboard the ship "USS Arizona" when she sunk during the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor on 7th December 1941, he died in the sinking [27]
  • Mr. Vincent Duron Thomas, American Coxswain from California, USA working aboard the ship "USS Arizona" when she sunk during the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor on 7th December 1941, he died in the sinking [27]
  • Mr. Houston O'Neal Thomas, American Coxswain from Texas, USA working aboard the ship "USS Arizona" when she sunk during the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor on 7th December 1941, he died in the sinking [27]
  • Mr. Randall James Thomas, American Seaman First Class from West Virginia, USA working aboard the ship "USS Arizona" when she sunk during the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor on 7th December 1941, he died in the sinking [27]

Related Stories +

The Thomas Motto +

The motto was originally a war cry or slogan. Mottoes first began to be shown with arms in the 14th and 15th centuries, but were not in general use until the 17th century. Thus the oldest coats of arms generally do not include a motto. Mottoes seldom form part of the grant of arms: Under most heraldic authorities, a motto is an optional component of the coat of arms, and can be added to or changed at will many families have chosen not to display a motto.

Motto: I dduw bo'r diolch
Motto Translation: To God be thanks.


Personality

Thomas is described as being a cheeky and fussy engine. He often gets into scrapes, usually by being over-eager to do things best left to bigger and more sensible engines. But clouds never last long in Thomas' life and he is soon bustling about again, playing his part in the yard and on his very own branch line, of which he is extremely proud.

He loves teasing the others, especially the bigger engines, such as Gordon and on occasion brags about his superiority, but is always brought down to earth in due course by anyone willing to correct him, especially the Fat Controller and his two coaches, Annie and Clarabel. If Thomas has one major character flaw, it is that he is forgetful and rather impatient. However, he is also optimistic, idealistic and altruistic with a heart of gold.

A friend to all engines and a popular member of Sir Topham Hatt’s Railway, Thomas is No.1 and does his best every day to live up to that through helping his friends and those that he cares about. He lives to be a Really Useful Engine and encourages everyone else to do the same. He likes to be better than James and Bertie in races. He can, however, also get annoyed about being useful such as the time when Rosie followed him around because she idolized him so much.

While he might drive others away, Thomas is very good at luring back friends should the situation demand it.

Despite all this, he does have his pride and will sometimes take wrong advice at the wrong time - such as from Sailor John or Ace, as well as refusing help even when he needs it.

In other cases, Thomas can be highly curious and positive, with slight hints of skepticism and forgetfulness, including tendencies to daydream. He is also however depicted with a subtle tone of wisdom, helping engines like Sonny and Rajiv be really useful, despite their difficulties or insecurities in the past. Thomas also has a high perspective on odd objects or people, quickly growing suspicious upon seeing the Tiger Hunters' hidden cage, Diesel 10's plans to take over the railway of steam engines with his fellow diesels and Baz and Bernie's whispering.


Thomas B. Marsh

Born in Massachusetts in 1799, Thomas B. Marsh left home at age 14 and engaged in a series of short-lived professions in Vermont and New York. At various times he farmed, waited tables, groomed horses, sold groceries, and made printing-press type. Dissatisfied with existing religions, he withdrew from all churches, anticipating the day when a new church would arise with “the truth in its purity.” 1 In 1830, he learned of the restored gospel and journeyed to Palmyra, New York, where he met Martin Harris and was given 16 pages of the Book of Mormon, just off the press. Marsh returned to Massachusetts and showed the pages to his wife, Elizabeth Godkin Marsh, who believed the translation to be the work of God.

The Marshes moved with their three children to Palmyra in September 1830 and were baptized into the Church shortly thereafter. After moving to Kirtland, Ohio, in 1831, Marsh was ordained a high priest. In November 1832, he moved to Jackson County, Missouri, and settled his family in a comfortable log house on the Big Blue River and began farming the land. After mobs drove the Saints out of the county, the Marshes settled in nearby Lafayette County, where Marsh taught school.

Marsh filled important callings during those years. Soon after joining the Church, he was called by revelation to be a “Physician unto the Church.” It is unclear whether Marsh, who had no formal medical training, was to serve as a medical doctor or rather as a spiritual healer. 2 In Missouri, he served as branch president and, later, on the Zion high council. In April 1835, he was ordained a member of the newly created Quorum of the Twelve Apostles. At age 36, he was the oldest member of that body and was therefore sustained as the first president of the quorum in the Church’s history.

Marsh promptly led the Twelve on a mission to the eastern states. The quorum was made up of young men, all of them with just a few years of experience in the Church. In 1837, during a time of economic crisis and dissension in Kirtland, some of the Twelve questioned Joseph Smith’s leadership, and Marsh struggled to unify the quorum. Although four of the Twelve were excommunicated from the Church, Marsh was instrumental in helping others in the quorum, including Parley P. Pratt, to overcome their concerns and remain faithful.

Around that same time, Joseph Smith had sent Apostle Heber C. Kimball to open missionary work in England. Upon learning this, Marsh took offense, perhaps disappointed that as quorum president he had not been consulted about this assignment. “Be thou humble and the Lord thy God shall lead thee,” a revelation given through Joseph Smith told him. The Lord urged Marsh to be faithful and “rebel not against my servant Joseph.” 3

Yet, after moving to Far West, Missouri, in 1838, Marsh grew critical of Joseph Smith and opposed Latter-day Saints using violence to fight mobs in Missouri. 4 He and Orson Hyde signed an affidavit detailing their concerns about Mormon violence, which became one piece of evidence used against the Saints by Missouri officials. “I got a beam in my eye and thought I could discover a mote in Joseph’s,” he recounted years later, “though it was nothing but a beam in my eye.” 5 He withdrew from the Church in October 1838, and he and Elizabeth raised their family in Missouri. Elizabeth died in 1854, and Marsh sought readmittance into the Church three years later. While assisting with Church emigration, he was soon rebaptized in Florence, Nebraska. Eventually settling in Utah, Marsh married Hannah Adams, taught school in Spanish Fork, and later moved to Ogden, where he died in 1862.

Kay Darowski, “The Faith and Fall of Thomas Marsh: D&C 31, 112,” in Matthew McBride and James Goldberg, eds., Revelations in Context: The Stories behind the Sections of the Doctrine and Covenants (Salt Lake City: The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 2016), 54–60.

The following publication provides further information about this topic. By referring or linking you to this resource, we do not endorse or guarantee its content or the views of the author.

Thomas B. Marsh, history and autobiography, 1857, in Historian’s Office Histories of the Twelve, 1856–1858, 1861, Church History Library, Salt Lake City.


Social Security

The Revolving Files are our largest collection of core research materials. There are four revolving units, subdivided into carriers. Each carrier contains approximately 10 liner feet of material.

At this point, there is no descriptive information of the content of the individual folders. This is only an inventory of the folders.

Revolving Files Unit L1

Carrier #1- People Files:


The "People Files" is a listing of all individuals on whom we have a folder of material. The contents of these folders is not available and they
can vary in size from hundreds of pages to only one or two. The folders may contain photographs as well as textual material.

Abraham, Arthur
Abruzzo, Ben
Ackerman, Ernest
Adcock, Francis N.
A'hearn, Leonard W.
Ainsworth, Robert
Albrecht, Wayne
Alford, Huston
Alpern, Lawrence
Altman, Gerald
Amborn, Philip
Amin, Nagib
Anderson, John
Anderson, Robert
Andrews, John B.
Apfel, Kenneth S.
Aristides, Harduvel
Armstrong, Barbara
Arnaudo, David
Aronson, E.E.
Aronson, Henry
Arthur, Edward
Ashcraft, Gary D.
Ashe, B.F.
Asquith, Herbert H.
Austin, Mary E.
Avery, Sherwood H.
Bache, Barbara
Bader, Eleanor J.
Baer, Martin E.
Bain, Wendell H.
Baker, Carl L.
Baker, Louis J.
Bakke, E. Wright
Ball, Robert M. (Folder 1)
Ball, Robert M. (Photos)
Ballantyne, Harry L.
Ballew, Carol
Balthazar, Joseph
Bane, Frank
Banning, Paul Darrell
Barnes, Paul
Barnes, Ted
Barnhart (nee Ross), Jo Anne B.
Barnette, R.M.
Barney, Marshall H.
Barr, Jessica
Bartlett, Dwight K. III.
Bartlett, Ewell T.
Bary, Helen Valeska
Batzell, Paul E.
Bauer, Julian
Baum, Walter
Beach, Charles F.
Bearden, Wendell H.
Beasley, Robert W.
Beck, Wilbur
Becker, Irving
Beckett, Katie
Bedingfield, W. David
Bedwell, Beverly A.
Bedwell, Theodore C., Jr.
Belcher, J. Warren
Bell, Louis
Benjamin, Mandel
Benner, Arthur J.
Bennet, Chauncy, Jr.
Bennett, Paul E.
Berger, Victor L.
Bergsten, James L.
Berkowitz, Edward D.
Berman, Harris
Berman, Julius
Berstein, David
Beveridge, Robert E.
Bicknell, Forest B.
Bigge, George E.
Bingham, Robert P.
Bismarck, Otto Von
Blaha, Henery C.
Blakeslee, Ruth O.
Blomgren, Joseph E.
Bluett, John E.
Blumenfeld, Herbert L.
Blumenthal, Melvin
Boam, John T.
Bodden, George D.
Boltinghouse, Llyle L.
Bolton - Smith, Carlile
Bone, Frederick W.
Bonin, Raymond W.
Bonnet, Phillip D.
Bontz, Rita
Borden, Enid
Borgen, Herb
Borgen, I. Herbert
Borges, Charles F.
Bortz, Abe
Bost, Howard L.
Bosti, James T.
Bourne, Elliott
Bowen, Ofis R.
Bowman, John
Boyd, Gerald L.
Bracy, Joseph
Bradley, Eileen
Brandchaft, Harry
Branham, Richard E.
Bredenberg, Karl
Brees, Eugene W.
Brehn, Henry
Brewer, Lyman H.
Brice, Maurice O.
Brickenkamp, Frederick
Bridges, Benjaman
Brittingham, Harold
Broadway, Thomas C.
Brody, Goldie
Brooks, George
Broome, Victor
Brosius, Charles
Brown, Alvin G.
Brown - Hopkins, Audrey
Brown, Irwin S.
Brown, J. Douglas
Brown, James D.
Brown, James M.
Brown, Philip T.
Brown, Richard C.
Brown, Sara
Browne, James G.
Bruce, Thomas M.
Bruner, Carl
Bruns, Donald J.
Bryant, Ronald
Buck, Jr., Frank H.
Buell, Bobbie
Buffington, John
Buhler, Ernest O.
Burgess, Wayne
Burke, Michael
Burns, Desmond
Burns, Eveline M.
Burr, Harold S.
Burton, Ernest R.
Bush, George
Butler, Carol D.
Butler, Trish
Bye, Herman
Byers, Elvin P.
Bynum, Robert
Calhoon, James L.
Califano, Joseph A., Jr.
Callahan, John J.
Callison, James C.
Campbell, John R.
Carlucci, Frank
Cantor, Eddie
Cardozo, Benjamin N.
Cardwell, James B.
Carlson, Lenore R.
Carmony, Joseph
Carpenter, Chester
Carpenter, J. Reed
Carpenter, Martin F.
Carroll, John J.
Carter, Douglas
Carter, Eugene C.
Carter, James E.
Celebreezze, Anthony
Champ, Donald E.
Chase, James
Chassman, Deborah A.
Chater, Shirley S.
Chen, Y.P.
Childs, Andria
Chin, Leslie S.
Chodoff, Peter
Christensen, Horace
Christgau, Victor
Cindrich, Joseph
Ciulla, Andrew
Clague, Ewan
Clarke, Mildred
Clearman, Wilfred J.
Clemmer, Bennie
Clinite
Clinton, William J.
Coady, Edward R.
Coakley, Joseph H.
Cobb, Winston
Cochrane, Cornelius
Cochrane, L.J.
Cogan, Ben
Cohen, Eloise
Cohen, Joel
Cohen, Louis C.
Cohen, Stephen B.
Cohen, Wilbur J. (Folder 1)
Cohen, Wilbur J. (Folder 2)
Cohen, Wilbur J. (Photos)
Coll, Blanche D.
Colletta, Camillo E.
Collins, Bettye
Collins, Maurice
Columbus, Joseph C.
Colvin, Carolyn
Commissioners & Board Members (Photos)
Commons, Ellen M.
Commons, John R.
Cook, Cecil
Cook, H. Dale
Cooper, Heyman C.
Cooper, William F.
Cooter, John H.
Corbett, Leo
Cornish, Clem
Corre, Joseph
Corson, John J.
Cote, Charles
Cotton, Paul
Couchod, B. Carlton
Coughlin, Charles E. (Father)
Couper, Walter J.
Covey, Lucille V.
Coy, Wayne
Coyne, Brian D.
Cozens, Gayle
Crabbe, Buster
Crank, Sandy
Cummins, William H.
Creech, Herbert C.
Crenson, Charlotte
Cresswell, William
Cronin, Bernard J.
Cronin, Michael A.
Crooks, Hank
Crosby, Reg
Crouch, Sam
Crowell, Benedict
Cruikshank, Nelson H.
Cullen, Francis J.
Cumming, Roger
Cummings, Homer S.
Cummins, Jack
Dahm, Carl H.
Dalbey, Gertrude
Dapper, Nancy J.
Darby, Chester C.
Daum, Harry
Davenport, Clifton E.
David, Alvid M.
Davis, J.
Davis, Rhoda M.G.
Davis, Ronald L.
Davis, Russell
Davis, Sue
Dawson, William F.
Degeorge, Frank
Dehn, Glen
Delehey, William
Dell'acqua, Frank
Delle Bovi, Charles J.
Del Rosso, Raymond
De Lucas, Louis J.
De Maar, Michael H.
Derthick, Martha A.
De Sanctis, Anthony
De Schweinitz, Elizabeth M.
De Schweinitz, Karl
Detweiler, Marie
Deutch, Jacob
Devine, Donald E.
Deviny, John J.
Dewberry, Maurice D.
DeWitt, Larry
Dewson, Mary W.
Diamonnd, Lee
Di Benedetto, Philip J.
Dickel, G. Karl
Dickerson, Horace L.
Dierdorff, Curtis L.
Digiogio, Edmond
Disman, Bea
Dill, William L.
Dimaio, Adam
Dipalo, Ernie
Dipentima, Renato
Disturco, Peter
Doerer, Donald E.
Doggette, Herbert R., Jr.
Dooley, Wally
Donkar, Eli
Donnelly, Glenna
Dorr, L. Wesley
Dopkin, Lee
Dotterer, Harold
Dowd, Kenneth G.
Dowling, Delmar
Drain, James A.
Driver, William J.
Drummond, Alfred
Duey, Glen W.
Duey, Joseph
Dulles, Eleanor Lansing
Dunaway, Emmett
Dunn, Howard
Dunn, Loula F.
Dunn, Robert
Duvall, Robert
Duzor, Deidre
Dwyer, Charles E.
Dye, Larry
Dyer, John R.
Dykes, Lew
Edberg, Howard O.
Eidman, Alberta A.
Eife, Frank W.
Eisinger, Richard A.
Eisenhower, Dwight D.
Eliot, Thomas H.
Ellickson, Katherine P.
Ellison, James
Embry, Leland
Emerson, Thomas I.
Engle, Lavina
Enoff, Louis D.
Epstein, Abraham
Epstein, Lenore
Ercole, John
Erfle, Anne M.
Erisman, Charles M.
Ermatinger, William C.
Evans, Roger F.
Evans - Young, Trevor
Everett, Paul
Ewing, Oscar R.
Factor, Harris
Failla, George (Folder 1)
Failla, George (Folder 2)
Falk, Isidore S.
Farley, Alice
Faulhaber, Edwin
Fay, Donald E.
Fay, Eugene C.
Fay, Joseph L.
Feder, Goldie
Fenn, Kathryn D.
Fenwick, Robert
Ferguson, Carroll D.
Fey, Herman
Fichtner, Jason
Finch, Robert H.
Fine, Harold D.
Finegar, Wayne W.
Firth, Velma
Fisher, Gilbert C.
Fisher, Paul
Fishman, Harold
Fitch, William
Fitzpatrick, Frank
Flemming, Arthur S.
Flynn, Robert
Focarelli, Dominick
Foertschbeck, Margaret
Folsom, Marion B.
Fontenot, Kenneth
Forand, Aime J.
Forbus, James E.
Ford, Gerald
Foster, Richard S.
Fraker, Robert
Francfort, Alfred
Frank, Charlotte
Franklin, Charles L.
Frazier, Leon P.
Freedman, Al
Freedman, Milton
Friedel, Samuel N.
Friedman, Everett M.
Friedman, George
Friend, Hilton W.
Freund, Jules
Friedenberg, Irwin
Frizzera, John
Frizzell, R. Elmer
Frost, Edward J.
Fuller, Ida M.
Fuller, Ida M. (Photos)
Fuller, Ida M.
Fullerton, William D.
Fulmer, George
Fussell, Richard
Futterman, Jack
Futterman, Jack (Photos)
Gambino, Phillip
Gahan, Arleen H.
Gallaghe, George J.
Galley, Richard W.
Galvin, William
Gannon, J. Dean
Ganzhorn, Michael W.
Gardner, Glenn
Gardner, John W.
Garrison, Charlie
Garro, Diane Baker
Garvin, Lois H.
Gasser, Paul R.
Gaughan, Kathleen
Gaus, Clifton R.
Geier, Rita
Gellhorn, Walter
George, John A.
Gerig, Daniel
Gift, Howard
Gilfillan, John I.
Gillespie, Jack
Gilmore, Peter H.
Ginski, Susan
Girdner, Ted
Gluck, George
Gnagey, Gloe N.
Goetz, Byron E.
Goins, Martin A.
Goldberg, Harold
Goldstein, Anita T.
Goldstein, Jack
Goldstein, Norman M.
Goldwater, Barry (Senator)
Gonya, Donald
Gonzales, Andy
Gonzalez, Rick
Good, Gary
Gooden, Leza
Goodman, Leslie
Goodspeed, John
Goodwin, Kathryn D.
Gore, Albert
Gorman, William
Gould, Jane G.
Graham, Frank P.
Graham, Mack L.
Graham, Thurston M.
Gralton, Philip J.
Gray, Frederick L.
Gray, Thomas V.
Gray, William
Green, Robert C.
Greenberg, Arthur
Grenville, Thomas N.E.
Gribbin, Joseph A.
Grochowski, Michael
Grogan, John J.
Gross, Clifford R.
Gross, John E.
Gruber, Herbert
Gunn, Sherman
Guolo, Ely C. (Al)
Haas, James R.
Haber, Lawrence
Habersham, Myrtle S.
Haddow, C. McClain
Hagan, Doyle D.
Hagen, Harry
Haggerty, James V.
Hall, Alice
Hall, Carl C.
Hall, Norman P.
Hallock, Harris
Halsey, Olga S.
Halter, William A.
Hambor, John
Hamer, Sara
Hamilton, Walton H.
Hammond, Gus (Shoe Shine)
Hampton, John L.
Hanna, William E.
Hannings, Robert B.
Hansen, Alvin H.
Harding, Farrell
Harding, Gene
Hardy, Dorcas R.
Hardy, Idella
Harper, Heber R.
Harrington, Frank B.
Harrington, Morton O.
Harris, Joseph P.
Harris, Patricia R.
Harris, Robert C.
Harrison, George M.
Harrison, Gladys A.
Harrison, Pat
Hart, Thomas P.
Haskins, Barbara S.
Hawkes, Phillip
Hawkins, Donald A.
Hayes, James D.
Hayes, Theodore
Hayes, Verna
Hays, Louis B.
Hearn, Saul D.
Heaton, Donald H.
Hecker, Edwin
Heckler, Margaret M.
Hedrick, Travis
Heller, Robert N.
Helms, Myrtle A.
Henderson, John
Hendricks, Lawrence E.
Henigson, Steven
Henseler, Bart
Hensler, Clifton P.
Herrera, Peter V., Jr.
Hess, Arthur E.
Hess, Arthur E. (Photos)
Hess, Eugene C.
Hewitt, Paul
Hildenberg, Evelyn B.
Hill, Donald B.
Hinckley, Jean Hall
Hingeley, Joseph B., Jr.
Hinkle, William H.
Hinkson, Edward D.
Hinson, Tom
Hobby, Oveta Culp
Hodben, Sid
Hodges, Leroy
Hoey, Jane
Hohaus, Reinard A.
Hohman, Helen F.
Holladay, James E.
Holland, Harry
Hollister, Clayton J.
Holmes, Vivian
Holmes, William J., Jr.
Hopkins, Harry L.
Horlick, Max
Hosford, Lee
Hoyas, John
Hsiao, William C.
Hughes, Aaron J.
Hughes, Thomas Sr.
Hulcher, Bosworth
Humphrey, Hubert H.
Hunt, Faith
Hunter, Fay
Hurley, John
Hurt, Burnell
Hurwitz, David S.
Huse, James G., Jr.
Huse, Robert E.
Hutchinson, Gerald E.
Hutchinson, Mary H.
Hytner, Erv

People Files: Carrier #2-
Ichniowski, Francis C.J.
Immerwahr, George
Irons, Warren B.
Irwin, W.A.
Ives, Ralph F.
Jabine, Thomas B.
Jackson, Eddie
Jackson, Yvette
Jadlos, William
Jalbert, Russell
James, Reginald
Jefferies, Arthur L.
Jeffers, James
Jenkins, Dave
Jenkins, George L.
Jensen, Theodore
Jeter, Helen R.
Johnakin, Richard
Johnson, Alfred Clarke
Johnson, Burke, Jr.
Johnson, Hugh
Johnson, Lyndon B.
Johnson, Martin
Johnson, Milton R.
Johnson, Robert
Johnson, Robert H.
Joleson, David
Jones, Charles D.
Jones, Dorothy A.
Jones, Larry
Jones, Wilson C.
Jordan, Raymond
Juni, Sarah M.
Kahn, David
Kahn, Alercia
Kapriva, Frank
Kearney, Frank
Keehner, Joseph
Keller, Hunter L.
Keller, Marie
Kellogg, Paul
Kelly, Joseph J.
Kendall, Wallace
Kennan, E.J.
Kennedy, John F.
Kennedy, Stephen
Kerns, Norman
Kershner, Isaac S.
Kessler, Joseph
Kieffer, Jarold A.
Kimball, Arthur A.
King, Gwendolyn S.
KING, MARTIN LUTHER JR.
Kinzer, Paul G.
Kirchner, Richard F.
Kirschbaum, Elliot A.
Kissko, James A.
Klenklen, Robert L.
Kobayashi, Lynette H.
Koch, Marjorie
Kochman, Leon A.
Koenig, Samuel
Kohler, Al
Kolb, Don
Kolodkin, Marvin
Koontz, Joe L.
Kooreman, Bill
Kopelman, David L.
Koplow, David
Kovacs, Joseph S., Jr.
Krabbe, Carla
Kramer, Ed
Krebs, Robert E.
Kreek, Albert
Kreps, Sol
Kretz, George R.
Krute, Aaron
Kuhle, Albert
Kumar, Dinesh
Kunning, Chester
Kurtz, Milton W.
Ladouceur, Theodore A.
Lambert, Dewey
Lampron, Harold
Lancaster, David
Landes, Morton S.
Landon, Alfred M.
Lange, Louis
Langford, Elizabeth
Lannon, Edwin R.
Lars, Myra M.
Larsen, Lawrence E.
Larson, Kathleen B.
Larson, Neota
Latimer, Murray (Folder 1)
Latimer, Murray (Folder 2)
Lattner, Sam
Lavere, William
Lazarus, Louis
Leeper, Lucius W.
Leibovitz, Sid
Lenane, Antonia L.
Lenroot, Katharine
Leonard, Edwin
Lepore, Rose M.
Lessing, Ronald
Leton, Mercia
Leuenberger, C.C.
Leuchtenburg, William E.
Levine, Manny
Levinson, Bernard
Lewis, David J.
Lewis, David
Lichtenstein, Charles
Lieberman, Huldah
Lilly, Robert A.
Lipinski, Boris
Listerman, Ellisworth
Littley, John J.
Litwin, Theodore S.
Liu, Jeffrey
Loble, Lester H.
Long, Huey
Lott, Michael E.
Love, Nat
Loving, Joy
Lowe, George
Lowrey, Perrin
Lowrie, Kathleen J.
Lunsford, Foy C.
Lunz, Charles M.
Lupton, Elmer C.
Lynn, Jesse
McAllister, Lambert
McCamant, Jay
McCarthy, Richard
McCarthy, T.H.
McClernan, Robert F.
McConnachie, John A.
McCormack, E.J.
McCoy, Pete
McDonald, A.K.
McDonald, Ed
McDonald, Francis J.
McDonald, John J.
McDonald, Roger
McDonald, Thomas A., Jr.
McDougal, Francis
McElvain, Joseph E.
McFadden, Ed
McGehee, Hugh
McGruder, Orlando
McGuinn, James J.
McGuire, Ellen
McHale, Jack
McKenna, Hugh F.
McKenzie, John A.
McKinnon, Leona V.
McMahon, Linda
McNutt, Paul V.
McSteen, Martha A.
McTernan, Hugh
Macioch, David
Mack, Elizabeth
Mack, Jacob J.
Macks, Solomon
Maddox, Warren
Maher, Joseph T.
Mahoney, William A.
Makoff, Brian
Maloney, Charles
Manzano, Jamie L.
Mandel, Benjamin J.
Mandell, Marshall S.
Manson, Grace
Marchetti, March A.P.
Marder, Robert D.
Marley, James B.
Marquardt, Roy K.
Marquis, Jim
Marshall, Frederick
Mason, Robert D.
Massanari, Larry G.
Martin, James
Matarazzo, James V.
Matejik, Frank
Mather, John
Mathews, F. David
May, Geoffrey
Mayer, John
Mayne, Robert M.
Maze, John M.
Melville, Edward
Merriam, Ida C.
Merrill, George
Mesterharm, D. Dean
Meyers, Gus
Meyers, Joseph H.
Michener, John
Milburn, H. Norman Jr.
Miles, Vincent M.
Miller, Tom
Miller, Watson B.
Mings, Donald
Minnich, Bob
Mitchell, Byron
Mitchell, Helen
Mitchell, Kimberlee
Mitchell, William L.
Mode, Walter
Moleski, Marlene M.
Moley, Raymond
Monk, Carl
Monkevich, Edward A.
Montgomery, Newton
Moog, Bill
Moore, E. Thomas, Jr.
Moore, Edward F.
Moore, John C.
Morgenthau, Henry, Jr.
Moriarty, George W.
Morin, Henry W.
Morrison, Malcolm H.
Morrissey, Ruth A.
Mortenson, Jim
Mueller, Edward A.
Mueller, Richard
Muffolett, Joseph
Mulholland, Elizabeth
Mullane, Jack
Mullen, Robert C.
Mulliner, Maurine
Munnell, Alicia H.
Murray, James W.
Murray, Merrill G.
Myers, Robert J. (Folder 1)
Myers, Robert J. (Folder 2)
Myers, Robert J. (Folder 3)
Myers, Bob (Folder 4)
Myers, Robert J. (Photos)
Myers, Samuel E.
Naftilan, Seymour
Naver, Michael
Nease, James H.
Needham, Edward V.
Neely, John
Neisen, S. Allen
Nelson, Rudolph L.
Neubauer, Robert
Neustadt, Richard
Newman, Eva
Nibali, Kenneth
Nicholls, Herbert
Nichols, Fred Z.
Nicol, Edward V.
Nielsen, Clyde
Nixon, Richard M.
Noland, Doris
Norvell, Lynn E.
O'Beirne, James J.
O'Beirne, Margaret S.
O'Brien, Angela
O'Brien, Edward J.
O'Brien, Phil
O'Connell, Harold
O'Connell, Marilyn
O'Connor, John T.
O'Dell, Arthur E., Jr.
O'Dowd, James D.
Ogden, Levi
O'Hare, Mary
O’Hare, Thomas J.
Ohki, Evelyn S.
Olds, Lewis W.
Ohlbaum, Stanley N.
O'Leary, Charles
O'Mara, James B.
Orchard, Claude R.
Orshansky, Mollie
Oritz, Lydia
Ossen, Jay J.
Osward, Lee Harvey
O'Toole, Richard
Ourbacher, S.N.
Overs, Harty
Owens, Patricia
Oxley, Lawrence
Ozarowski, Anthony J.
Packer, Harold
Paine, Thomas
Pappas, Jack J.
Parent, Alcide J.
Paris, Ian
Parker, Glowacki R.
Parker, George H.
Parrott, Thomas C.
Passig, Letitia D.
Pasternak, Phillip
Paton, Roger G.
Patt, Henry
Paul, William R.
Pearson, John
Peddicord, Robert C.
Pederson, Raymond
Penfield, Scott R.
Percy, John R.
Perger, Edward
Perkins, Frances
Perlman, Gerald
Perlman, Jacob
Perrin, "Pete" Lowrey
Peters, John
Philipowitz, Michael G.
Phillips, Webster
Pierce, Ruth A.
Pierce, Walter N.
Pigman, Nathaniel M., Jr.
Pine, Robert A.
Platt, Herman
Pleines, Walter W.
Podhajsky, Edward C.
Podoff, David
Poen, Monte M.
Poetker, David
Pogge, Oscar C.
Ponsi, Louis
Ponzi, Charles
Popick, Bernard
Porter, G. Hinckley
Postow, Benjamin
Potter, Charles F.
Powell, Barry L.
Powell, Kessler
Powell, Oscar M.
Preissner, James
Prestianni, Sam R.
Pribam, Karl
Probst, Harry E.
Projector, Dorothy
Prokop, Jan
Quinn, Elizabeth
Rackley, Lloyd E.
Rainey, Glenn W.
Ranahan, M. Margaret
Rawson, George E.
Reagan, Ronald W.
Read, Bill
Reavis, Ben
Rector, Joseph
Rector, Stanley
Reed, John
Register, Wayman E.
Rehbehn, John E.
Reid, Robert M.
Reillo, Ron
Resnick, Louis
Reticker, Ruth
Rhoades, Peggy
Rhodes, Linda Colvin
Ribicoff, Abraham
Rice, Charles E.
Rice, Dorothy P.
Rich, Julius
Rich, Stuart
Richardson, Elliot L.
Richardson, John F.
Richeson, Jerry
Richter, Otto C.
Riegler, Eugene J.
Riley, John
Rini, Vince
Rivers, William
Roberson, Tim
Robertson, A. Haeworth
Robinson, Robert
Robinson, Richard
Robinson, Thomas
Roche, Josephine
Rockfeller, Nelson A.
Roemich, William (Dr.)
Rogers, Fred
Rogers, Fred (Photos)
Rohrback, Dan
Roland, Howard
Roney, Jay L.
Roosevelt, Eleanor
Roosevelt, Franklin D.
Roosevelt, Franklin D. (Photos)
Roosevelt, Theodore
Roseman, Alvin J.
Rosenberg, Anna M.
Rosenthal, A.
Rosenthal, Paul (Judge)
Ross, Jane
Ross, Mary E.
Ross, Stanford G.
Rosse, Edward
Rothenberg, Robert
Rouse, Bertram
Rubin, Sheldon
Rubinow, Isaac M.
Rubinstein, Walter
Rucker, James
Rudolph, Walter
Ruesch, Sherman
Rukamp, Dan
Rumsey, Leland C.
Rust, David A.
Ryan, Charles
Rydstrom, Marsha
Sabatini, Edmond
Sabatini, Nelson
Sackel, Morris B.
Sadler, Rowena
Saggett, Jan
St. John, John B.
Salinas, Guadalupe
Salvagno, Ralph G.
Sambuco, Edmund
Sanders, Barkev
Sanders, Elizabeth G.
Salterback, John
Saunders, William
Sayers, Ronald
Scarangella, Jack
Schaeffer, Steven
Schanzer, Benjamin
Scheuren, Frederick
Schienteck, Matt
Schmulowitz, Jacob
Schorr, Alvin
Schnackenberg, Barbara
Schottland, Charles I.
Schreibeis, Charles J.
Schuck, Richard
Schuck, Stuart
Schuefer, Walter
Schuette, Paul
Schultz, Daniel L.
Schumer, Henry
Schutzman, Fred
Schwartz, John
Schweiker, Richard S.
Scully, John
Seager, Henry R.
Seatter, Donald E.
See, Jim
Seideman, Henry P.
Seitz, Clarence
Sewall, Joe
Shaffer, Robert C.
Shaffer, WM Donald
Shalala, Donna
Shandelson, Harry R.
Shappee, Margaret
Shaw, John A.
Shaw, W.F.
Sheehan, Grant R.
Sheel, Floyd H.
Sheild, Lewis
Sheinbach, Jerry Shepherd, Dick
Sherman, Gordon M.
Shofer, Pat
Sholl, Ester
Shortley, Michael J.
Shreve, Charles
Siegel, Harold
Sikora, Don
Sikora, Fran
Silver, Hinda
Simermeyer, Arthur
Simmons, Carolyn
Simmons, Edwin C.
Simmons, Paul B.
Singleton, Elizabeth
Sinofsky, Howard
Skinner, Eugene
Skoler, Daniel
Skolnik, Alfred M.
Sledge, Barbara S.
Slichter, Sumner H.
Small, David T.
Smith, Charles
Smith, David B.
Smith, Frank
Smith, George
Smith, George P., Jr.
Smith, Harley.
Smith, Jim
Smith, Robert M.
Smith, Terrence
Smith, Sam
Smoot, Milton
Snee, John A.
Snurr, Grayson
Snyder, Don
Snyder, Herbert, Jr.
Solomon, Gerald
Sopper, Dale W.
Sorrells, William C.
Sotsky, William C.
Spates, William R.
Spencer, Peter
Spitler, Carl E.
Sprol, Samuel J.
Spry, Richard G.
Stahl, Mary G.
Staples, Thomas
Statham, Walter
Staten, Francis A.
Stead, William H.
Steiger, Sidney M.
Steinberg, Joseph
Steiner, Paul C.
Steinhorn, Lillie
Stermole, Leo A.
Stern, Jean
Stern, Max
Steward, Joan
Stickell, Edward E.
Stillwell, Dick
Stocking, Collis
Stokes, Goodrich
Stolar, Myer H., M.D.
Stone, Donald C.
Stoops, Lowell
Strand, Ivar E., Sr.
Stump, Jr., John S.
Stunkel, Eva R.
Sullivan, Louis W., M.D.
Sung, Tina
Surgies, Armin
Sutcliffe, Donald C.
Svahn, John A.
Swain, Allen
Sweeney, John David
Sweet, Lennig
Swifty, Roy L.
Switzer, Mary E.
Sykes, Zenas Prof.
Taffet, Martin
Tall, Broughton
Tallman, Ernest W.
Tapping, Amy Pryor
Tate, Jack
Taylor, William B.
Taylor, William C.
Teeters, Robert
Thomas, Clyde
Thomas, Stewart
Thompson, Lawrence H.
Thompson, William E.
Teitler, Abraham J.
Tierney, Thomas
Tighe, Joe
Tindale, Thomas Keith
Titmuss, Richard Dr.
Tobin, Reubin
Todd, Franklin
Toombs, Fred
Toomey, Richard
Torrado, Miguel
Touchet, Roy L.
Towner, Dorothy
Townsend, Francis
Townsend, Francis -FBI Files 1
Townsend, Francis -FBI Files 2
Trachtenberg, Robert L.
Tracy, Paul J.
Trafton, George H.
Trafton, Marie C.
Trager, Irving
Trager, Irving (Photos)
Tramburg, John William
Trapnell, Gordon
Trattner, Leo
Triplett, Charles
Trollinger, John
Tronolone, Theodore N.
Trout, John H.
Trout, Peggy
Trowbridge, Charles L.
Troy, James
Truax, Ann
Truman, Harry S.
Tucker, C. Wayne
Tucker, Leonard L.
Tully, James F.
Turkel, Harold
Tyssowski, Mildred
Van De Water, Paul
Van Lare, Barry
Vaz, Manuel
Vau Engel, Bert
Viner, Jacob
Voige, Harry T.
Von Rosenberg, Charles
Wade, Harry
Waganet, R. Gordon
Wagenblast, John F.
Wagner, Robert F.
Wagy, Judd
Wainwright, Joan
Wajda, Edward J.
Walden, David W.
Walker, Carole
Wall, Noel D.
Wallace, Henry A.
Wallach, Lewis
Walsh, Kenneth
Walters, Leon K.
Waltz, Charles W.
Wang, Derek
Wantland, Stanley H.
Wanzer, Harold
Warden, Janice
Warden, Imogene
Wasilko, Raymond
Wasserman, Max J.
Watman, Edward N.
Watson, Richard Way, Elwood J.
Webb, Paul
Webber, Scott
Webbink, Gladys F.
Weber, Lester O.
Weinbaum, Burton D.
Weinberger, Caspar W.
Weinrich, Paulette
Weiss, John
Wells, Al
Wence, George W.
Wendt, Sharon
West, Harold
West, Howard
Wheeler, Peter
Whisenand, Robert A.
Whitcher, Hilda
White, Bernice
White, Carl C.
White, Frank D.
White, Herbert
White, Joseph
White, Ruth
White, Wardell
Whitney, E.S.
Whittier, Sumner G.
Wickenden, Elizabeth
Wicklein, John R.
Wilbert, Leonard
Wilbourne, Frank
Wilcox, Alanson
Wilcox, Fred M.
Wilhelm, Don
Williams, Edward B.
Williams, Jacob A., Jr.
Williams, Grant
Williams, LaVerna
Williams, Roy F., Jr.
Williamson, Al
Williamson, Alfred
Williamson, James A.
Williamson, Lamont W.
Williamson, William R.
Wilson, Benjamin J.
Wilson, William B.
Winant, John G.
Wing, Charles W.
Winston, Ellen (Dr.)
Wirth, Fred
Wise, Marshall
Witherite, Harold C.
Witte, Ernest F.
Wittenmyer, Howard I.
Wolkstein, Irwin
Wolfe, Leigh S.
Wood, William E.
Woodrow, Bill
Woodruff
Woodrun, Rose
Woods, Mary E.
Woodward, Ellen
Wooton, William
Work, Fred
Wortman, Don I.
Wunsch, Melvin H.
Wyatt, Birchard E.
Wyman, George K.
Wynkoop, Roy L.
Wysoff, Milt
Yamamura, George S.
Ycas, Martynas
Young, Andrew
Young, Edgar B.
Young, Fred
Young, Lloyd
Zappacosta, Ronald
Zawatcky, Louis
Zuckerman, Michael H.

Carrier #3- Robert J. Myers Published Works

Organization Files - Carrier #4

Organization - 1935/1936
Organization - 1936
Organization - 1937
Organization - 1938
Organization - 1939
Organization - 1940
Organization - 1941
Organization - 1942
Organization - 1943
Organization - 1944
Organization - 1945
Organization - 1946
Organization - 1947
Organization - 1948
Organization - 1949
Organization - 1950
Organization - 1951
Organization - 1952
Organization - 1953
Organization - 1954
Organization - 1955
Organization - 1956
Organization - 1957
Organization - 1958
Organization - SSA -1959
Organization - 1960
Organization - 1961
Organization - 1962
Organization - 1963
Organization - Department & SSA - 1963
Organization - 1964
Organization - 1965
Organization - 1966
Organization - 1967
Organization - 1968
Organization - 1969
Manpower Utilization Review - 1969
Organization - 1970
Organization - 1971
Organization - 1972
Organization - 1973
Organization of SSI - Study on ADM 1974
Organization - 1974
Organization - 1975 (McKenna's
Background Material)
Organization - 1975
Organization - 1976
Organization - 1977
Organization - 1978
Organization - 1979
Organization - 1980
Organization - 1981
Organization - 1982
Organization - 1983
Organization - 1984
Organization - 1985
Organization - 1986
Organization - 1987
Organization - 1988
Organization - 1989
Organization - 1990
Organization - 1991
Organization - 1992
Organization - 1993
Organization - 1994
Organization - 1995
Organization - 1996
Organization - 1997
Organization - 1998
Organization - 1999
Organization - 2000
Organization &ndash 2001
Organization &ndash 2002
Organization &ndash 2003
Organization &ndash 2004
Organization &ndash 2005
Organization &ndash 2006
Organization - Regional
Organization - Policy Review Committee
Organization - Centralization & Decentralization - Early Considerations (1936 - 1939)
Organization - HDQTRS/Field Relationships
Organization and Key Officials Handbook - 1975
Organization Department
Bureau of Old Age & Survivors Insurance
Organization Department
Organization - History
Organization & Location History

Subject Files - Carrier #5

A - 76
Accountability Report Actuaries
Acus Report
Actuary
Administration of SSA
Administrative Directive System (SSA)
Administrative Expenses Oasi 1940 - 1979, 01 1957 - 1979
Administrative Law Judiciary (Background)
Administrative Law Judges - 50 yrs.
Advisory Board (Social Security)
Advisory Board (Social Security) Reports: 1997-2001
ALJ Independence
ALJ Travel
Adjudicative Guides Legislative & ADM Development
ADP Planing
ADP Protests
Adult Assistance Planning
Advertising Council
Advisory Councils
Advisory Councils Background
Advisory Council - 1934
Advisory Council - 1937
Advisory Council - 1938
Advisory Council - 1939
Advisory Council - 1953
Advisory Council - 1957
ADVISORY COUNCIL ON SOCIAL SECURITY-1959
Advisory Council - Health Insurance
Advisory Councils - 1938 - 1975
Advisory Council - 1947
Advisory Council - 1963
Advisory Council - 1969
Advisory Council - 1974
Advisory Council - 1974-75 (Folder 2)
Advisory Council - 1978
Advisory Council - 1982 - 1989
Advisory Council - Disability - 1986
Advisory Council - 1989 -1990
Advisory Council - 1991
Advisory Council - 1994 - 1995
Advisory Council - 1994 - 1996
Affirmative Action
AGE OF ELIGIBILITY
Agency Strategic Plan (ASP)
Aging
Agriculture
Aid To Families With Dependent Children
AIDS
Alien Non-Payment (Nestor Case)
Alternate Work Schedule
ALJ Bias Issues
ALJ Conduct
ALJ Handbook
ALJ Hearings
ALJ/Appeals - Studies
Alternative Pension Schemes
Alumni Association
Amendments - 1939
Amendments Signing
Amendments - 1946 - 1948
Amendments - 1950
Amendments - 1954
Amendments - 1956
Amendments - 1958
Amendments - 1960
Amendments - 1961
Amendments - 1965
Amendments - 1967
Amendments - 1969
Amendments - 1972
Amendments - 1973
Amendments - 1977
Amendments - 1980
Amendments - 1982
Amendments - 1983
Amendments - 1984
Amendments - 1985
Americans Discuss Social Security
Americans With Disabilities Act
Amish
Amish - Old Order
Analysis Division - Boasi
Anniversary - 10 th
Anniversary - 15th
Anniversary - 20th
25th Anniversary of the Signing of the Social Security Act
Anniversary - 25th (Folder 2)
25th Anniversary of Bldg.
30th Anniversary
33rd Anniversary
40th Anniversary
45th Anniversary
50th Anniversary
Anniversary - 50th - Exhibit
Anniversary - 50th (Folder 2)
Anniversary - 50th - GMU Seminar
60th Anniversary
65th Anniversary-Anniversary Garden
65th Anniversary--General
65th Anniversary-Hyde Park

Subject Files: Carrier #6-
AERO
Alternative Dispute Resolution
Annual Report (Historical)
Annual Financial Statement
Annual Report - DHEW (Its Function and Ideas for Improvement)
Annual Report to Congress
Annual Stmt. Of Earnings
Annual Wage Reporting
Annual Wage Reporting
APA
Appeals Council
Appeals Process
Appeals Process
Applications
Applications - Filing Date
APPROPIATIONS
Appropriations and Personnel Appointments 1938-1939
Appropriations - 1948
Archival Records - Congress
Archival Records - SSA
Archives
Area Offices
Assistance & Service to Enemy Aliens
Atlanta Region
Attorney Fees
Attorney General, Origin & Development of the Office
Audio Cassettes
Auditt - General
Automated Personal Data Systems - Secy's Advisory Committee
Awards Ceremony
Baby Boomers
Backup & Recovery PI
Ball, Robert H. (Lecture Series)
Baltimore City Hospitals - History
Band/Chorus
Baseline 1970
Basic Principles (1941 - 1944)/Basic Questions (1943 - 1945)
Basic Program Philosophy - Collection of Materials 1938-1982
Batch Systems
Bellmon Amendment
Belmont Conference
Beneficiary - 1st Jobless Benefit Check
Beneficiary - Oldest
Beneficiary Rolls - Integrity of
Beneficiary Stats
Benefits - Administrative Finality
Benefits - Application Requirements
Benefit Computation - Decoupling
Benefit Computation Factors
Beneficiaries - Outside the USA
Beneficiary - Dependency
Beneficiary - 1st To Get Lump Sum Payment (In Cents)
Beneficiary - 1st Monthly Check
Beneficiary -1,000,000th-Mary Thompson--1944
Beneficiary - First Minister to Get Check
Beneficiary - 1,000,00th DIB
Beneficiary - 1st Disability Check
Beneficiary - 3,000,000th Widow & Children
Beneficiary - 5,000,000th
Beneficiary - 8,000,000th
Beneficiary - 10,000,000th
Beneficiary - 15,000,000th
Beneficiary - 20,000,000th
Beneficiary - 24,000,000th
Beneficiary - 25,000,000th
Beneficiaries - Charter
Benefit Computations - The Notch
Benefit Computations
Benefit Payments - Accuracy
Benefits & Contribution Statement
Benefit Lump Sum Death Payment
Benefits - Critical Payment System
Benefits - Deduction Months
Benefits - Month of Attainment
Benefits - Payments Abroad
Benefits - Presumptive Quarters of Coverage
Benefits - Prisoners
Benefits - Recomputations
Benefits - Wife
Benefits - Work Deductions
Benefits - Proof of Age for Holocaust Victims
Benefits - Proposed Old Age Benefit Plans 1934 - 1935
Benefits - Taxable for IRS Purposes
Bicentennial (U.S. Constitution)
Bicentennial - Congress
Bigelow Plan
Black History in SSA
Black Lung
Blind SSA Employees (Visually Handicapped)
Bonds - Trust Fund
Book of Checks - Futterman Report & Materials - Dec.1963
Brooks Report
Budgeting
Buildings - Altmeyer Dedication
Buildings - Baltimore
Buildings - Butler
Buildings - Candler
Buildings - Candler Historical Marker
Buildings - General
Buildings - Hew North (Wash.,DC.)
Buildings - Justification for a New Building
Buildings - Woodlawn 25th Anniversary
Buildings - Wilbur J. Cohen
Buildings - HCFA - 1978
Buildings - National Computer Center
Buildings - Civic Howard
Buildings - Dickinson
Buildings - East
Buildings - Equitable
Buildings - Falconer
Buildings - Fallsway (Hillen)
Buildings - Computer Center & Metro West
Buildings - Metro West
Paca - Pratt Bldg.
Buildings - Government (Bldgs. In Washington)
Washington Non-SSA
Buildings - SSA - Washington
RM -2-2-8 Photographs - Woodlawn Models
RM-2-8 Woodlawn Bldg. - Newspaper Articles Gen.
Buildings - Woodlawn Complex (Folder 1)
Buildings - Woodlawn Complex (Folder 2)
Buildings - ODIO
Buildings - Woodlawn Drive
Buildings - National Space Inventory
Buildings - PSCS
Buildings - 707
Buildings - Veteran's Memorial
Buildings - West
Buildings - Wilkes Barre
Bureau of Employment Security
Bureau of Federal Old-Age Benefits
Bureau Reports
Capacity (Computer)
Cartoon Mats on SS
Census Records
Center for Retirement Research (Reports)
Central Office Bulletin
Central Planning Staff
CDRS
Case Control Systems
Centenarians, Beneficiaries
CFC
Chamber of Commerce
Chart Book - VA
Channel 55
Checks - Direct Deposit
Checks
Checkwriting
Children - Disability/SSI
Children's Bureau
Chili
China Visit
Chinese Delegation 03/29/99

Subject Files: Carrier #7-
Circular - A -76
Civil Defense
Civil Defense in WW II History (8/1/50)
Civil Service Reform Act
Civil War Pensions (South)
Civilian War Assistance Program (CWA)
Civilian War Benefits Program (CWB)
Claims Folders
Claims - Claim Numbers
Claims - Lump Sum
CMP - Fose
Claims Modernization Project
Claims Pars
Clark Amendment
Claims Policy
Claims Policy Functions - 1954
Claims Procedures & Forms-- 1930s-40s
Claims Process
Claims Review Study
Classification Activities
Client Satisfaction
Codes - SSA Records Management
College Accreditation
Colas
Combined Wage Reporting
Commemorative Postal Card
Commissioner (New) Briefing Material - 1983
Commissioner's Decisions - 1988
Commissioner Decision
Commissioner Submittals
Commissioners Executive Staff Meeting Reports
Committee Management
Communist Employer - Effect on Coverage
Computations
Computations - Old Start
Computers
Computers (Museum)
Computers for Kids
Computer Museum - Milestones of a Revolution
Conduct - Standards of
Confederate Veterans
Confidentiality (Privacy-Folder 1)
Confidentiality (Folder 2)
Confidence Report
Confidentiality
Confidentiality - War Criminals
Congress (General)
Congressional Inquiries Guide
Congressional Witnesses (Information On)
Consultant Studies
Consumer Price Index
Copyright - Common Law
Continuous 1% of Work History Sample
Correspondence with IRS 1937-1939
Correspondence with IRS 1940-1942
County - Business Patterns
Courier, Social Security
Court Cases (Nonacquiessence)
Coverage - Government Employees
Coverage - Farmers
Coverage - For Ministers
Court Cases
Cuban Refugee Program
CRS Studies 1982 & 9/1983
Congressional Research Service (CRS) Studies - 1984 - 1991
CRS Studies - 1992
CRS Studies - 1993 - 1994
CRS Studies - 1995 - 1996
CRS Studies - 1997
CRS Studies - 1998
CRS Studies - 1999
CRS Studies - 2000-2001
Datamation
Data Management
Day Care
DCU
DDS Automation
Death Benefit - Proof of Death
Deaf
Death Benefits
Death Benefits - Felonious Homocide
Death Records
Debt Management
Decoupling
Dedication Ceremonies - New District Office Flushing, New York
Demographics
Dentists - 1st To Get SSN
Department Secretary (New Briefing Materials -1983)
Department (History Of)
Depression - Era Background Material
Direct Deposit
Direct Deposit - United Kingdom
Direct Deposit - Service Unit
Directory (Historical)
Disability - Allowance Rates
Disability - Appeals - SSA Advocate Representation
Disability - Allowance Trends - 1975
Disability - 1st Claimant
Disability - Brees Disability Report
Disability - Boyd, Gerald
Disability - Budget
Disability
Disability
Disability (History Of)
Disability (History Of)
Disability - Business Process
Disability - Continuing Disability Reviews
Disability - Voc & Dac
Disability - Harrison Report - 1960
Disability - Koitz Report - 1977
Disability - Legislative History
Disability - Fact Book House Of Representatives
Disability - GAO Report - 1959
Disability - 5yr.Progress Report - Hess
Disability - DDS
Disability Denials
Disability - CDI - 1982
Disability - Index of Files in ODO
Disability - Medical Consultant Staff
Disability - Medical Advisory Committee
Disability - Medical Evidence
Disability - Medical Improvement
Disability Models Briefing
Disability - Myths of Disability
Disability -- DCP Report on Modern
Disability -- Modernized System
DISABILITY- PREEFFECTUATION REVIEWS
Disability Process Redesign
DISABILITY-PAIN
Disability - Program Analysis - Work Group Report - 1977
Disability - Progress Report - 1985
Disability - Protection Offered - Issue Paper - 1973
Disability - Reference Materials
Disability Studies
Disability - State Agencies - DDS
Disability Studies II
Disability - Suspension (Temporary) of CDI'S - 1984
Disability Task Force - 1980
Disabiltiy- Ticket To Work
DISABILITY-VOCATIONAL FACTORS
Disability - Workload Realignment to PSCIA (Aged 62-64)
Disability - Workloads
Disabled - National & International Years
Disabled Worker Beneficiaries
Disabled Workers
Disaster Procedure
Disaster Response

Subject Files: Carrier #8-

Disclosure Policy
Distribution Lists
District Offices - Boundary Lines 1936
District Offices - Personnel Selections & Locations (1936)
District Offices - "Closings"
District Office - Managers
District Office - Regional Distribution Facilities Report
District Office - Adjudication
District Office - Classification
District Office - Classification
District Offices - Federal Field Structure Assessment
District Offices Field MGRS Conference Reg. IX - 1938
District Offices - Final Authorization of Claims
District Office - GAO Report
District Offices - Metropolitan Branch Office Guide - 1968
District Offices - Manpower Utilization
District Office - Mobility Policy
District Offices - Service Area Review
District Offices - Reclassification 1936
District Office Work Enhancement Project (DOWEP)
District Office Work Sampling Project
District Offices Workload Reports
District Offices - Establishment
District & Branch Office Locations & Managers - 4/3/37
District Offices - Historical Miscellaneous
District Offices - Arkansas
District Office - California, Long Beach
District Office - California, Oakland
District Office - Florida, Fort Lauderdale
District Office - Florida, Orlando
District Office - Illinois, Joliet
District Office - Indiana, Gary
District Office - Iowa, Des Moines
District Office - Kansas, Topeka
District Office - Michigan, Highland Park
District Office - NH. - Manchester
District Office - Hackensack, NJ.
District Office - Ohio, Columbus
District Office - Toledo, Ohio
District Office - Puerto Rico
District Office - Missouri, St. Louis (South)
District Office - Austin, TX. (1st)
District Office - TX. - Corpus Christie
District Office - VA., Petersburg
District Office - Wash., Seattle
District Office - Beckley, W.VA.
District Office - Oshkosh, Wisconsin
Diversity
Division of Accounting Operations
DOC - Salinas
DOC - Wilkes-Barre
Document Analysis Laboratory
Document Lab (Fraud)
Dog Tag
Downey Legislative History Books
Downsizing
Drug Testing
Early Days - Personal Recollections
Early Social Insurance Movement in the United States 1890 - 1929
Earnings
Earnings - Annual Reporting
Earnings - Combined Annual Reporting IRS - SSA Cooperative Agreement
Earnings - Establishment & Maintenance
Earnings - Key Names & Derivatives
Earnings - Query
Earnings - Request Form OHR - 7004
Earnings - Reporting & Posting
Earnings - Record
Earnings - Records - Request for Earnings
Earnings - Periodic Statement Project
Earnings - Posted
Earnings - Posting Problems - 1983
Earnings Sharing
Earnings - Stamp System
Earnings Statement
Earnings Statement Project
Earnings - Suspense File - 1978
Earnings, Unposted
Economic Security Act
Economic Security Committee
eDIB
EEO
Eisenhower Library (President)
Electronic Data Processing(punching)
Electronic Fund Transfer - Foreign Benefit Payments
Electronic Pub. Workgroup
Emergency (Repatriaton) Planning
Employee Activity Association 1941 - 1943
Employees Awards - SSA
Employee Communications (Early)
Employee Development
Employee - DAO 1936
Interviews - 1978- With Employees Hired in 1936
Employee Identification Number, Application & Card
Employee Safety
Employee Services
Employer Identification Number Application (SS-4)
Employment Brochure
Employment Policies
Employment - Post WWII - Full Employment
Employment - Services Offices Assignment of SSA Employees - 1939
EMS (Evaluation Measurement System)
Enemy Aliens Assistance Program
Enumeration
Enumeration - Enumeration Manual
Enumeration at Birth
Enumeration - District Office Direct Input (DODI)
Enumeration Systems
Entitlement Reviews
Enumerating Dependents for Income Tax Purposes
Environmental Scanning Report No. 2
EPIC Plan
Ethical Conduct
Eutaw Place
Evolution and Leadership of the SSA Operational Policy Function
Executive Development Program
Executive Handbook
Executive Staff Meeting Reports
Executive Training Programs
Experts - Early SS Board Employees
Experts on SS Board - 1937
Family Assistance Plan (FAP)
Family Assistance Plan (FAP)- Folder 2
FAST
Federal Credit Union (Bureau Of)
Federal Employees' News Digest
Federal Records Center Handbook
Federal Security Agency - Origin & Development
Federal Security Agency
Federal Trade Commission
Federalism - Principles
Federalist (Newsletter)
Federal Women's Program - 1978
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The Misadventures of Mr. Stewart

The previous post related the story, Adventures with a Panther, which occurred in Berrien County, GA in 1849. A boy named James Stewart aka James Hightower, who was a step-son of Thomas B. Stewart, was attacked. Neighbors John H. Guthrie, William Green Aikin, and Jesse Vickery tracked down and engaged the beast in a bloody fight to the death. The Stewart boy survived the panther’s attack, and the following clipping conveys a continuation of his misadventurous life.

From the Albany Medium

Somewhere in the forties there lived in Berrien (it was not Berrien then) a boy by the name of Stewart. He was not remarkable for anything except for scrawniness, being of small statue, lean and of a clay-bank color, the result perhaps of private meals off of the chimney clay. But as time sped by he became a hero in that then wild country at least he was a hero in one sense.

The family with whom he lived resided not far from the Alapaha swamp. One day he and another boy were sent to the swamp to feed a sow. When within a short distance of it a large tiger sprang out of the bushes and brought Stewart to the ground. He fell on his face, and the tiger seemed to be in no hurry to kill him. Indeed the brute was engaged just then in watching the other boy fleeing in the direction of the house. Being satisfied as to the direction the other boy took, the tiger then took Stewart’s head in its mouth and closed on it, but its teeth slipped over instead of penetrating the skull. It bit the boy’s skull several times with the same result, and the boy, with a presence of mind wonderful in one so young, did not once flinch while the beast was tearing huge furrows through his scalp. The tiger, after holding its nose near the boy’s face an instant, as if listening if he was breathing, seemed satisfied that he was dead, and hastily covering him up with pine straw, ran hurriedly after the other boy. As soon as the tiger was out of sight Stewart sprang to his feet and, taking a wide circuit, ran with all the speed he could command, and finally reached the house in safety. The other boy reached the house some time before the tiger came in sight of it, and the brute, seeing that he was too late, hurried back to his first prey.

If Stewart had moved while the tiger was biting his skull, or if he had breathed while the beast was listening, with its nose close to his face, he would have been torn into fragments but the boy, have heard of many of the peculiarities of this ferocious beast, was prepared to profit by the knowledge.

As soon as the boys told of their wonderful escape, three neighbors, all resolute men, determined to hunt down and kill the beast. They had one musket and two hunting knives. Taking a favorite deer hound, they proceeded to the swamp. When near it they saw the dog take to the trail of the tiger and enter the bushes. In a few moments they hear a howl, then all was quite. They knew the dog had been killed. Halting, they made a solemn compact to stand by each other to the last. Then they entered the swamp, the man with the musket in front and the others close behind, in Indian file, the front man with his musket ready and the other two with their knives drawn. They had not proceeded more than fifty yards in the swamp when the front man was felled to the ground. The tiger seemed to drop out of the clouds upon him. He fell on his back and the beast tried to seize his throat with its mouth, but he threw up his arm and that member was seized instead. In a moment the second man seized the musket, and, placing the muzzle close to the tiger’s side, fired the load of buck-shot through its body. It still held its hold. Clubbing the gun, he dealt the animal three powerful blows on the head, and still it did not release its victim. The third man then threw himself upon the tiger and cut its throat. Then it loosened its grip and expired on top of its victim. The animal measured twelve feet from the end of its nose to the tip of its tail.

A few years after the above occurrence Stewart, while feeding a cane mill had one of his hands caught and drawn between the rollers and so badly mashed that the hand and a portion of the arm withered.

Later on he was in the field at work, when a thunder storm came up and he was struck by lightning and left for dead. He came to however, and was all right in a few days.

By this time he was old enough to take unto himself a wife, but the parents of his girl did not favor the alliance, so they decided on elopement. In those days, even, a hero could get married without shoes, so he started for his future wife, succeeded in getting her from the house and the happy pair were on their way to the parson’s when Stewart was bitten on the foot by a moccasin, a dangerous reptile. Even that did not stop him. They proceeded to the parson’s and were united in wedlock. Stewart did not die from the snake bite. History does not say whether the snake died.

Next we hear of Stewart, he was being tried for his life for the murder of a man named Wheeler. The evidence was all against Stewart and everybody thought he would hang. He was defended by the now venerable Judge Hansell, of Thomasville, then a young lawyer just “starting out.” So able was the defense, so pathetically did the young lawyer dwell upon the many hairbreadth escapes of the prisoner, who seemingly had been preserved through them all through providential intervention, that the jury brought in such a verdict as to send him to the penitentiary for six years. While in the penitentiary he learned the painter’s trade, and after satisfying the sentence of law returned home, where we leave him.

While in Irwin recently we learned the above facts from Rev. Jacob Young, who has the local history of all that county for forty or fifty years past at his fingers’ ends, so to speak.


Finding Thomas B. Hoover Canton  MS

Hannah Reynolds 30.04.2021 15:44 (в ответ на Susan Reinhardt)

Thank you for posting your request on History Hub!

It is not possible to determine from the 1850 census where an individual specifically lived because no addresses are available. However, it is possible to get an idea of where a person lived by doing research in land records (or land ownership maps) of the area.

We searched the 1850 census records and one Thomas B. Hoover in Canton, Madison County, MS was mentioned and appears he did own land. The deed that describes the land owned by him would indicate the legal description, and along with a good map, would help locate the location of the property.

A number of land ownership maps can be found online, but if you cannot find the maps online reach out to the MS state archive .

In addition, research into 19th century land record ownership can often be done on FamilySearch.org.

Listed are the steps to take to research using land record ownership.

2. Create an account if you have not already done so

4. Do the "Place" search for each county of interest

5. Under the Land and property there are a variety of records (some digitized perhaps, some not)

6. To search deeds, one first needs to examine the deed book indexes for the participants in land transactions. Grantor indexes indicate sellers of land grantee indexes indicate buyers of land. The indexes will provide the related volume and page upon which the deed is located.

7.  Go to the appropriate page(s) in the appropriate deed book(s). Deeds often start on one page and continue onto the next.

The deed will indicate the legal description of land.  In Ohio, that would include the township, county, and further specifiers such as the section and the part of the section.  Legal descriptions read like puzzles, such as "the east half of northwest quarter and west half of northeast quarter of section twenty-six in Township 12, north of Range [number]."

We hope you find this information helpful. Best of luck with your research!

Re: Finding Thomas B. Hoover Canton  MS

Thomas B. Hoover bought quite a lot of land in Madison County Mississippi.  Checking the indexes (both grantee and grantor) I found 8 instances between 1840 -1845 when he purchased land (grantee) and one instance when he was the grantor (seller).  I did not look any further. I only looked at the first two deeds in 1841 when he was still living in South Carolina but selling and buying land (I think it actually was the same piece of land) in Madison Co. 


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