7 November 1940

7 November 1940



War in the Air

RAF Bomber Command attacks the Krupp works at Essen, one of the biggest German arms factories

Tacoma Narrows Bridge

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Tacoma Narrows Bridge, suspension bridge across the Narrows of Puget Sound, connecting the Olympic Peninsula with the mainland of Washington state, U.S. The original bridge, known colloquially as “Galloping Gertie,” was a landmark failure in engineering history.

Four months after the opening of the first Tacoma Narrows Bridge, on the morning of November 7, 1940, it suffered collapse in a wind of about 42 miles (67 km) per hour. The 2,800-foot (840-metre) main span, which had already exhibited a marked flexibility, went into a series of torsional oscillations whose amplitude steadily increased until the convolutions tore several suspenders loose, and the span broke up. An investigation disclosed that the section formed by the roadway and stiffening plate girders (rather than web trusses) did not absorb the turbulence of wind gusts. At the same time, the narrow two-lane roadway gave the span a high degree of flexibility. This combination made the bridge highly vulnerable to aerodynamic forces, insufficiently understood at the time. The failure, which took no lives because the bridge was closed to traffic in time, spurred aerodynamic research and led to important advances. The plate girder was abandoned in suspension bridge design.

The failed 1940 Tacoma Narrows Bridge was replaced in 1950 by a new span stiffened with a web truss. To address growing congestion, a parallel bridge south of the original opened in 2007 the 1950 bridge now has four lanes of westbound traffic and the 2007 bridge four lanes of eastbound traffic.

Today in History November 7 1940

Today in History November 7 1940, Only four months after its completion, the Tacoma Narrows Bridge in Washington State suffers a spectacular collapse.

When it opened in 1940, the Tacoma Narrows Bridge was the third-longest suspension bridge in the world. Built to replace the ferry system that took commuters from Tacoma across the Tacoma Narrows to the Gig Harbor Peninsula, the bridge spanned 2,800 feet and took three years to build. To save cost, the principle engineer, Leon Moisseiff, designed the bridge with an unusually slender frame that measured 39 feet and accommodated just two vehicular lanes.

The Tacoma Narrows Bridge opened with great fanfare on July 1, 1940. Human traffic across the waters of the Tacoma Narrows increased dramatically, but many drivers were drawn to the toll bridge not by convenience but by an unusual characteristic of the structure. When moderate to high winds blew, as they invariably do in the Tacoma Narrows, the bridge roadway would sway from side to side and sometimes suffer excessive vertical undulations. Some drivers reported that vehicles ahead of them would disappear and reappear several times as they crossed the bridge. On a windy day, tourists treated the bridge toll as the fee paid to ride a roller-coaster ride, and the Tacoma Narrows Bridge earned the nickname “Galloping Gertie.”

Attempts were made to stabilize the structure, but they were in vain. On November 7, with a steady wind blowing at 42 mph, the roadway began to twist back and forth in an increasingly violent fashion. Before closing the span, the toll keeper on the bridge’s west side let one last motorist pass, Tacoma News Tribune copy editor Leonard Coatsworth. Halfway across the bridge, Coatsworth lost control of his car. When the roadway tipped so sharply that it seemed his car would topple off, he decided to flee on foot. He tried to retrieve his daughter’s black cocker spaniel from the back seat of the car, but the dog snapped at him and refused to budge. Coatsworth ran to safety and called the Tribune, who dispatched a reporter and photographer to the scene.

Tribune photographer Howard Clifford was the last man on the bridge before the center span broke off at 11 a.m. and plunged 190 feet into the turbulent Tacoma Narrows. Trapped on the suddenly destabilized side spans, he narrowly avoided being thrown off and ran to safety. The sole casualty of the disaster was the cocker spaniel in Coatsworth’s car, which fell into the Narrows and disappeared beneath the foam.

At the time, the engineering community was perplexed about how a bridge designed to withstand winds of up to 120 mph could collapse in a wind of 42 mph. Experts still disagree on the exact cause of the bridge’s destruction, but most agree the collapse was related to resonance, a phenomenon that also comes into play when a soprano shatters a glass with her voice. In the case of the Tacoma Narrows, the wind resonated with the natural frequency of the structure, causing a steady increase in amplitude until the bridge was destroyed.

After the Tacoma Narrows disaster, bridge builders took care to incorporate aerodynamics into their designs and build structures with complex frequencies. Wind-tunnel testing of bridge designs eventually became mandatory. A new Tacoma Narrows Bridge was finally erected in 1950, complete with a wider roadway, deep stiffening trusses under the roadway, and other features designed to dampen the effect of wind. In 1992, the remains of Galloping Gertie in the Tacoma Narrows were listed on the National Register of Historic Places.

1940, November 7: U.S. Selective Service Medical Circular No. 1: "deviations"

According to Allan Bérubé in Coming Out Under Fire: The History of Gay Men and Women in World War II:

The first directive to grow out of [homosexual Harry Stack] Sullivan's initial plan for psychiatric screening [of inductees and volunteers in the U.S. military] was issued on November 7, 1940, to more than 30,00 volunteeer physicians at local draft boards. . . . Circular No. 1 explained in lay terms five psychiatric "categories of handicap" -- expanded to eight in later revisions -- and concluded with a list of miscellaneous "deviations" examing physicians should watch for. Homosexuality was not mentioned in this first screening circular.

Heterosexuality was, apparently, not yet the dominant norm from which deviators deviated. But see entry for 1941, May 19.

Allan Bérubé, Coming Out Under Fire: The History of Gay Men and Women in World War II (NY: Free Press/Macmillian, 1990), page 11-12, note 9 on page 291: Selective Service System Medical Circular No. 1, November 7, 1940. See also [Harry Stack sullivan], "Selective Service Psychiatry," Psychiatry 4 (August 1941): 440-43 Albert Deutsch, "Military Psychiatry: World War II: 1941-1943," in One Hundnred Years of American Psychiatry (NY: Columbia University Press, 1944), pages 419-22 Selective Service in Wartime, Second Report of the Director of Selective Service 1941-1942 (Washington, DC: USGPO), 1943), page 31.

Winston Churchill to Franklin D. Roosevelt (November 23, 1940)

Message for President Roosevelt from Mr. Winston Churchill, received in Washington on November 23rd, 1940.

Our accounts show that the situation in Spain is deteriorating and that the Peninsula is not far from the starvation point. An offer by you to dole out food month by month so long as they keep out of the war might be decisive. Small things do not count now and this is a time for very plain talk to them. The occupation by Germany of both sides of the Straits would be a grievous addition to our naval strain, already severe. The Germans would soon have batteries working by radio direction finding which would close the Straits both by night and day. With a major campaign developing in the Eastern Mediterranean and need of reinforcement and supply of our armies there all round the Cape we could not contemplate any military action on the mainland at or near the Straits. The Rock of Gibraltar will stand a long siege but what is the good of that if we cannot use the harbour or pass the Straits? Once in Morocco the Germans will work South, and U-boats and aircraft will soon be operating from Casablanca and Dakar. I need not, Mr. President, enlarge upon the trouble this will cause to us or approach of trouble to the Western Hemisphere. We must gain as much time as possible.

This work is licensed under the United Kingdom Open Government Licence v1.0.


The following images and text detail the story of the Tacoma Narrows Bridge from the inception to the reopening of a reconstructed bridge in 1950. Links to further pages on the Construction, Opening, Collapse, Aftermath, and Reconstruction are available at the bottom of the page. Text sources are listed in the bibliography at the end of the Reconstruction section. Image sources are described in the captions accompanying the images. The images are the exclusive right of the cited institutions (the University of Washington Libraries, Special Collections and the Museum of History and Industry), please contact them for reproduction permission.

Tacoma Narrows Bridge shortly after collapse showing approach and bridge tower with hanging bridge deck, November 7, 1940.
James Bashford Press Photos. PH Coll. 290.51 University of Washington Libraries. Special Collections.

For additional images and documents relating to the history of the Tacoma Narrows Bridge, see the Tacoma Narrows Bridge Collection on the UW Libraries Digital Collections website.

The original Tacoma Narrows Bridge was built between November 1938 and July 1, 1940. Lauded as an essential economic and military portal to the Olympic peninsula, its completion was called a triumph of man's ingenuity and perseverance. Four months after it opened to the public it fell, in what was later called "the Pearl Harbor of engineering."

The storm cable assembly and catwalks are shown during the construction of the Tacoma Narrows Bridge, January 10, 1940.
PH Coll. 11.19 University of Washington Libraries. Special Collections, University Archives.

Contemporary accounts appeared to be shocked by the collapse although the bridge began exhibiting wavelike motions during the final stages of construction. Soon after its official opening the bridge gained a reputation for this movement and became informally christened 'Galloping Gertie.' Professor F.B. Farquharson, an engineering professor at the University of Washington, and other University engineers were hired to suggest methods to reduce the movement on the bridge. Over the next few months experiments were conducted on a scale model but a solution to the problem proved elusive.

Opening day of the Tacoma Narrows Bridge, July 1, 1940.
PH Coll. 290.25 University of Washington Libraries. Special Collections, University Archives.

On November 7, 1940 Professor Farquharson was there to witness and document the spectacular collapse of what had been the third longest suspension bridge in the world with the longest single span in the country. In the aftermath many theories were discussed concerning the cause of the bridge's collapse. Ultimately an investigative board for the Washington State Toll Bridge Authority announced the failure was due to the bridge's design reacting to the wind in the Narrows

Bridge midsection crashing into the waters of the Tacoma Narrows, November 7, 1940.
Bashford and Thompson Photo. PH Coll. 290.36 University of Washington Libraries. Special Collections, University Archives.

Although rebuilding the bridge was immediately suggested, investigations on the wreckage found that the entire superstructure to be unusable. The onset of World War II further stalled attempts to rebuild. Salvage activity continued on the bridge through 1942 with the materials going to the U.S. war effort and the profits saved for the construction of a new bridge.

Broken wires on the Tacoma Narrows Bridge, November 16, 1940.
James Bashford Press Photos. PH Coll. 290.59 University of Washington Libraries. Special Collections.

While the salvage work went on Professor Farquharson was commissioned to test models of the old Narrows Bridge and the new proposed design for the bridge. At the University of Washington's new structural research lab, built specifically to house the models, tests proved that the new design was sound. Construction on the new bridge began in the summer of 1948 and was finished in October 1950. The previous three and a half years spent studying aerodynamics insured a bridge that would not mimic the first, the Tacoma Narrows Bridge has remained standing.

Souvenir booklet commemorating the opening of the second Tacoma Narrows Bridge.
Accession Name: UW Engineering Experiment Station Records (71-3) Box 17 Folder 26 Misc.
Photographs, etc. University of Washington Libraries. Special Collections, University Archives.

Trade Union Notes

Source: Socialist Appeal, Vol. 4 No. 46, 16 November 1940, p. 2..
Transcription & Mark-up: Einde O’ Callaghan for the Encyclopaedia of Trotskyism On-Line (ETOL).

On November 18, the CIO convention will open at Atlantic City. The AFL gathering will convene on the same date at New Orleans. The main issue before both bodies is the question of the renewal of unity negotiations with strong pressure for unity coming from the White House.

Now that the Third Term election is out of the way, Roosevelt is moving more, swiftly than ever toward war. Therefore, complete regimentation of the trade union movement has become more imperative to him. The main instrument for this job of regimentation is the patriotic trade union officialdom.

However, the conflict between the AFL [and] the CIO creates conditions which are dangerous to Roosevelt&rsquos war program. He must have a maximum of harmony among the class-collaborationist trade union leaders. Hence the strong pressure for the unification of the AFL and the CIO.

Cocky Attitude of AFL

The AFL approaches the negotiations with a cocky attitude. The Executive Council feels that the craft unionists are in a very strong position. George Meany reports a current AFL membership of four and one-quarter millions. This is an increase of 50 percent over the membership figure after the CIO was suspended. While the Executive Council, through Green, officially proclaimed &ldquoneutrality&rdquo in the presidential election, a big majority of the AFL officials supported Roosevelt. This, they feel, gives them an edge over the CIO at the White House because of Lewis&rsquos support of Willkie. They add to these factors the internal conflict now raging within the CIO which cannot help but weaken it in the unity negotiations.

CIO in Turmoil

The CIO, on the other hand, is in great turmoil, A realignment is taking place in the leadership, a section of which has come out strong for unity with the apparent intention of deserting the CIO if the impending unity negotiations break down.

It is clear that Lewis lost much of his influence by supporting Willkie. This weakened him in the CIO, not only among the Roosevelt supporters, but also among the many CIO workers who agreed with his criticism of Roosevelt and hoped against hope that he would declare for an independent labor party. Lewis&rsquos threat to resign, however, gave the rabidly pro-Roosevelt Hillmanites just what they needed.

The Hillman forces have been moving rapidly in the direction of labor unity &ldquoin the interests of the national defense&rdquo and at whatever cost to the industrial union movement. They now demand the elimination of Lewis under a threat to bolt the CIO. What they really mean is that they will bolt unless the CIO makes peace with the AFL regardless of the terms. The attack on Lewis is mainly a cover for this policy. If Lewis does resign and unity does not follow, Hillman ana Company will more than likely leave the CIO anyway and follow Dubinsky into the AFL.

Lewis Lost Prestige

The prestige which Lewis has lost in his own union, the miners, creates a new situation in his personal machine. His principal lieutenants did not follow him into the Willkie camp. Instead, they continued in support of Roosevelt. While some emphasized that they were also for Lewis, the fact remains that they did not follow, his political line. It was only second string men who went over to Willkie along with Lewis.

The Stalinist-inspired &ldquodraft Lewis&rdquo movement has found very little echo among the Lewis machine men or for that matter in any union not Stalinist dominated. Instead, the Lewis men are quietly making their preparations for the CIO convention with an ear to the ground to see what Lewis is going to do. It is doubtful that there is anyone among them who considers himself strong enough, even under the new conditions, to fight the &ldquochief.&rdquo If Lewis decides to fight to hold the CIO presidency, he will probably retain the support of most of his personal followers.

Lewis Withdrawal Likely

It is most likely, however, that he will withdraw. If so, Phillip Murray is the most probable successor. Hillman could find Murray acceptable, provided that he negotiates unity with the AFL. Murray, as CIO president, would continue to lean heavily upon Lewis who would, therefore, in a large degree remain the actual &ldquochief.&rdquo The Stalinist backing of Lewis is predicated on their hopes to retain the special position in the CIO which Lewis has accorded them and his opposition to Roosevelt&rsquos foreign policy.

Roosevelt Pressure

The CIO unions go to Atlantic City fighting with their backs to the wall to preserve their industrial form of organization. The Roosevelt administration is bringing strong pressure to force unity. The AFL, still basically a craft union organization, is very confident of its strength and will attempt to drive a hard bargain. The CIO is weakened by internal conflict. There is grave danger of a capitulation on some of the basic premises of industrial unionism. There is almost the certainty of a split in the CIO if the AFL terms are found inacceptable and refused by a majority of the CIO.

Leadership Prevented Unity

The evil fruits of machine domination in the trade unions have fallen upon both the AFL and the CIO workers throughout the entire period of the split. Cowardly leadership, uncontrolled by the workers, has frequently capitulated before the pressure of the bosses, thus depriving the workers of the gains that they could have made through their unions. With the mass of the workers, both AFL and CIO, prepared, to establish unity on a fair and proper basis, this uncontrolled leadersliip has arbitrarily stood in the way of labor peace. Now, under pressure from the War Deal, these same officials place the hard-earned gains of the workers in great jeopardy by putting the industrial unions on the block in a head-long rush towards unity.

These are the evils of the wide gap between the top leadership and the membership in both the AFL arid the CIO. The AFL workers, who do not desire the decimation of the unions of the mass production workers, will have little voice in deciding the AFL terms. The CIO workers on their part are placed in double jeopardy by the crisis in the CIO leadership. Here then is a situation which may provide the impetus for a rank and file uprising to reduce this terrible gap between leaders and members and restore the policy-making powers of the trade unions to the membership where they rightfully belong.

Unity with Guarantees

The industrial unions are composed of the most exploited layers of the industrial proletariat, the most militant sections of the trade union movement &ndash the auto workers, miners, steel workers, rubber workers, etc. The mass production workers know what will happen to them if they lose their industrial unions. The AFL workers also realize that if the industrial unions are weakened this will be the signal for an anti-union drive by their employers as well.

The workers want unity, the complete unification of the labor movement &ndash AFL. CIO and the Railroad Brotherhoods. But unity must come only on the basis of full guarantees for the preservation and extension of the industrial union method of organization .

7 November 1940 - History

Brief History Of The British 7th Armoured Brigade

The British 7th Armoured Brigade was originally formed as Light Armoured Brigade consisting of 7th, 8th & 11th Hussars as part of what was then known as the Mobile Division (before it became the 7th Armoured Division) in 1938.

The Brigade was formed in the desert of North Africa just before the Second World War and fought in most of the major campaigns of the war, and theatres of operations against Italian, German and Japanese forces. Much detail can be found throughout this website and within the reference material highlighted on the Other Sites and Books page . What follows here is a brief outline of the Brigades history, but much can be found elsewhere by careful reading. Please read the History of the 7th Armoured Division, too.

In December 1939, Major General Michael Creagh took command, of the Mobile Force, with it continuing its exercises and receiving better equipment, through out the Winter. During this time the three brigade changed their names. The Light Armoured became the 7th Armoured Brigade, (Click here to see the Order of Battle as this time) and at this time it used the Division Sign was as shown to the right.

On 16th February 1940, the Mobile Division became the 7th Armoured Division and at about the same time the famous Jerboa Divisional Sign appeared, which all its units adopted.

In April 1940, it became clear that the Italians were moving troops upto the frontier wire near Sollum and so at the end of that month the Division and its Brigades began to deploy.

What followed is chronicled as part of series of engagement pages, but during June 1940 the 7th Armoured Division and with it 7th Armoured Brigade took part in a series of border raids along the frontier and the counter attack at Sidi Barrani , in November that year, where large numbers of Italian prisoners were taken. Then in January 1941, it took part in the successful capture of Tobruk and Bardia and culminating with the action at Beda Fomm , in February 1941, when the retreating Italians were held by a small force while the rest of the 7th Armoured Division caught up causing the surrender of over 25,000 Italians. This campaign effectively destroyed the Italian Army in North Africa. Click here to see the Order Of Battle at this time

When the Deutsche Afrika Korps and Italians attacked in April 1941 the Division was refitting in the Nile Delta, but was soon back in the Western Desert. In May 1941, the Brigade took part in Operation Brevity and later in Operation Battleaxe , in an attempt to lift the siege of Tobruk, but suffered heavy loses in tanks and men. Click here to see the Order Of Battle at this time . In November 1941, the Brigade as part of 7th Armoured Division took part in Operation Crusader and particularly the bloody battles around Sidi Rezegh and Rommel's Raid, where it was nearly wiped out. Click here to see the Order Of Battle at this time .

In January/February 1942, the Brigade was sent to the Far East arriving in Rangoon (Burma) in February 1942. It was then that it adopted the Green Jerboa Brigade TAC sign show left. Once on Burma it took part the opening phases of the Japanese invasion of Burma, before covering the retreat to Rangoon, the defence of the oil fields at Yenangyaung then Mandalay and through the rest of Burma to the Chindwin and then India during that year. Click here to see the Order Of Battle at this time. It returned to the Middle East in 1943 serving in Iraq, Syria (Click here to see the Order Of Battle at this time) and back to Egypt before moving to Italy in May 1944 as an Independent Armoured Brigade. Click here to see the Order Of Battle at this time. There the Brigade took part in various battles to break the Gothic and Hitler lines and the push along the Adriatic coast of Italy, in late 1944. Click here to see the Order Of Battle at this time. In 1945 the Brigade fought its way across the Senio River and then on towards Venice and Trieste, where it ended the war. Click here to see the Order Of Battle at this time

The end of the Second World War found 7th Armoured Brigade based in northern Italy as part of the occupying forces. Sometime in late 1945 and early 1946 the Brigade was disbanded and the 22nd Armoured Brigade (the Armoured Brigade then serving with the 7th Armoured Division in Germany) was re-designated the 7th Armoured Brigade. It is the re-named Brigade that is now serving in the British Army of today After the war the 7th Armoured Division was disbanded in January 1948 (as per the National Archives record WO 204/432: Disbandment of Units) , its heritage being perpetuated by 7th Armoured Brigade.

In its entire history it the 7th Armoured Brigade never served in the United Kingdom. Some of the regiments that served have been disbanded or merged over the years, but the Jerboa emblem is still worn proudly by the men of the 7th Armoured Brigade. It is good to know that one of the first Brigades that served with the Division, but left it, now continues its heritage. Likewise the other original Armoured Brigade (the 4th) is also still serving in the British Army, who still wear their "Black Rat" badge.

In 2014 an end of an era was announced by the MoD that as part of the reorganisation of the British Army that the 7th Armoured Brigade, would cease to exist and become the 7th Infantry Brigade and HQ East. The new Brigade will continue to wear the Jerboa and carry on the traditions of the Desert Rats. Effectively, after over 74 years of existence there will no longer be a 7th Armoured Brigade in the British Army.

Over the years the men that served with 7th Armoured Brigade have become fewer in number, but on 23rd October 1998, a permanent memorial to the 7th Armoured Division (shown below) was dedicated at Mundford, in Thetford Forest, Norfolk, by Field Marshall Lord Carver.

On 10th November 2002, the memorial was Dedicated by the Bishop of Lynn, the Rt. Rev. Anthony Foottit (assisted by Rev. David Hanwell), during the Remembrance Day service that year, to the memory of the Division and those who served in it, giving the 'Desert Rats' a permanent War Memorial here in the UK.

During the Open Day on the 27th June 2004 the present day successors to the 7th Armoured Division, namely 4th and 7th Armoured Brigades, installed an additional plaque on the Memorial plinth, commemorating the Desert Rats from 1945 to date. The Dedication of the plaque was conducted by Rev. David Hanwell in the presence of Brigadier Adrian Bradshaw Commanding 7th Armoured Brigade and other senior officers from both the 4th and 7th Armoured Brigades.

In 2014 to commemorate the Normandy Landings and Campaign an additional plaque was added to the reverse side of the memorial, as below.

Please click here to find out more about the location of 7th Armoured Division (The Desert Rats) Memorial.

Whitney Stories

An Incomplete History of Protest:Jeffrey Gibson on Howardena Pindell

"Is it a form of activism to expose yourself?" asks artist Jeffrey Gibson, as he discusses Howardena Pindell's video work Free, White and 21.

An Incomplete History of Protest:Gran Fury's Tom Kalin on Hock E Aye VI Edgar Heap of Birds

Tom Kalin of the AIDS activist collective Gran Fury responds to American Policy, a series of pastel drawings by Cheyenne/Arapaho artist Hock E Aye VI Edgar Heap of Birds and discusses language-based artwork.

An Incomplete History of Protest:Shellyne Rodriguez on Ja'Tovia Gary

Artist and activist Shellyne Rodriguez responds to Ja’Tovia Gary’s film An Ecstatic Experience and discusses how the work explores strategies for survival in the current political moment.

An Incomplete History of Protest:Dread Scott on Badlands Unlimited

Publisher Badlands Unlimited and artist Paul Chan produced The New No's in response to the 2016 election. Here, Dread Scott discusses why he thinks of the work as a beacon for other artists to follow.

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
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.
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
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Sikora, Fran
Silver, Hinda
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Simmons, Carolyn
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Simmons, Paul B.
Singleton, Elizabeth
Sinofsky, Howard
Skinner, Eugene
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Skolnik, Alfred M.
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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.)
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Wise, Marshall
Witherite, Harold C.
Witte, Ernest F.
Wittenmyer, Howard I.
Wolkstein, Irwin
Wolfe, Leigh S.
Wood, William E.
Woodrow, Bill
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
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 - 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
Agency Strategic Plan (ASP)
Aid To Families With Dependent Children
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 - 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-
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
Appeals Council
Appeals Process
Appeals Process
Applications - Filing Date
Appropriations and Personnel Appointments 1938-1939
Appropriations - 1948
Archival Records - Congress
Archival Records - SSA
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
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
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
Case Control Systems
Centenarians, Beneficiaries
Chamber of Commerce
Chart Book - VA
Channel 55
Checks - Direct Deposit
Children - Disability/SSI
Children's Bureau
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
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 - Old Start
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 - 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
Data Management
Day Care
DDS Automation
Death Benefit - Proof of Death
Death Benefits
Death Benefits - Felonious Homocide
Death Records
Debt Management
Dedication Ceremonies - New District Office Flushing, New York
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 (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 Process Redesign
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 - 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
Division of Accounting Operations
DOC - Salinas
DOC - Wilkes-Barre
Document Analysis Laboratory
Document Lab (Fraud)
Dog Tag
Downey Legislative History Books
Drug Testing
Early Days - Personal Recollections
Early Social Insurance Movement in the United States 1890 - 1929
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
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 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
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
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
Fee Charging
Field Administration
Field Offices
Field Office Closings
Field Structure Study - 1983
Financial Report
First Check - By District Office
Fiscal Grams 1967-1968
Flags and Seal (DHEW)
Flextime Program
Flexoline Files
Folder Storage Oper. (W/B)
Food Stamps (SSI)
Foreign Claims Process
Forms - Early
Form - SS 5 - Proposed Form 6/16/36
Form - SS - 5 Microfilm Stored in National Archives - 1939
Forms - Racial Designation 1963 - 1965
Forum - 1988
Forum Lectures
Fraternal Order of Eagles
Freeze on Personal Actions - 1979
Gallaudet College
General Accounting Office
General Accounting Office Reports
Germany - Social Insurance
Goals & Objectives
Goals & Objectives (DCFAM)
Gold Standard
Government Representative Project (hearings)
Gramm - Rudman - Hollings Act
Greenspan Commission
Group Incentive Pay Experiment

Subject Files: Carrier #9-
Hart Case (Judith )
Health Activities of the Department (Hew-HHS)
Health Care
Health Incentives Reform Program (Ronald Reagan)
HCFA (Health Care Financing Administration)
Health Care of the Aged Financial Considerations
Health Insurance - Advisory Medical Committee of Comm. On Economic Security Reports (1934 - 1935)
Health Insurance Act of 1965
Health Insurance Benefits Advisory Council (HIBAC) - 1965
Health Insurance Benefits Advisory Council - 1966
Health Insurance Benefits Advisory Council - 1968
Health Insurance (Bureau) 1970 Reorganization
Health Insurance Considerations (1951 - 1954) (1960 - 1963)
Health Insurance - Deductible & Co-Insurance Amounts
Health Insurance - Hi Card
Health Insurance - Expenditures
Health Insurance - Medicare Hand Book
Health Insurance - Movement in the USA
Health Insurance - Murray-Wagner-Dingell Bill
Health Insurance - Private Payment Organizations
Health Insurance (Proposals for National System)
Health Insurance - Public Opinion Polls (1946 - 1947)
Health Insurance - Role of DOA in Administration
Health Insurance - Source Material & Chronology
Health Insurance - Systems of Remuneration
Health Needs of the Nation - Pres. Truman Commission
HHS - Display of SSA History
Hearings & Appeals Process
Hearings & Appeals - 1940
Hispanic American Advisory Committee
Historical Research
History Room
History - Administrative & Legislative
Historical Inquiry Form
Historical Photos (Misc.)
Historical Program
Historical Office
Histories - Other Agencies
History - DAO - 1953
History - National Historical Publications & Records Committee
History Room - SSA (Folder #1)
History Room - SSA (Folder #2)
History Room Photos
History - SSA
History Program Directive
History Room Tour (Info)
History Room - Dept.
History - Value Of
History Quizzes
Hohaus Committee on Boasi - 1958
Hoover Commission of 1955
Hospital Insurance
Housing Service - SSA
Immediate Payment for Critical Cases
Incentive Pay
Identity Theft
Income & Resources of Population 65 & Over
Income Maintenance - 1968 "Non-Task Force"
Income Tax - Pay As You Go - 1943
SSA - Independent Agency
Independent Agency
Independent Agency
Independent Agency
Independent Agency
Independent Agency
Briefing Books for Staats Panel on Independent Agency
Independent Agency Bill
Indexing of Benefits
Indians - Historical Overview
Industrial Pension Plans Affected by the SS Act - 1936
Information Pamphlet Withdrawn
Information Systems
Informational Services
Informational Issuance - Region II (NY) - 1937/1938
Inquiries Guide for Congressional Offices
Inspector General
Insurance - Social & Private Basic Concepts
Internal Communications
Internal Control Activity
Internal Revenue Service
International Activities & Visitors
International Agreements General
International Agreements - Belgium
International Agreements - Canada
International Agreements - Great Britain
International Agreements - Ireland
International Agreements - Italy
International Agreements - Japan
International Agreements - Norway
International Agreements - Poland
International Agreements - Sweden
International Agreements - Switzerland
International Agreements - West Germany
ILO - International Labor Organization
International Newsletter
International Operations
International Organizations SSA - Associated
International Social Security Association (ISSA)
International Union of Family Organization
Internet - SSA
Internet Messages
Interviewing in SSA - De Scheinitz
Investigation & Audit Function
IRS - Correspondence with Social Security 1935-1937
Italian Visit - Schottland
It's Procurement Process
Kennedy Library
Kerrey Commission
Key Workload Indicators
Kiosk Project
Labor & Employee Relations Bulletin
Labor Research Group Conference - 1946
Labor - U.S. Dept.
Labor Relations
Lawsuits Against HHS
Leads Program
Legislation 1940’s
Legislation - 103 rd Congress
Libraries - Federal Depository
Library of Congress
Libraries - Presidential
Litigation Process
Lighting Project - History Room
Long Range Planning
Long Range Planning - 1981
Lump Sum Benefits
Machinery and Equipment
Mailing List - Bob Ball
Mailing Lists (How to Request)
Management Associations
Management Development
Management Information
Management Newsletter
Marriage (Ceremonial - Proof of)
Matching Operations
Matching Projects
McKinley & Frase Book (ADM of the SS Act)
PI-2 Media (1 of 2)
PI-2 Media (2 of 2)
Medical Care, The Committee on the Cost of
Medicare - 1 st Card - Tony Palcaorolla
Medicare Administration Contracting - 1974 Report
Medicare - Antecedents
Medicare -Catastrophic Medicare
Medicare - Cost
Medicare - Coverage of Drugs
Medicare - Drug Task Force
Medicare - Enrollment
Medicare - Evaluation
Medicare - Historical Background
Medicare Early Planning (1960 - 1965)
Medicare - Prescription Drug Benefit of 2003
Medicare Program Charts
Medicare- Selection of Part B Carriers-Folder 1
Medicare- Selection of Part B Carriers-Folder 2
Medicare - State Buy-In
Medicare - Systems
Medicare On-line
Medicare - On Site Monitors
Medicare - First Application for Medical Insurance
Medicare - Fraud & Abuse
Medicare Game
Medicare HMO's - Historical
Medicare - Initial Enrollment
Medicare - Medi Game
Medicare Handbook
Medicare - Re-Imbursement Principles
Memorial Garden-SSA

Subject Files: Carrier #10-
Mexico Border Conference
Mexico Lectures - Futterman - 1971
Migrant Workers
Military Wage Credits
Mission Statements, SSA
Modular Disability Folder
Money Worth
Monitoring of Phone Calls
Morale Survey
MOU SSA/Treasury
Move - SSA to Washington - 1978
Murals - Photos & History
National Academy of Social Insurance (NASI )
NASI Newsletters, etc., 1988-1999
NASI Newsletters, etc., 2000-2001
NAS Study
National Archival Records
National Commission on Social Security Reform
National Commission on Social Security Reform - 1981
National Committee to Preserve Social Security & Medicare
National Computer Center
National Historical Publication & Records Commission (1985 & 1986 Annual Reports)
National Organization On Disability
National Performance Review
National Resources Planning Board
New Yorker Article
News Media
Non - English Speaking Service
Northern Mariana Islands
Notch - Ways & Means - 1986
OASDI Buildings in Baltimore
OASDI Review of Administration 1960-1969
OASIS Cartoons by Mr. Lawlor
OASIS Info.(Mission etc.)
Oasis on the Move
OASDI Programs
Obituaries-- Misc.
Objectives - SSA
ODISP Newsletter 2007 -
Office of Assessment
Office of Central Records Operations (OCRO)
Office of Child Support & Enforcement (OCSE)
Office of Civil Rights & Equal Opportunities (OCREO)
Office of Disability Operations (ODO)
Office of Disability & International Operations (ODIO)
Office of Family Assistance
Office of Finance, Assessment, & Management
Office of the Future Workgroup
Office of General Counsel
Office of General Counsel - 1936 - 1937 Opinions
Office of Governmental Affairs
Hearings & Appeals (Office of)
OHA Automation
OHA Business Processes
OHA Early Notification
OHA Paperless Pilot
OHA Productivity
OHA - Re-inventing Appeals
OHA - Short-term Initiatives
OHA Initiatives - Status Reports
OHA Studies
OMB Disability/Hearing Briefing
Office of Hearings & Appeals
OHA - Workloads
Office of Inspector General
Office of International Policy
Office of Training
OGC - Legal Services to the Field
OGC - Organization - 1986
Office of Legislative & Regulatory Policy - Organization
Office of Management Mini-Forum - 1989
Office of Management, Budget, & Personnel Evaluation 1975
Office of Public Affairs
Office of Refugee Resettlement
Office of Research & Statistics
Office of Research & Statistics
Office of Strategic Planning - Organization
Office of Training
Oklahoma City Bombing
Old Age Dependency
Old Pamphlets & Booklets
Old Publications - Regional Offices
Old Publications - PSC
Older Americans Act
Omnibus Budget - 1990
Operations - Claims Manual - 1941
Operations - Field Supervisors Manual - 1938
Operations Research Project
Operating Pars
Operations Studies
Oral - History
Oral - History (Folder #1)
Oral - History (Folder #2)
Orientation for New Appointees - November 2001
Other SSA Buildings
Paperless Agency
Paperless Processing
Pay Scales
Payment of Accuracy
Payment Cycling
Roosevelt - Pen
Pen - Pix FDR - Signing
Pensions - Confederate
Pensions in the USA - 1952 - Study by Bob Ball
Periodic Statement of Earnings
Personnel & Staffing
Performance Standards, Goals, & OMS
Personnel - 1937 Policy, "Experts", On Duty
Personnel - Merit Pay
Personnel Merit Standards State U.C. & Public Assistance
Personnel - Performance Management & Recognition System
Personnel - Placement Policy - 1978
Personnel - Special Placement
Personnel - SSA Employment Plan - 1987
Personnel - Top Staff - 1978
Phillipine Claims
Phillipine Visit
Photo Files
Photos Misc.
Photos 1940’s
Photos 1950’s
Photo Publication - Release Form
Photographic Unit
Planning - Long Range
Policy Council - Folder 1
Policy Council - Folder 2
Policy - Background References
Policy Process Re-engineering
Political Philosophy
Poms on CD - Rom
Poor Laws - England
Population Growth
Position Classification
Post Card - Commemorative (ISSA)
Post Office
P/E Systems
Poverty Index

Subject Files: Carrier #11-
Presidential Commission on Social Security-- 2001
Presidential Election - 1936
Presidential Quotations
Presidential Reports
Presidential Signings
President's Widow - Eligibility for SS Benefits
Press Digest - Early
Productivity - Field - GAO Report 1985
Program Data
Program Directives System
Program Evaluation
Program Integrity
Program Notes
Program Operations Manual System (POMS)
Program Simplification
Program Simplification Task Force Report 1974
Proof of Age
Proof of Age Study 1965-1966
PSC - Disability Cases Transfer
PSC - Baltimore (Discontinued 1965)
PSC - General
Payment & Program Centers
Evolution & Leadership of Program Service Centers
PSC History
40 th Anniversary - - GLPSC
40 th Anniversary - - MAMPSC
40 th Anniversary - - MATPSC
40 th Anniversary - - SEPSC
40 th Anniversary - - WNPSC
PSC - Great Lakes (Chicago)
PSC - Mid-America (Kansas City)
PSC - Mid-Atlantic (Philadelphia)
PSC - Northeast (New York)
PSC - Southeast (Birmingham)
PSC - New Orleans
PSC - Western (San Francisco)
PSC - Miscellaneous
PSC - International Operations
PSC - Modular Organization
PSC - Modularization
PSC - Publications
PSC - Workforce Profile 1981
Presidential Visit - 1966 Awards Ceremony
Proof of Age
Public Confidence
Public Assistance Materials
Public Assistance Bureau 1945 Materials
Publications Catalog
Publications - SSA
Public Information
Public Inquires
Public Welfare
Puerto Rico Offices
Quality Appraisal
QA System for ALJS
Quality Assurance
Quality Circles
Railroad Board/Social Security Admin. Program Relationships
RR Retirement Act
RR Retirement Commission Study - 1971
Railroad Retirement
Raising the Income for the Poor
Recollections - Early
Record Keeping Operations
Records Retention
Redelegations to the Commissioner
Refocusing the SMP
Refugee Resettlement
Regional Boundaries
Regional Conferences
Regional Director
Regional Management Forums
Regional Office - Atlanta
Regional Office - New York
Region III - Charlottesville, Philadelphia
Regional Office - Dallas
Regional Office - Denver, Colorado
Regional Commissioners - Role (Representatives)
Regional Offices - 1936 Location & Directors
Regional Offices - Task Force Rep. 10/70
Regional Offices - Directory - General
Regional Offices Restructuring
Regional Offices - Wynkoop' Study
Regional Publications
Regulations #1, #2, #3
Reinventing Government
Remington Rand Contracts - 1937
Reorganization 1979 Series 1-48
Reorganizational History
Reorganization of Welfare & Social Security Activities
Rep. Payee
Replacement Rates
Request for Statement of Earnings Form 7004
Research & Statistics Notes Catalog
RSVP (Retired Senior Volunteer Program)
Retirees - Request for Historical Data
Retirement - A History of (Early) Retirement
Retirement Test - 1
Retirement Test - 2
Revolution (Computers)
RFID Tagging for Property Control
Roosevelt Library
Royal Typewriter Company
RSI Leads Program
Russia Visit
Russian Trip
Satellite Network - SSA
Save our Security Organization
Scott's Amendment (Expedited Payments)
Seal - Department
Seal -FSA
Seal - Great Seal of the USA
Seal - SSA/Board
Self - Employment (Coverage)
Senate's History
Service Area Review District Office
Service Delivery
Service Area Directory
SSA Service to the Public (Maldono Report 1978)
"Service to the Public"
Short-term Disability Project (mid-1990s)
Sipebes Study
Signature Proxies
Significant Activities Reports
Smithsonian - Project

Watch the video: ΤΟ ΈΠΟΣ ΤΟΥ 1940 (January 2022).