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Senator John J. Williams papers


Held at: University of Delaware Library Special Collections [Contact Us]181 South College Avenue, Newark, DE 19717-5267

This is a finding aid. It is a description of archival material held at the University of Delaware Library Special Collections. Unless otherwise noted, the materials described below are physically available in their reading room, and not digitally available through the web.

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John James Williams was born in Bayard, Delaware on May 17, 1904, the ninth of eleven children in a farming family. He attended Frankford High School and settled in nearby Millsboro where he married Elsie Steele in 1924. With borrowed money, John Williams established the Millsboro Feed Company with his brother Preston.

The partnership was successful, and John Williams's business ventures broadened to include the Williams Hatchery, raising broilers and turkeys, and 2000 acres of farms and timberland. He was a Mason, a Rotarian, and a Sunday school teacher and trustee of the United Methodist Church in Millsboro. His civic duties included serving on the Town Council of Millsboro, population 470 in 1946.

In 1946, with little more political experience than his fourteen years on the Town Council, John Williams decided to run for the United States Senate. The forty-two-year-old businessman was dissatisfied with the post-war Democratic administration's handling of domestic affairs and wanted to counter what he feared was a drift toward socialism. Williams disapproved of Truman's continuation of New Deal programs, lingering wartime price controls, and government regulations. The incumbent from Delaware was the popular Democratic Senator James M. Tunnell. Everyone assumed that Tunnell would be re-elected easily, and so, even as a political unknown, John Williams had little difficulty winning the state Republican Party nomination to challenge the incumbent. But the campaign of a small businessman against big government struck a sympathetic chord in voters and Williams won the 1946 election with an 11,713-vote margin out of 113,500 votes cast.

John Williams's senatorial career began on firm footing, due in part to the assistance of a small but experienced staff. His administrative assistant, George S. Williams (no relation), was a former U.S. representative and mayor of Millsboro with special expertise on civil service issues. Arden Bing, executive secretary, was well connected in the Republican State Committee, and had administrative experience under the Assistant Secretary of State and secretarial experience in the office of two previous congressmen. Mr. Bing was knowledgeable about legal issues and foreign affairs. Eleanor Lenhart, a native of Millsboro and graduate of Goldey Beacom Business College, managed all aspects of the office and knew every detail of Senator Williams's work.

From the very beginning, John Williams's senate activities were true to the goals of his conservative campaign. He worked to promote the poultry industry in Delaware, opposed government farm price support programs that benefitted large cooperatives at the expense of small farmers, opposed the continuation of the New Deal Office of Price Administration, supported reduced taxes, and suggested that the budget could be balanced with a reduction of one million federal jobs.

With his first committee assignment in 1947--to the Committee to Investigate the National Defense--Senator Williams began the investigative work to which he devoted much of his career. The committee was charged to investigate contracts and programs for supply of war equipment and facilities, in particular to examine cases of fraud, inefficiency, and waste. The period of his committee service coincided with the investigation of the aircraft and tool companies owned by Howard Hughes, which received widespread news coverage. His other early assignments--to the committees on Post Office and Civil Service, Public Service, and the District of Columbia--gave him thorough exposure to the bureaucracy of the Capital. An appointment in 1949 to a special bipartisan committee to investigate the relationship between the federal and state governments provided Senator Williams with the opportunity to study another area of significant concern to him, what he saw as the tendency of the federal government to usurp the responsibilities of state and local governments.

Senator Williams was awarded an important committee assignment at the opening of the 80th Congress in 1949. In recognition of Williams's diligent work on the National Defense Committee, Senator Arthur Vandenberg (MI) pulled rank during committee assignments and threatened to claim a coveted spot on the Finance Committee if the position was not given to John Williams. Senator Williams was appointed to the influential Finance Committee and the partisan support he had received in seeking the position was noted in the press as well as the Senate.

Although Senator Williams was dropped from the Finance Committee in a political rebalancing in the 81st Congress, he regained his seat in 1951 and rose to become ranking minority member by 1958. In anticipation of this seniority, Williams declined to consider running for the governorship of Delaware in 1956. He wanted Delaware, the state which paid one percent (the highest per capita rate) of the nation's income tax, to reap the benefits of having a senator on the Finance Committee with ranking position.

The Finance Committee remained Senator Williams's primary committee interest throughout his career. As a member of the committee he had access to detailed reports and information that enabled him to study taxation issues and other financial aspects of government programs. Williams launched several significant projects from his position on the Finance Committee, including investigation of complaints about widespread fraud and abuse in Medicare and Medicaid in the late 1960s. Six months after Williams retired in 1970, rules resulting from the findings of Senator Williams and Committee Chairman Russell Long (LA) were issued to prevent Medicaid fraud.

It was also from his position on the Finance Committee that Senator Williams, who had opposed deficit spending throughout his career, was able to win what he considered to be the most significant legislative battle of his career. In 1968, President Lyndon Johnson was unable to make progress on legislation seeking a tax increase with Chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee, Wilbur Mills (AR). Senator Williams, recognizing that a tax increase was inevitable, began lobbying for simultaneous and mandatory cutbacks in federal spending. With Senator George Smathers (GA), Williams sponsored a tax plan with a 10 percent surcharge on personal and corporate income taxes, accompanied by a $6 billion federal spending reduction. The Williams-Smathers amendment was successful, and it was an unprecedented manipulation of the right of the House to initiate major income tax legislation.

Senator Williams's secondary committee assignments in the 1950s were to the Interstate and Foreign Commerce (1950-1952), Agriculture and Forestry (1953-1960), and Labor and Public Welfare (1957) committees. On each committee, he pursued government accountability. In the early 1950s, Senator Williams engaged in well-publicized debate with Secretary of Agriculture Charles Brannan over the farm programs of the Truman administration. As early as 1949, Williams exposed a $350 million discrepancy in the bookkeeping of the Commodities Credit Corporation (CCC). He called for mandatory audits of the CCC and questioned the authority of Secretary Brannan to appoint the director of the CCC. On the Agriculture Committee, Senator Williams tracked government farm programs of particular interest to his Delaware constituents and monitored costly agricultural policies. He opposed government price support programs because he believed high subsidies set unrealistic prices and increased inflation. As a feed merchant, he understood perfectly the cycle of high-priced subsidized feed driving up the price of poultry raised on the feed. Remembering his experiences as an independent businessman, Senator Williams particularly watched for the programs that benefitted large agricultural corporations at the expense of the smaller rural farmers which the programs were designed to help. In 1967, Senator Williams received the highest award of the American Farm Bureau Federation for his distinguished service to agriculture.

In 1960, Senator Williams was assigned to the Foreign Relations Committee, defeating twenty-five other bids for the seat. He served as the Republican party liaison between the Finance and Foreign Relations committees and automatically became a member of the tax subcommittee. Senator Williams focused on the financial aspects of foreign loan and development programs, issues of foreign currency, tariffs, and international tax conventions. During the late 1960s, Williams followed the affairs of the Agency for International Development (AID) and on several occasions questioned their use of funds. In 1968, he was highly critical of AID's shipment of luxuries such as cocktail glasses and televisions to the Dominican Republic. Also in 1968, Williams began investigations into reports of a black market and corrupt use of AID funds in Vietnam. Senator Williams charged that many government documents were unnecessarily classified in an effort to conceal inefficient distribution of AID funds.

Senator Williams's dual assignment to the Finance and Foreign Relations committees marked the end of an era in the Senate. In 1965 the Senate leadership decided, in recognition of the increased burden of committee work, that no single senator should serve on more than one of five key committees at a time. The key committees were Finance, Foreign Relations, Appropriations, Armed Services, and Labor and Public Welfare. Williams continued in his liaison role until his retirement in 1970, but since then there have been no overlapping assignments.

Committee work contributed to national recognition of Senator Williams, but it was his independent investigative efforts which brought him widest acclaim. In 1947, Senator Williams followed up on the leads supplied to him by a Delaware constituent complaining of irregularities in the Wilmington office of the Bureau of Internal Revenue. In early 1948, he was joined by the other members of the Delaware congressional delegation in demanding the resignation of employees involved in the embezzlement of taxpayers' funds through the Wilmington office. As a result of media coverage of the tax fraud, Senator Williams's office was deluged with anonymous tips as well as signed complaints of corruption in other regional offices and the Treasury Department in Washington. The tax scandal was nationwide, and Senator Williams led public denunciation of the tax collection system which had been abused by political appointees. The investigation resulted in indictments of over 200 employees of the Treasury Department and discharge or resignation of many others. Ultimately the scandal brought about reorganization of the system into the Internal Revenue Service, with tax collectors hired through civil service rather than as political appointees.

The investigation which received the broadest press coverage and sparked the widest public interest was Senator Williams's probe into the unethical practices of Robert G. ("Bobby") Baker, Secretary to the Senate Majority, in late 1963. Baker, who had been the political protege of Senate Majority Leader Lyndon Johnson, was a potential embarrassment to Johnson as he prepared for the 1964 election. Senator Williams, prompted by leads provided by an individual, pressed for a formal investigation of senate employee Baker before the Rules Committee. When the Rules Committee hesitated to pursue charges against one of their own, Williams renewed his determination to confront the issue of ethical standards for elected officials and government employees. The public, fed up with another case of corruption and fascinated with the details of Bobby Baker's "wheeling and dealing," perceived Senator Williams as courageous and conscientious, and lent tremendous support to this investigation.

Senator Williams had been a member of the "Class of '46," a tide of twelve Republican freshmen who temporarily gave Republicans control of the Senate. The group included, among others, Joseph McCarthy (WI), John Bricker (OH), Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. (MA), and Arthur Watkins (UT). Throughout his career, Senator Williams was a prominent member of the Republican party. In 1952, editorials appeared in the national press echoing party interest in John Williams as a running mate for presidential nominee General Dwight Eisenhower. Party strategy calculated that his stand for fiscal responsibility and reputation for addressing political corruption, especially in light of the recent Bureau of Internal Revenue scandals, would appeal to voters and strengthen the Republican slate. But Senator Williams squelched any possibility of his nomination, stating that he had no interest in national office. Senator Williams held to that position twice again, when he was considered for the vice-presidential nomination in 1964 and when he was suggested as a successor to Spiro Agnew who had resigned the vice presidency in 1973.

In 1956, Senator Williams was considered as a candidate for governor of Delaware. However, he declined to accept support for the nomination in the conviction that he could best serve the public by remaining in the Senate where he was just beginning to achieve rank in the seniority system. Senator Williams considered retiring from the Senate in 1964, but he bowed to a sense of obligation to continue with the Bobby Baker case. For this reason, he was targeted by Lyndon Johnson and the Democratic National Committee for defeat. This once again brought national press attention to a Delaware campaign, as Williams won with the narrowest margin of votes of his four elections.

Senator Williams was an active and loyal Republican party member, participating in activities such as Lincoln Day Speeches and the 1960 "Truth Squad" for the Nixon/Lodge campaign, and earning a consistently high rating on conservative issues with his voting record. But he was also recognized for taking stands on issues independent of the Republican party line. Shortly after the investigations that exposed corruption of the Bureau of Internal Revenue under the Democratic administration of Harry Truman, Williams uncovered problems in his own party. In 1951 he denounced abuse of a public position by the Chairman of the Republican National Committee, and in 1959 he called for the resignation of a prominent Eisenhower aide, Sherman Adams. In 1970, his final year in office, Senator Williams led bipartisan opposition to the Family Assistance Plan which was a key program of Republican President Richard Nixon. Williams criticized the welfare plan for decreasing the incentive of relief recipients to take jobs, believed that cost projections for the plan were underestimated, and called for the Department of Welfare to compile data and produce a detailed analysis of the plan. Williams's insistence on financial scrutiny of the Family Assistance Plan cost Nixon support for the program.

Senator Williams was known for doing his committee homework and early in his career earned a reputation as a stickler for procedure. Colleagues were not surprised when he opposed measures on conservative principles, but they were sometimes annoyed when he delayed actions by insisting on procedural review. In 1948, Senator Williams provoked the Chairman of the Civil Service Committee, William Langer (ND), by blocking a maternity leave bill. Although Williams did not oppose the merits of the legislation, he wanted to see the cost estimates of the bill before approving it.

Ultimately, Senator Williams's knowledge and use of senate rules and procedures earned him recognition as one of the Senate's most effective members. In a 1960 poll of Washington correspondents conducted by Newsweek and again in a 1969 UPI poll, Senator Williams was selected as one of the ten most effective members of Congress. In 1967, Senator Williams opposed a proposed rule change to limit floor debate, revealing that it was his use of the existing rules for unlimited debate prior to voting that had enabled him to bring information on both the Bureau of Internal Revenue and the Bobby Baker cases to the Senate floor.

John Williams twice received the Watchdog of the Treasury Award from the National Association of Businessmen. In addition to investigative work exposing corruption in the Department of Treasury, his reputation for fiscal responsibility was based on oversight work performed in committees. From his experiences on the Civil Service Committee, he had a record of opposing costly pension programs and retirement bills. He called attention to significant losses from government employees' abuses of accumulated leave payments and tax-dodging scams. He also followed closely government spending for defense and strongly supported competitive bidding for defense contracts. On one occasion he revealed an Air Force purchase of screws that returned a 2000 percent profit to the seller, and during the 1950s he carefully monitored government losses on surplus ship sales and construction contracts by the Maritime Commission. In 1959, he revealed that Aristotle Onassis received an $8 million windfall because the government underwrote 87 percent of construction costs for three tankers.

Senator Williams believed financial accountability was crucial to the government's ability to counter inflation. In 1951 when the nation was preoccupied with fear of communism, Williams stated that inflation was a greater threat to the country, and that the root of inflation was to be found in loosely audited agricultural programs such as subsidies and stockpiling of government surplus commodities. He called for repeal of 90 percent parity and dramatized the waste of other programs by publicizing the destruction of $50 million worth of potato surplus in 1950. Senator Williams also called for limits on subsidies awarded through the Soil Bank and, additionally, for disclosure of all subsidies over $25,000. In 1962, Williams requested an investigation of Texan Billie Sol Estes who had fraudulently manipulated Agriculture Department programs of crop control allotments and grain storage.

As with many of his issues, Senator Williams was respected for his stand on inefficiency and waste because of his personal adherence to stringent economic policy. Although he was on the Foreign Relations Committee, Senator Williams never used public funds to travel abroad while in office, and he sponsored legislation curbing junkets and suggested annual publication of all junkets taken. He waged another economic battle over a second congressional perquisite, use of the franking privilege. Senator Williams persisted with legislation and eventually won passage of bills curbing abuse of the frank for campaign promotion and other congressional junk mail. His best-known campaign against congressional waste was an eleven-year effort to have unused stationery allowances returned to the Treasury. In 1957, he tried unsuccessfully to return the remaining portion of his allowance and was dismayed by official orders to keep the balance. Finally in 1968, legislation was passed returning unexpended stationery funds to the U.S. Treasury.

The career of John Williams spanned the decades which included the important Supreme Court desegregation decision in 1954, the civil rights legislation of 1964, and the escalation of U.S. involvement in Southeast Asia in the 1960s. Senator Williams is widely credited with having quelled civil unrest in Delaware over the issue of court-ordered integration. In 1954, an agitator from a group called the National Association for the Advancement of White People came to Delaware, and law enforcement officers anticipated major disturbances. Senator Williams called for restraint, stating that although citizens might disagree with the Supreme Court's decision (as he acknowledged he did), it was their civic duty to observe the Court's decision as the law which must therefore be obeyed.

A decade later, Senator Williams withheld support for civil rights legislation until it included an amendment ensuring the right to trial by jury for anyone charged with criminal contempt of civil rights. Williams supported cloture of the civil rights debate to bring the legislation to vote. Coincidentally, he cast the 67th vote supporting cloture which gave the two-thirds majority needed to bring the debate to a close. In 1965, the Senate unanimously passed (86-0) Senator Williams's Clean Elections amendment which strengthened the Voting Rights Bill by making vote-buying and provision of false information at registration federal crimes.

Senator Williams's attitude toward U.S. foreign policy in Southeast Asia changed during the 1960s. In 1965 he criticized the Johnson administration for what he called an uncommitted policy in Vietnam. By 1967, Williams believed victory in Vietnam was improbable and predicted that the war would end by negotiation. Senator Williams did not support President Nixon's escalation of the war in Cambodia in 1970, but at the same time he opposed the Cooper-Church amendment. Williams pointed out the irony of an amendment, which sought to limit Nixon's power to support Cambodia, but which rode on a bill extending the President's power to ship arms anywhere else.

Senator Williams was sympathetic to criticism of the foreign policy in Vietnam, but he was concerned with widespread civil unrest from anti-war demonstrators and other protestors in the 1960s. He called for the same observance of law and order as he had summoned from Delawareans in 1954.

Senator Williams's disagreement with the Brown v. Board of Education decision in 1954 was based on his belief that the Supreme Court had trespassed on states' rights to set their own policies with regard to education. Williams's philosophy of strict separation of state and federal issues guided his involvement on many other Delaware issues. Senator Williams withheld statements on issues and referred cases to state jurisdiction unless federal regulations or funds were involved. For example, he called for an investigation of misused federal funds by the Delaware State Highway Department in 1960. Senator Williams intervened to bring federal aid to the state on the occasion of two disasters. He convened a meeting of federal officials to dislodge the African Queen, a tanker which had been grounded off the coast of Delaware in 1959, and secured tax relief for victims of the March 1962 storm at Rehoboth Beach.

Senator Williams promoted several federally funded projects for Delaware in the 1950s, and his successful realization of them was due to effective collaboration with the other members of the Delaware delegation, especially Senator J. Allen Frear, Jr. Senators Frear and Williams jointly sponsored legislation for public works projects such as the deepening of the Mispillion River, the widening of the Summit Bridge, and the improvement of the Roosevelt and Indian River Inlets. They also presented legislation supporting the interests of the poultry industry, enabling labor law exemptions for the holly wreath home industry, and securing funds for beach erosion surveys.

Senator Williams consistently represented Delaware's interests in federal land holdings within the state. In 1958, he supported plans for the transfer of federal lands to create a state recreational park at Lums Pond. And, throughout the 1960s, Williams sought the return of land leases from the Army and the Navy to increase holdings of the state park at Cape Henlopen.

In the late 1950s and early 1960s Senator Williams was involved with an issue of great interest to many Delawareans, the court-ordered divestment of Du Pont-General Motors stock. In 1957, the Supreme Court reversed an earlier district court decision that Du Pont's acquisition and ownership of General Motors stock did not violate Section 7 of the Clayton Act, and the Department of Justice proposed a divestment plan to distribute the stock to Du Pont stockholders. Of special concern was how the Internal Revenue would rule on the tax consequences of the Department of Justice proposal. Both Senator Williams and his colleague, Senator Frear, were seeking fair and equitable relief for the stockholders caught up in the divestment plan, but Senator Williams was in disagreement with a Du Pont-General Motors bill proposed by Senator Frear in 1959. In addition to several technical flaws in the bill which made it improbable that the bill would pass the Senate, Senator Williams considered it to be more of a private bill than general legislation with broader applications. Final resolution was reached with the passage, in 1962, of legislation sponsored by Senator Williams which stated that divestment of stock to an individual "shall not be treated as distributed dividends, but as a return of capital."

Senator Williams and his wife, Elsie, were able to maintain close ties to Delaware throughout his twenty-four years of service in Washington. The Williamses refused numerous invitations to cocktail parties, receptions, dinners, and diplomatic functions during their years in Washington. They resided in the Capital at the Mayfair Hotel, but preferred to return to their home in Millsboro on weekends. There, Williams was able to see constituents and occasionally enjoy gunning in Delaware's wetlands.

It was also at home in Delaware that Senator and Mrs. Williams were able to enjoy the company of their grandchildren. Their only child, Blanche, lived in Millsboro with her husband, Raymond Baker, and three daughters, Janet, Lora, and Holly. Senator Williams joked when he entered the Senate in 1946 that he was its youngest grandfather, and when he left the Senate in 1970 that he was its youngest great-grandfather.

Elsie Williams was active in Washington charities and social affairs. She served two terms as vice-president of the Senate Ladies Club which supported the Red Cross, and as secretary and president of the Congressional Club. The Congressional Club consisted of wives of congressmen, cabinet members, and Supreme Court justices. Mrs. Williams's election to the Club's presidency in 1957-1959 attests to her popularity in Washington. Mrs. Williams shared her observations of the Capital with Delawareans through a weekly column called "Washington Chatter" in the Wilmington Morning News.

Beginning in 1965, Senator Williams pressed for mandatory retirement at age 65 from elected officials, and adhering to this principle, he announced in 1969 that he would not seek re-election in 1970. Representative William V. Roth won the Senate seat in the November election and Senator Williams left the Senate on January 1, 1971. He had resigned his seat one day early in order to give Roth seniority over other incoming freshman senators.

Upon his retirement, Senator and Mrs. Williams returned to Millsboro. Eleanor Lenhart returned with Senator Williams to continue working with him in a Millsboro office. Williams became an active partner with his son-in-law in real estate ventures, and he also served from 1971 to 1975 on the Board of Directors of the Continental American Life Insurance Company in Wilmington.

Senator Williams's retirement was marked by continuation of public service and interest in public affairs. In 1972 he joined the American Enterprise Institute in Washington, D.C., and in 1973 he served as vice-chair of the Delaware Tax Study Commission. In 1977, he was honorary chairman of the Inaugural Committee for the installation of Governor Pierre S. duPont. In the same year, he delivered recommendations based on his private study of crime in Delaware to the Council on the Administration of Justice. In 1980, Senator Williams joined the Committee to Fight Inflation, a bipartisan group that formed to urge strong action to control inflation. The group of thirteen former senior government and executive officials was chaired by Dr. Arthur F. Burns and included former Congressman Wilbur Mills (AR), and former secretaries of the Treasury, Douglas Dillon, George Schulz, Michael Blumenthal, and William Simon.

When John Williams died on January 11, 1988, the state of Delaware and the nation lost a dedicated public servant. Senator Williams's career demonstrates the effectiveness of one individual in confronting the issue of ethics in government. At the root of his relentless demands for financial accountability, responsible and efficient use of public resources, and honesty from elected officials, was an uncompromising stand for integrity in government. Williams presented his Senate colleagues and the public with evidence of wrongdoing and provoked awareness of unacceptable practices. He was persistent with his floor speeches on cases of corruption and government waste, but his colleagues learned that he never presented unchecked facts and took his comments seriously. He was called "Lonewolf Investigator," "Watchdog of the Treasury," "Honest John," "Mr. Integrity," and "the Conscience of the Senate" by his peers, the press, and his constituents. Upon Senator Williams's receipt of the George Washington Award from the American Society for Good Government in 1963, Senator Sam Ervin called him "the gadfly of the Senate...on many occasions he has stung the Congress and the executive agencies into righteous conduct." Those words are apt testimony to the significance of his career and his legacy.

The papers of Senator John J. Williams span the dates 1946-1988, with the bulk of the collection representing the years of his career in the U.S. Senate, 1947-1970.

The collection consists of nearly 150 linear feet of papers and also includes scrapbooks, books, photographs, and film and sound recordings. For the most part, the arrangement of the collection reflects the original filing series of Senator Williams's office. The collection is divided into 25 series which are organized under four record subgroups. The first three subgroups--Legislative Staff/Office Files, Constituent Correspondence and Cases, and Administrative and Personal Office Files--consist of series that document the work performed in office by Senator Williams and his staff. The subgroups reflect the functions of the Senator's work and include series typical of a congressional collection.

Duties reflected in the Legislative Staff/Office Files include committee, legislative, and investigative work. The Constituent Correspondence and Cases subgroup includes materials created in response to the concerns and interests of constituents, and those filed on receipt of issue-related opinions from the general public. The Administrative and Personal Office Files reflect the management of the office and the Senator's personal schedule.

The fourth subgroup, Personal, includes series of files and other formats that document the personal activities and opinions of Senator Williams. The material in these files supplements information about his Senate career in the first three subgroups. There is also material from the 1970s and about Mrs. Williams and Senator Williams's family life.

When Senator Williams retired from the Senate in 1971, he returned to Millsboro and set up an office. Eleanor Lenhart, his executive secretary throughout his 24 years in office, also returned to Millsboro and continued to work for Senator Williams. In Millsboro, they reassembled the files and integrated older files which had been removed for storage into each series. When the Williams Papers were given to the University, the reassembled files arrived in 45 filing cabinets from the Millsboro office.

The original order of the files has been preserved as closely as possible in the processing of this collection. For the most part, the arrangement of the collection reflects the original filing series of Senator Williams's office. The series have been presented in this collection in four artificial subgroups; the purpose of the subgroups is to provide thematic structure to the collection. As described in the scope note, three of the subgroups of series reflect congressional functions and the fourth subgroup of series concerns more personal aspects of the Senator's career.

The order of files within most series generally follows office alphabetical subject sequences, but some series are arranged with other appropriate sequences such as alphabetical by state or chronological. Two significant chronological series are Bills of Legislation and Speeches. The most common filing sequence, alphabetical by subject, department, or agency is used in three key series: JJW:ERL Subject files, Executive Correspondence, and Legislative Correspondence. Finding specific topics in the files requires a certain amount of creativity on the part of the researcher. Material related to any one topic may be found in several places according to use of the information, jurisdiction of an agency or department over certain aspects of a topic, the history of agency or department name changes, or the filing practices of different office staff members.

For example, information about "poultry," an issue of primary concern to many of Senator Williams's constituents, may be found in all of the following areas: JJW:ERL Subject Files--AgricultureCommittee Files--AgricultureBills of Legislation (under related bills)Executive Correspondence--AgricultureExecutive Correspondence--DelawareLegislative Correspondence--AgricultureInvitations--Chicken Festival

To plan a search strategy for a specific topic, researchers may also want to consult the "Correspondence Management System (CMS) Topic/Subtopic Listing" appendix in Karen Paul's

Records Management Handbook for United States Senator and their Repositories. CMS is an automated office management system which came into use much later than Senator Williams's tenure in office, but the CMS topics are similar to ones used in the past. The topic listing does not include all of the subjects, departments, and agencies found in the series in the Williams papers, but the CMS list is a very useful guide to the topical jurisdiction of government bureaucracy.

Some of the series, especially those in the subgroup of Personal files, had no significant original order. The contents of these series have been arranged either topically, chronologically, or by format as explained in the descriptions which precede each series list in this finding aid.

The usual filing practice in the office was to place contents of folders in reverse chronological order, i.e. latest correspondence was filed in the front of the folder. Similarly, the order of folders in the files (when there were annual folders for a certain topic) is also in reverse chronological order, i.e. the folder from the latest year is filed before earlier years: 1970, 1969, 1968, etc. Exceptions to the reverse chronological order of files and folder contents are described in arrangement notes in each series description.

A Guide to the Papers of Senator John J. Williams of Delaware is a published summary guide to the collection. The guide includes a lengthy biographical note, a chronology of the Senator's career, and brief notes on the series in the collection. This finding aid is a hierarchical list of the contents of each series. The lists are mostly at the folder level, but a few of the series contents (Bills of legislation, Speeches, Photographs, Audio-visual materials, Books) are listed at the item level.

Headings on the actual file folders reflect the hierarchical office filing system and each folder includes the entire heading, for example: Leg. Staff/Office Files--JJW:ERL--Agr--CCC--Grain Storage--1949Leg. Staff/Office Files--JJW:ERL--Agr--CCC--Poultry--1953Leg. Staff/Office Files--JJW:ERL--Agr--Cotton Prices--1965

The series contents lists in this finding aid are structured to reflect the hierarchical filing system without repeating non- unique information: Legislative staff/office filesJJW:ERL subject filesAgricultureCommodities Credit Corporation (CCC)Grain Storage, 1949 [Box 1 F1]Poultry, 1953 [Box 1 F2]Cotton Prices, 1965 [Box 1 F3]

The series lists also include box and folder numbers. Folder numbers follow the unique entries on the list and are enclosed in brackets. Folder numbers begin a new sequence with each new series. A series description precedes each series contents list and includes dates of the series, extent of the series, statement of contents, arrangement note, and description. The series description should be read before consulting the contents list.

A NOTE ON SAMPLING: The original extent of the Williams Papers was substantially reduced in processing. The original files included many items suitable for simple appraisal decisions: mailing envelopes, carbons of office correspondence, duplicates of speeches, and government publications. For example, thirty-eight linear feet of copies of the Congressional Record, a publication available in the government documents section in Morris Library, were discarded.

As with many voluminous congressional collections, sampling techniques were also used in processing the Williams Papers. Only representative samples of the contents of some files were saved, particularly in series in the Constituent Correspondence and Cases subgroup. Senator Williams often received large quantities of single-issue mail (such as 300 letters, each unique but all expressing opposition to the president's invasion of Cambodia) or multiple copies of form letters from constituents (such as 200 printed postcards supporting a proposed social security bill). In response, Senator Williams sent a form letter to all constituents. The form letter, know as a "robo" or "dura," expressed the Senator's point of view in general terms appropriate for a large number of correspondents.

The volume of the constituent correspondence series was substantially reduced by sampling. The original extent of each file was recorded before a sample was made, and this record was retained in the front of each file. Generally, twenty percent of the correspondence was saved in the case of large volume, single- issue mail. In the case of petitions, constituent form letters, or multiple copies of the same postal cards, a count of the constituent mail received was recorded and saved with a copy of the correspondence and a copy of the Senator's robo response.

  1. Boxes 1-137, 144-148: Shelved in SPEC MSS record center cartons
  2. Boxes 138-142: Shelved in SPEC MSS oversize boxes (17 inches)
  3. Box 143: Shelved in SPEC MSS manuscript boxes
  4. Boxes 149: Shelved in SPEC MSS manuscript boxes (1 inch)
  5. Boxes 150-151: Shelved in SPEC MSS oversize boxes (24 inches)
  6. Scrapbooks (Volumes 1-45): Shelved in SPEC MSS record center cartons
  7. Removals: Shelved in SPEC MSS oversize mapcases

The text of this web page can be reused and modified under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License. (

Digital copies of the photographs in Subseries IV.H. are available through the University of Delaware Library's Digital Collections website at Artstor Commons.

Digital copies of the audio recordings in Subseries IV.I. are available through the University of Delaware Library's Digital Collections website at Artstor Commons.

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Gift of Mrs. Elsie Steele Williams, August 1988.

A Guide to the Papers of Senator John J. Williams of Delaware is a published summary guide to the collection. The guide includes a lengthy biographical note, a chronology of the Senator's career, and brief notes on the series in the collection.

Processed by L.R. Johnson, project archivist, September 1988-October 1990; C. Coven, S. Siemanowski, assistants. Encoded by Lora J. Davis, September 2011. Additional encoding by Jaime Margalotti June 2017.

University of Delaware Library Special Collections
Finding Aid Author
University of Delaware Library, Special Collections
Finding Aid Date
2011 September 1
Access Restrictions

The papers of Senator John J. Williams, with the exception of a small amount of material, are open for research. One investigative report from the Delaware State Senate has been restricted for privacy reasons according to Delaware law, and several classified government documents have been restricted pending clearance from the declassification unit of the National Archives. The declassified documents will be returned to the Williams Papers as they are made available. A list of the classified material submitted to the National Archives for declassification may be found in an appendix at the end of the finding aid.

If you wish to use the links to the digital objects presented in the Contents List, you MUST allow pop-ups from Follow your browser's instructions on how to unblock pop-up windows from a specific website.

This collection contains audiovisual media that has been reformatted. Access to an unedited digitized version of the master reels (unsegmented recordings, no transcripts, etc.) is available by request. Please contact manuscripts staff for access.

Use Restrictions

Use of materials from this collection beyond the exceptions provided for in the Fair Use and Educational Use clauses of the U.S.Copyright Law may violate federal law. Permission to publish or reproduce is required from the copyright holder. Please contact Special Collections Department, University of Delaware Library,

Collection Inventory

Scope and Contents

Contents: Correspondence, memoranda, reports, speeches.

Arrangement: These files are arranged alphabetically by topic, department, or agency, with alphabetical subfiling by more specific topics. The arrangement of this series parallels the filing order of the executive and legislative correspondence series. Contents of the files are in reverse chronological order. Generally, incoming correspondence precedes office carbon copy of outgoing correspondence.

Description: Eleanor R. Lenhart (ERL), executive secretary to Senator Williams (JJW) throughout his 24 years in office, was responsible for creation and maintenance of this series. The files include the background material for subjects and projects of special interest to the Senator. Ms. Lenhart worked closely with the Senator and was privy to the confidential information in the files. JJW:ERL Subject Files reveal the fact-finding and investigative nature of much of the Senator's work.

File contents of this series reveal the methods by which Senator Williams conducted his investigations. He scrutinized government reports for leads to uncover scandals, received tips from both private citizens and government employees, and developed information through correspondence with investigative journalists. The original files were bulging with charts of figures and reports, many of which were not retained because Senator Williams regularly had pertinent extracts of the reports printed in the Congressional Record.

As with other material in the Williams Papers, the contents of JJW:ERL overlap the subjects of other files and series. Related material may be found in files under a department or agency with cross-jurisdiction in the same series, or in other series such as Committees, Legislative Reference Material, Bills of Legislation, Executive Correspondence, or Legislative Correspondence. Some of the files in the JJW:ERL subject series also complement the Special Investigation Files.

Substantial subseries in the JJW:ERL subject files are Agriculture, Delaware, GAO and GSA reports, and Housing. Among other subseries of interest are Civil Service, Commerce, Defense, Executive Office, Interior, Justice, State, and Treasury. Senator Williams's particular interest in most of these topics was their relation to the welfare of his Delaware constituents and their financial ramifications for the U.S. government.

The Agriculture subseries covers the Commodities Credit Corporation, price support and soil bank programs, abuse of the Department's Disaster Relief Program by wealthy landholders such as Texan Ellsworth King, the Billie Sol Estes grain storage scandal, and information about the poultry industry. Commerce files include information about ship sales, with specific attention to the developments of Greek shipping magnates Niarchos and Onassis, and government contracts for ship constructions. The Defense subseries has material about contracts and government surplus, information generally pursued in response to complaints from citizens about government waste.

The Delaware subseries covers a range of miscellaneous topics. Most interesting are the files documenting the scandal in the State Highway Department which include the "Bove Reports," and the file on Senator Williams's disaster assistance to the state following the March storm of 1962. The 1954 file on "Integration of Schools" is not extensive, but is also of interest.

The Executive Office subseries includes information on executive programs such as stockpiling by the Office of Defense Mobilization and on individuals from each administration. Senator Williams fundamentally distrusted Lyndon Johnson and kept several files on the President's activities. One such file, "Austin Geriatric Center 1969," was compiled to investigate LBJ's suspected abuse of disposal of surplus federal real property.

General Accounting Office and General Services Administration reports were the sources for many of Senator Williams's revelations of government waste. He was quoted in a 1957 American Mercury article as saying "millions and millions of dollars are spent preparing [government reports], but almost nobody reads them. Most of the scandals I've uncovered have been from leads developed from such reports, or from material in the government's own files." The extensive files of the GAO and GSA reports were reduced by retaining only the title covers and summary submission letters of each report. Many of the files include copies of Senator Williams' Senate speeches to which he added extracts from the reports.

The lengthy HUD files include material gathered for a nationwide investigation of the Federal Housing Administration loan programs in the 1960s. Some of the correspondence in these files is with journalist John Barron, author of a 1966 Reader's Digest article titled "The Stench at FHA." The exchange of correspondence illustrates one of several important relationships Williams had with reporters. In some cases, the reporters were valuable sources of information for him as they developed leads for stories which paralleled Senator Williams's investigative work. The FHA files also contain a large amount of correspondence from citizens across the country who, once they heard Senator Williams was investigating the housing loan scandal, knew where to send their complaints and comments.

The Justice Department files include files on court nominations, a Delaware group's participation in the 1963 civil rights march on Washington, and a Senate incident in response to the civil violence at Kent State University. Labor files address the Delaware home industry of holly wreath-making as well as reflect Senator Williams's concern for the ethics of convicted felons leading labor unions.

The State Department files cover Senator Williams's objections to the nominations of Matthew McCloskey and Julius Holmes to ambassadorships, and probe the financial aspects of many Department programs. This subseries includes files on black markets, the 1963 Austrian Grain Scandal, foreign debts, the 1954 Greek war relief, and "kickbacks and payoffs." More financial information, especially on taxation, is found in the Treasury Department files. Several Treasury files of interest cover the taxation of stock under antitrust for GM/Du Pont.

Physical Description

11 linear feet

Box 1 Folder F1
Box 1 Folder F2
Box 1 Folder F3
Box 1 Folder F4
Box 1 Folder F5
Chicago Board of Trade, 1962.
Box 1 Folder F6
Bookkeeping, 1962.
Box 1 Folder F7
Butter, 1953.
Box 1 Folder F8
Corn, 1953.
Box 1 Folder F9
Cheese, 1956-1958.
Box 1 Folder F10
Cotton, 1954.
Box 1 Folder F11
Cottonseed Oil in Arabia/USSR, 1967.
Box 1 Folder F12
Box 1 Folder F13
Box 1 Folder F14
Box 1 Folder F15
Dried Milk, 1953.
Box 1 Folder F16
Foreign Investments, 1966.
Box 1 Folder F17
Box 1 Folder F18
Box 1 Folder F19
Camp Crowder, 1950.
Box 1 Folder F20
M.D. Shutes Sons Inc., 1952.
Box 1 Folder F21
Miscellaneous, 1953.
Box 1 Folder F22
Poultry, 1953.
Box 1 Folder F23
Support Prices, 1953.
Box 1 Folder F24
Underwriters Salvage Co., 1945.
Box 1 Folder F25
Wool, 1953.
Box 1 Folder F26
Cooperatives, Taxation of, 1950.
Box 1 Folder F27
Corn Sales by CCC in Southeast, 1962.
Box 1 Folder F28
Cotton (Egyptian), 1963.
Box 1 Folder F29
Cotton Export Subsidies, 1960.
Box 1 Folder F30
Cotton Prices, 1965.
Box 1 Folder F31
Cotton/Soybean Alternation, 1962.
Box 1 Folder F32
King, Ellsworth, 1958.
Box 1 Folder F33
King, Robbins, Turner, 1957.
Box 1 Folder F34
Miscellaneous, 1957.
Box 1 Folder F35
Mitchell, Bidwell, King, 1953.
Box 1 Folder F36
Office Continuance, 1960.
Box 1 Folder F37
Employees Resigned, etc., 1954.
Box 1 Folder F38
Cotton Price Support Loans Purchases, 1964.
Box 1 Folder F39
General, 1962.
Box 1 Folder F40
Grain Shortages, 1962.
Box 1 Folder F41
Jones, Mary Kimbrough, 1962.
Box 1 Folder F42
Jones/Daly, 1964.
Box 1 Folder F43
Baltimore Office, 1954.
Box 1 Folder F44
Livestock Loans over $50,000, 1953.
Box 1 Folder F45
Loans to Country Clubs, Golf Courses, etc., 1963.
Box 1 Folder F46
Loans to Fur Farmers, 1953.
Box 1 Folder F47
Farmers Investment Co., AZ, 1962.
Box 1 Folder F48
Large Payments, 1962.
Box 1 Folder F49
Louisiana, 1962.
Box 1 Folder F50
Market Manipulation, 1963.
Box 1 Folder F51
Payments to Seed Dealers, 1962.
Box 1 Folder F52
Large Payments, 1963.
Box 1 Folder F53
Overall Cost (Rentals, etc.), 1962.
Box 1 Folder F54
Grain Exports, 1962.
Box 1 Folder F55
Barbour, Alex V., Jr., Des Moines, 1962.
Box 1 Folder F56
Liberty Ships, 1952.
Box 1 Folder F57
Herbert, Charles, 1951.
Box 1 Folder F58
Importation of Polish Eggs, 1962.
Box 1 Folder F59
Kidney Beans, 1952.
Box 2 Folder F60
SEE Agriculture--Disaster Relief--King, Robbins, Turner, 1957.
Limestone Institute, 1959.
Box 2 Folder F61
Livestock Feed Program, 1964.
Box 2 Folder F62
Meat Inspection (Horse, Mule, Burro, etc.), 1965.
Box 2 Folder F63
Exports, 1963.
Box 2 Folder F64
H H Poultry Co., Selbyville, DE, 1968.
Box 2 Folder F65
Inspection, 1957.
Box 2 Folder F66
Wall Street Journal, 1954.
Box 2 Folder F67
#1, 1951.
Box 2 Folder F68
#2, 1957.
Box 2 Folder F69
#3, 1958.
Box 2 Folder F70
#4, 1961.
Box 2 Folder F71
Benson, 1954.
Box 2 Folder F72
Disaster Loans, 1953.
Box 2 Folder F73
Farm Credit, 1954.
Box 2 Folder F74
Farm Home Administration, 1954.
Box 2 Folder F75
Federal Land Banks, 1954.
Box 2 Folder F76
Resolutions, 1954.
Box 2 Folder F77
$25,000 Telegram, 1959.
Box 2 Folder F78
Veterans Administration, 1954.
Box 2 Folder F79
Poultry Regulations, 1959.
Box 2 Folder F80
1959 Crops, 1960.
Box 2 Folder F81
1963-64 Crops, 1965.
Box 2 Folder F82
Cotton Rice Overplantings, Arkansas, 1965.
Box 2 Folder F83
Milk, 1960.
Box 2 Folder F84
Tobacco, 1967.
Box 2 Folder F85
Wheat, 1961.
Box 2 Folder F86
Cost (Cotton, Wheat, etc.), 1959.
Box 2 Folder F87
Cost Overall, 1959.
Box 2 Folder F88
Cotton, $50,000 and over, 1958.
Box 2 Folder F89
Rice, etc., 1959.
Box 2 Folder F90
John Baughman Farms, Kansas, 1963.
Box 2 Folder F91
Campbell Farming Corp., Montana, 1959.
Box 2 Folder F92
Delta Pine Land Co., Mississippi, 1959.
Box 2 Folder F93
Indian Leased Lands, 1959.
Box 2 Folder F94
Westlake Farms, California, etc., 1959.
Box 2 Folder F95
Price Support and Soil Bank Payments, 1959.
Box 2 Folder F96
Bentsen, Lloyd Elmer, Texas, 1970.
Box 2 Folder F97
Chisum, Texas; Curtis Troy; Leon Marshall, 1961.
Box 2 Folder F98
Hunt, R.W., Jr., Texas, 1961.
Box 2 Folder F99
State Participation, 1958.
Box 2 Folder F100
Tallman, Wayne E., 1961.
Box 2 Folder F101
Soil Bank Payments $5,000 and over, Curry Co., New Mexico, 1963.
Box 2 Folder F102
Soil Conservation, Watershed, 1968.
Box 2 Folder F103
Soil Reclamation, San Luis Unit, CA, 1959.
Box 2 Folder F104
Soy Beans, 1961.
Box 2 Folder F105
Sugar Act Extension, 1962.
Box 2 Folder F106
Tobacco, 1969.
Box 2 Folder F107
Typewriter Purchase, 1966.
Box 2 Folder F108
Durum Stockpile, 1961.
Box 2 Folder F109
India and Russia, 1953.
Box 2 Folder F110
Wool Act, 1954.
Box 2 Folder F111
Atomic Energy Commission (AEC), Nevada Test Site, 1966.
Box 2 Folder F112
Boyd, Alan S., 1963.
Box 2 Folder F113
SEE Exec. Off.--White House--Adams, Sherman, 1958.
Northeast Airline Leak, 1956.
Box 2 Folder F114
Aliens, Payments to, 1953.
Box 2 Folder F115
Box 2 Folder F116
Peters, Ralph, 1957.
Box 2 Folder F117
Annual and Sick Leave Abuse, Shehee, Ayles B., 1962.
Box 2 Folder F118
Conflict of Interest, 1970.
Box 2 Folder F119
Contractual Employees, 1965.
Box 2 Folder F120
Solicitation for JFK Library, 1964.
Box 2 Folder F121
Solicitation of Political Contribution, 1963.
Box 2 Folder F122
Solicitation for Purchasing of Tickets, 1964.
Box 2 Folder F123
Speaking on Pending Legislation, 1962.
Box 2 Folder F124
Illegal Promotions, 1947.
Box 2 Folder F125
Race and Nationality Survey, 1966.
Box 2 Folder F126
Congressional, 1958.
Box 2 Folder F127
Congressmen Kilday and Smith, 1966.
Box 2 Folder F128
Defense Department, 1953.
Box 2 Folder F129
Foreign Service Employees, 1965.
Box 2 Folder F130
Government (all), 1955.
Box 2 Folder F131
Box 2 Folder F132
Box 3 Folder F133
Loftis, Wylie, and Godel, 1965.
Box 3 Folder F134
Tennessee Valley Authority, Powers, Hugh A., 1963.
Box 3 Folder F135
Accelerated Public Works Program, 1963.
Box 3 Folder F136
Area Development, 1962.
Box 3 Folder F137
Community Relations Services, 1964.
Box 3 Folder F138
Maritime, 1959.
Box 3 Folder F139
Box 3 Folder F140
6% Differential, 1956.
Box 3 Folder F141
Great Lakes, 1955.
Box 3 Folder F142
Manhattan Tankers Inc., 1959.
Box 3 Folder F143
Onassis, Aristotle, 1957.
Box 3 Folder F144
Box 3 Folder F145
Box 3 Folder F146
Shipments to Far East, 1953.
Box 3 Folder F147
Shipments to Russia, 1961.
Box 3 Folder F148
Shipping, Number of Voyages, 1960.
Box 3 Folder F149
Shipping Overcharges, 1961.
Box 3 Folder F150
Travel Agencies, 1970.
Box 3 Folder F151
Weather Station, Delaware, 1963.
Box 3 Folder F152
Air Force Accounts, 1963.
Box 3 Folder F153
Anti-Ballistic Missiles, 1966.
Box 3 Folder F154
Armed Forces Radio Network, 1963.
Box 3 Folder F155
Armories, 1956.
Box 3 Folder F156
Bands, Marine, Navy, etc., 1953.
Box 3 Folder F157
Bread into Pakistan, 1964.
Box 3 Folder F158
All American Engineering Co., DE, 1969.
Box 3 Folder F159
Collins Radio Co., Iowa, 1969.
Box 3 Folder F160
Competitive Bidding, 1961.
Box 3 Folder F161
Foreign Countries, 1964.
Box 3 Folder F162
Gateway Ammunitions, Missouri, 1969.
Box 3 Folder F163
Methods of Awarding, 1954.
Box 3 Folder F164
New York Shipbuilding Corp., 1968.
Box 3 Folder F165
Salaries Paid in Research Projects, 1970.
Box 3 Folder F166
TFX Investigation, 1963.
Box 3 Folder F167
Dover Air Force Base, DE, 1963.
Box 3 Folder F168
Duck Material and Webbing, 1962.
Box 3 Folder F169
SEE Civil Service--Retirement--Loftis, etc.
Erano, Mariano A., Lt. Col., Maryland, 1953.
Box 3 Folder F170
Finance Center, U.S. Army, 1952.
Box 3 Folder F171
Free Rides on Military Equipment, 1963.
Box 3 Folder F172
Jeeps, McGuire Air Force Base, 1963.
Box 3 Folder F173
Jeffersonville Quartermaster Corps, IN, 1957.
Box 3 Folder F174
Kindley Air Force Base, Bermuda, 1953.
Box 3 Folder F175
Miscellaneous, 1964.
Box 3 Folder F176
Hitchcock, 1953.
Box 3 Folder F177
Launching of Ships, 1962.
Box 3 Folder F178
Ships Parts Control Center, PA, 1969.
Box 3 Folder F179
Water Skis, 1963.
Box 3 Folder F180
Peress, Irving, Major, 1954.
Box 3 Folder F181
Surplus Material, Dadourian Export Corp., 1952.
Box 3 Folder F182
Teletype Equipment, 1969.
Box 3 Folder F183
Tires in Surplus, 1959.
Box 3 Folder F184
Vietnam, 1965.
Box 3 Folder F185
Carvel, Elbert N., 1963.
Box 3 Folder F186
Civil Aeronautics Administration, 1947.
Box 3 Folder F187
Finances, 1962.
Box 3 Folder F188
Gambling, 1965.
Box 3 Folder F189
Governor's Letters, 1970.
Box 3 Folder F190
Integration of Schools, 1954.
Box 3 Folder F191
Kruse Schools, 1956.
Box 3 Folder F192
Miscellaneous, 1954.
Box 3 Folder F193
(1), 1960.
Box 4 Folder F194
(2), 1961.
Box 4 Folder F195
1960 September 21.
Box 4 Folder F196
1960 November 30.
Box 4 Folder F197
Final, 1961 August 31.
Box 4 Folder F198
Bureau of Public Roads, 1959.
Box 4 Folder F199
Carvel's Committee Report, 1961.
Box 4 Folder F200
Davenport, Bob, 1956.
Box 4 Folder F201
Ediphone Records, etc., 1961.
Box 4 Folder F202
Financial Report, 1960.
Box 4 Folder F203
Hanger, 1961.
Box 4 Folder F204
Political Contributions, 1957.
Box 4 Folder F205
Rebuttal Report of Haber, 1960.
Box 4 Folder F206
Rights of Way, 1958.
Box 4 Folder F207
Statements of Senator Williams, 1961.
Box 4 Folder F208
State Lands, 1965.
Box 4 Folder F209
Storm Disaster, 1962.
Box 4 Folder F210
Voting, 1969.
Box 4 Folder F211
Capital Transit, 1954.
Box 4 Folder F212
City Council, Kampelman, 1967.
Box 4 Folder F213
Crime, Reports on Sex Crimes and Murder, 1965.
Box 4 Folder F214
Fair Parade for Progress, 1961.
Box 4 Folder F215
Redevelopment, O. Roy Chalk, 1962.
Box 4 Folder F216
Retirement, Metropolitan Police Firemen, 1959.
Box 4 Folder F217
Rezoning, 1964.
Box 4 Folder F218
Schools, 1968.
Box 4 Folder F219
Economic Cooperation Administration, 1951.
Box 4 Folder F220
Economic Stabilization Agency, Office of Rent Stabilization, 1953.
Box 4 Folder F221
Cost of Bills Introduced, 1959.
Box 4 Folder F222
Deficits, 1968.
Box 4 Folder F223
Lending Agencies List, 1967.
Box 4 Folder F224
Limitation, 1968.
Box 4 Folder F225
Programs Available Throughout, 1968.
Box 4 Folder F226
Copper Stockpiling, 1955.
Box 4 Folder F227
Domestic Minerals Extension Act of 1953, 1953.
Box 4 Folder F228
Domestic Minerals Stabilization, 1958.
Box 5 Folder F229
Hanna Companies, 1962.
Box 5 Folder F230
Lamb, F. and Pokrass, L.I., 1953.
Box 5 Folder F231
Lead, Zinc, 1960.
Box 5 Folder F232
SEE Interior--Defense Materials Procurement.
Minerals, 1956.
Box 5 Folder F233
Stockpiling, 1962.
Box 5 Folder F234
Stockpiling from Policy Committee, 1950.
Box 5 Folder F235
Stockpiling, Steinburg Article, 1955.
Box 5 Folder F236
Tax Amortization, 1954.
Box 5 Folder F237
Tin, 1961.
Box 5 Folder F238
Tungsten, 1955.
Box 5 Folder F239
Tungsten Smuggled from Mexico, 1957.
Box 5 Folder F240
Film, 1968.
Box 5 Folder F241
Miscellaneous, 1965.
Box 5 Folder F242
Personnel, 1968.
Box 5 Folder F243
Personnel Consultants, 1965.
Box 5 Folder F244
Poverty Program, DE, 1965.
Box 5 Folder F245
Private Schools, 1970.
Box 5 Folder F246
Programs Evaluation by Summer Interns (PESBI), 1970.
Box 5 Folder F247
Upward Bound, 1968.
Box 5 Folder F248
Office of Emergency Planning, Weston, WV, 1964.
Box 5 Folder F249
Autos for President, 1965.
Box 5 Folder F250
Adams, Sherman, 1958.
Box 5 Folder F251
SEE Justice Dept.--Conflict of Interest, 1962.
SEE IRS--Feldman, Myer.
Invitations, 1965-1970.
Box 5 Folder F252
Austin Geriatric Center, 1969.
Box 5 Folder F253
Financial, 1966.
Box 5 Folder F254
History of Great Society, 1968.
Box 5 Folder F255
Miscellaneous, 1964-1969.
Box 5 Folder F256
Park, Texas, 1966.
Box 5 Folder F257
Kennedy, John F., 1962.
Box 5 Folder F258
Nixon, Richard, 1968.
Box 5 Folder F259
Nugent, Pat, 1969.
Box 5 Folder F260
Export-Import Bank, Mexican Gulf Sulphur Co., 1952.
Box 5 Folder F261
Farm Credit Administration, Bank for Cooperatives, 1955.
Box 5 Folder F262
Federal Communication Commission, Channel 12, 1959.
Box 5 Folder F263
Federal Home Bank Board, Interest Rates Gifts on Savings Accounts, 1962.
Box 5 Folder F264
Federal Reserve, 1964.
Box 5 Folder F265
Kern, William, 1964.
Box 5 Folder F266
National Deposit System, 1959.
Box 5 Folder F267
Aeronautical Spare Parts, Defense, 1964.
Box 5 Folder F268
Agency for International Development (AID), Purchases of Supplies Excess, 1965.
Box 5 Folder F269
Cameras, 1960.
Box 5 Folder F270
Purchases Supplies, 1961.
Box 5 Folder F271
Screws, 1960.
Box 5 Folder F272
Army, Japan Depot Complex, 1961.
Box 5 Folder F273
AVCO Manufacturing Co., Ohio, 1958.
Box 6 Folder F274
Bendix, Hawaii, 1960.
Box 6 Folder F275
Boeing Co. Naval Radio Transmitters, 1964.
Box 6 Folder F276
Central Florida Investments Inc., 1970.
Box 6 Folder F277
Conflict of Interest in Cotton Sales, 1962.
Box 6 Folder F278
Cotton Movements from Dry to Humid, 1964.
Box 6 Folder F279
Defense, General, 1959.
Box 6 Folder F280
Electric Lamps, 1963.
Box 6 Folder F281
Embassy at Rabat, Morocco, 1963.
Box 6 Folder F282
Fairchild Subcontrators to Boeing, 1960.
Box 6 Folder F283
Farm Mortgage Corp., Abolishment, 1960.
Box 6 Folder F284
SEE State--Foreign Aid--Austrian Grain Scandal.
Feed Grains, Corn for United Arab Rep., 1965.
Box 6 Folder F285
Feed Grains Scandal, 1963.
Box 6 Folder F286
Fire Crash Vehicles for Air Force, 1962.
Box 6 Folder F287
Ford Instrument, 1962.
Box 6 Folder F288
Fort Monmouth, NJ, 1965.
Box 6 Folder F289
Generators, Tanks, and Petroleum Storage, 1963.
Box 6 Folder F290
Globemasters, Dover A.F.B., 1961.
Box 6 Folder F291
Grumann Aviation, IBM Machines, 1963.
Box 6 Folder F292
Hanna Company, 1969.
Box 6 Folder F293
Hazetine Corp. Naval Aviation Supplies, 1962.
Box 6 Folder F294
Payroll Center, 1969.
Box 6 Folder F295
Travel Funds, 1962.
Box 6 Folder F296
Helium Contracts, 1963.
Box 6 Folder F297
Hemphill Co., Texas, 1964.
Box 6 Folder F298
Hospitals INCA, Family Housing, Radar Altimeters, 1963.
Box 6 Folder F299
Interest Charges on Water Supply Line, Virginia, 1962.
Box 6 Folder F300
Japan (Navy) San Antonio, TX (A.F.), 1963.
Box 6 Folder F301
Lane Construction Corp., Connecticut, Selfridge A.F.B., Michigan, 1963.
Box 6 Folder F302
Magnavox Co., Indiana, 1962.
Box 6 Folder F303
McDonnell Aircraft Corp., Missouri, 1959.
Box 6 Folder F304
Meat Inspection Lab, Georgia, 1962.
Box 6 Folder F305
Military Clothing Supply, 1962.
Box 6 Folder F306
Military Contract Nike-Hercules Guided Missile, 1962.
Box 6 Folder F307
Mining Claims on Natural Forest Lands, 1962.
Box 6 Folder F308
Miscellaneous, 1967.
Box 6 Folder F309
Motorola Subcontracts, 1961.
Box 6 Folder F310
SEE GAO Report--Hazeltine Corp., New York.
SEE GAO Report--Boeing Co.
Naval Shipyards, 1959.
Box 6 Folder F311
Navy, Deep Submergence Rescue Vehicles, 1970.
Box 6 Folder F312
Oil and Gas Leases, 1970.
Box 6 Folder F313
Olin Mathieson Chemical, 1967.
Box 6 Folder F314
SEE GAO Report--AID--Purchases.
Portuguese Purchases, 1963.
Box 6 Folder F315
Radio Corp. of America, New Jersey, 1961.
Box 6 Folder F316
Salad Oil and Shortening, 1962.
Box 6 Folder F317
Seaplane Procurement by Navy, 1964.
Box 6 Folder F318
Ship Overhaul, 1959.
Box 6 Folder F319
Soil Bank, 1959.
Box 6 Folder F320
Springs, Governors, Bearings, 1962.
Box 6 Folder F321
Sugar Program, 1970.
Box 6 Folder F322
Thule A.F.B., 1960.
Box 6 Folder F323
Timberland Trades In Pacific Northeast, 1962.
Box 6 Folder F324
Unauthorized Defense Construction, 1970.
Box 6 Folder F325
Unemployment Compensation for Retirees, 1960.
Box 6 Folder F326
Watches, 1960.
Box 6 Folder F327
GAO, Tribute, 1963.
Box 6 Folder F328
Arsenal, Benicia, CA, 1967.
Box 6 Folder F329
Blankets Procurement, 1956.
Box 6 Folder F330
Buildings, 1968.
Box 6 Folder F331
Box 6 Folder F332
Delaware, 1968.
Box 6 Folder F333
District of Columbia, 1969.
Box 6 Folder F334
Mint, Philadelphia, 1966.
Box 6 Folder F335
Georgetown, 1956.
Box 6 Folder F336
Millsboro, 1967.
Box 6 Folder F337
Long-term Leasing, 1968.
Box 6 Folder F338
Long-term Leasing Statements, 1967.
Box 6 Folder F339
SEE GSA--Buildings--P.O.--Long-term Leasing.
Tennessee, Telford, 1967.
Box 6 Folder F340
Choptank River Land, 1954.
Box 6 Folder F341
Feathers and Down, 1952.
Box 6 Folder F342
Federal Telecommunications, 1966.
Box 6 Folder F343
Hughes Tool Company, 1951.
Box 6 Folder F344
Minerals Stockpiling, 1970.
Box 6 Folder F345
National Lead Company, 1962.
Box 6 Folder F346
Platinum Stockpile, 1968.
Box 6 Folder F347
Rubber, 1953.
Box 6 Folder F348
Box 6 Folder F349
Domestic Sales, 1969.
Box 6 Folder F350
(1), 1955.
Box 6 Folder F351
(2), 1951.
Box 6 Folder F352
Day Care Centers, DE, 1969.
Box 7 Folder F353
Environmental Control, West Virginia, 1969.
Box 7 Folder F354
Federal Aid to Education, 1961.
Box 7 Folder F355
Food and Drug, Eggs, 1961.
Box 7 Folder F356
SEE Legislative Reference Material--Kennedy, E.T., 1962-1970.
Project Study Grants, 1963.
Box 7 Folder F357
Box 7 Folder F358
National Self Help Corp., 1969.
Box 7 Folder F359
Sensitivity Training, 1970.
Box 7 Folder F360
Box 7 Folder F361
Aliens, 1957.
Box 7 Folder F362
Fees for Assistance, 1965.
Box 7 Folder F363
Government Employees, 1953.
Box 7 Folder F364
Nestor, Ephram, 1959.
Box 7 Folder F365
Retirement Test, 1962.
Box 7 Folder F366
Teachers, 1959.
Box 7 Folder F367
Appropriations, etc., 1955.
Box 7 Folder F368
Barron, John, Information from, 1965.
Box 7 Folder F369
Book (Index), 1968.
Box 7 Folder F370
Clover Hill Gardens, 1954.
Box 7 Folder F371
Defaulted Loans, 1954.
Box 7 Folder F372
Fleetwood Manor Apts., Florida, 1965.
Box 7 Folder F373
Miscellaneous, 1951.
Box 7 Folder F374
Multi Family Housing, 1966.
Box 7 Folder F375
Multiple Dwelling Projects, 1967.
Box 7 Folder F376
Pokrass, Louis I., 1959.
Box 7 Folder F377
SEE Legislative Reference Material--Powell, Adam Clayton--Federal Housing Authority, 1962-1966.
Powell, Clyde L., 1954.
Box 7 Folder F378
Windfall Payments, 1954.
Box 7 Folder F379
Federal National Mortgage Association, 1957.
Box 7 Folder F380
Housing Investigation, 1954.
Box 7 Folder F381
Interest, Insurance, etc., 1966.
Box 7 Folder F382
McCloskey, Matt, 1965.
Box 7 Folder F383
Box 7 Folder F384
Box 7 Folder F385
Officials, 1966.
Box 7 Folder F386
Speeches and Releases, 1954.
Box 7 Folder F387
Box 7 Folder F388
Folmar Flynn Report, 1959.
Box 7 Folder F389
Alaska, 1966.
Box 7 Folder F390
Box 7 Folder F391
Christopher City, 1966.
Box 7 Folder F392
Indian Lands, 1966.
Box 7 Folder F393
Tarleton Park Apartments, Tuscon, 1966.
Box 7 Folder F394
Arkansas, Baptist Golden Age, 1965.
Box 7 Folder F395
Box 7 Folder F396
Elk National Retirement Center, 1966.
Box 7 Folder F397
Hollywood Ardmore Co-op., Inc., 1966.
Box 7 Folder F398
Leisure World, Seal Beach, 1966.
Box 7 Folder F399
Los Angeles, 1963.
Box 7 Folder F400
Connecticut, 1965.
Box 7 Folder F401
Box 7 Folder F402
Brookview Apartments, 1967.
Box 7 Folder F403
Brown's Jet Construction Co., 1970.
Box 7 Folder F404
Capitol Green Development, 1965.
Box 7 Folder F405
Devon Apartments, 1962.
Box 7 Folder F406
Operation Breakthrough, 1970.
Box 7 Folder F407
Private Housing, 1966.
Box 7 Folder F408
Public Housing, 1969.
Box 7 Folder F409
Senior Citizen Centers, 1966.
Box 7 Folder F410
Box 7 Folder F411
Clifton Terrace Apartments, 1969.
Box 7 Folder F412
Mayfair Gardens, 1954.
Box 7 Folder F413
Box 7 Folder F414
Fink, 1966.
Box 7 Folder F415
Individual Housing Sites, 1954.
Box 7 Folder F416
Jacksonville, 1966.
Box 7 Folder F417
Mandalay Shores, Inc., 1966.
Box 7 Folder F418
McKinney, 1966.
Box 7 Folder F419
Miami, 1967.
Box 7 Folder F420
Multi-Family, 1964.
Box 7 Folder F421
Pendleton, Inc., 1966.
Box 7 Folder F422
Public Housing, 1961.
Box 7 Folder F423
Tangelo Park, Orlando, 1965.
Box 7 Folder F424
Georgia, 1967.
Box 7 Folder F425
Kentucky, 1966.
Box 7 Folder F426
Mississippi, Blue Lake Manor, 1964.
Box 7 Folder F427
Box 8 Folder F428
Box 8 Folder F429
Box 8 Folder F430
Webb Knapp, New York City, 1966.
Box 8 Folder F431
Box 8 Folder F432
Beverly Manor Apartments, 1954.
Box 8 Folder F433
Fay Apartments, Cincinnati, 1966.
Box 8 Folder F434
Hoyt, Robert, 1958.
Box 8 Folder F435
Pennsylvania, 1969.
Box 8 Folder F436
South Carolina, Long, J.C., 1951.
Box 8 Folder F437
Box 8 Folder F438
Christian Homes, 1961-1966.
Box 8 Folder F439
Box 8 Folder F440
Box 8 Folder F441
Cliff Towers, Dallas, 1966.
Box 8 Folder F442
Fort Worth, 1953.
Box 8 Folder F443
Houston, 1962.
Box 8 Folder F444
McCallum, 1965.
Box 8 Folder F445
21 Turtle Creek Square, Dallas, 1960.
Box 8 Folder F446
Wesley Manor, 1966.
Box 8 Folder F447
Anderson, Senator, 1960.
Box 8 Folder F448
Assateague Island, MD, 1964.
Box 8 Folder F449
Black-Marshall Oil Company, undated.
Box 8 Folder F450
Bureau of Land Management, Payments to States, 1961.
Box 8 Folder F451
Bureau of Mines, Toepfer, Peter H., 1958.
Box 8 Folder F452
Bureau of Reclamation, Nichols, Marvin, 1952.
Box 8 Folder F453
Defense Materials Procurement Agency, Westmoreland Manganese Corp., Arkansas, 1955.
Box 8 Folder F454
General American Oil Co. of Texas, 1968.
Box 8 Folder F455
Harvey Aluminum, 1962.
Box 8 Folder F456
Indian Affairs, Navajo, 1966.
Box 8 Folder F457
Johnson, John P., 1948.
Box 8 Folder F458
Mohole Project, 1966.
Box 8 Folder F459
Monogram Industries, 1967.
Box 8 Folder F460
National Park, California, 1969.
Box 8 Folder F461
Box 8 Folder F462
Phillips Petroleum, 1967.
Box 8 Folder F463
Potash, Oil, Gas, 1959.
Box 8 Folder F464
Reclamation Projects, 1966.
Box 8 Folder F465
Sealskins, Supara, 1963.
Box 8 Folder F466
Alaska, 1969.
Box 8 Folder F467
Louisiana Texas, 1965.
Box 8 Folder F468
Surplus Property, 1969.
Box 8 Folder F469
Titanium, 1957.
Box 8 Folder F470
Udall, Stewart L., 1969.
Box 8 Folder F471
Paiewonsky, Ralph M., 1967.
Box 8 Folder F472
Tax Haven, 1967.
Box 8 Folder F473
Williston Basin, N. Dakota, 1956.
Box 8 Folder F474
International Bank for Reconstruction and Development, World Bank, 1961.
Box 8 Folder F475
Black Market, Laos, 1958.
Box 8 Folder F476
Dean, John Muriel, Reading, PA, 1956.
Box 8 Folder F477
Foreign Aid, Colombia, South America, 1961.
Box 8 Folder F478
Metrecal Shipments, 1961.
Box 8 Folder F479
Curtis, Inc., Denver, CO, 1954.
Box 8 Folder F480
Government Red Tape, 1957.
Box 8 Folder F481
International Development Association, 1961.
Box 8 Folder F482
Bankruptcy of Eastern Brokerage Co., 1959.
Box 8 Folder F483
For U.S. Attorney, Committee, 1965.
Box 8 Folder F484
Miscellaneous, 1965.
Box 8 Folder F485
Miscellaneous Cases, 1965.
Box 8 Folder F486
Mollenhoff Notes, 1965.
Box 9 Folder F487
Senator's Notes and Statements, 1965.
Box 9 Folder F488
Serv-U Corp., 1965.
Box 9 Folder F489
Viner Estate, 1965.
Box 9 Folder F490
U.S. District Court Judge, 1968.
Box 9 Folder F491
General, 1953.
Box 9 Folder F492
March on Washington, 1963.
Box 9 Folder F493
Box 9 Folder F494
Kent State University, 1970.
Box 9 Folder F495
Conflict of Interest, 1962.
Box 9 Folder F496
Crime, 1966.
Box 9 Folder F497
Empire Ordnance Co., 1959.
Box 9 Folder F498
Erie Basin Metal Products, 1959.
Box 9 Folder F499
Federal Bureau of Investigations, Hoover, 1969.
Box 9 Folder F500
Pardons, Presidential, 1953.
Box 9 Folder F501
Seafarers International Union, 1968.
Box 9 Folder F502
Steamfitters Union, 1965.
Box 9 Folder F503
Promise of Employment for Political Activities, 1963.
Box 9 Folder F504
Employment Statistics, 1960.
Box 9 Folder F505
Fair Labor Standards Act, 1967.
Box 9 Folder F506
Holly, 1956.
Box 9 Folder F507
Job Corps, Youth, 1968.
Box 9 Folder F508
for Convicts, 1966.
Box 9 Folder F509
Statistics, 1965.
Box 9 Folder F510
Hoffa, Jimmy, 1958.
Box 9 Folder F511
Salaries, 1957.
Box 9 Folder F512
Union, 1956.
Box 9 Folder F513
Box 9 Folder F514
Apollo, North American Aviation, 1967.
Box 9 Folder F515
Employees, 1966.
Box 9 Folder F516
Franking Privilege, 1962.
Box 9 Folder F517
Mail Taps, 1965.
Box 9 Folder F518
Obscene Mail, 1968.
Box 9 Folder F519
Abolishment of, 1957.
Box 9 Folder F520
Allen, George F., 1956.
Box 9 Folder F521
Davis, Vernon C. or Davis Mining Enterprises, 1953.
Box 9 Folder F522
Egg Dehydrators, 1952.
Box 9 Folder F523
Herman Homes Inc., 1953.
Box 9 Folder F524
Box 9 Folder F525
Box 9 Folder F526
Contract Termination Settlements, 1953.
Box 9 Folder F527
Overall Cost, 1954.
Box 9 Folder F528
Pamco Corp., Texas, 1953.
Box 9 Folder F529
Box 9 Folder F530
Box 9 Folder F531
Stock Market, Advisors, 1970.
Box 9 Folder F532
Teamsters Union, Deming, NM, 1962.
Box 9 Folder F533
Wolfson, Louis, 1968.
Box 9 Folder F534
Augusta Medical Development Corp., Maine, 1966.
Box 9 Folder F535
Budget Report, 1955.
Box 9 Folder F536
Colony of the County Inc., Missouri, 1960.
Box 9 Folder F537
Dartwin Trousers Company, Louisiana, 1958.
Box 9 Folder F538
Investment Companies, 1961.
Box 9 Folder F539
Loans, Disaster, Alaska and Texas, 1968.
Box 9 Folder F540
Smithsonian Institute, Hirshorn Museum, 1969.
Box 9 Folder F541
Aadal, Manoutchehr, 1963.
Box 9 Folder F542
Adrienssens, J. and M., Belgium, 1968.
Box 9 Folder F543
Allan, Igor B., 1963.
Box 10 Folder F544
Development Loan Funds, 1963.
Box 10 Folder F545
Dried Milk, Brazil, 1963.
Box 10 Folder F546
Ghana, 1969.
Box 10 Folder F547
Investigation Examples, 1969.
Box 10 Folder F548
Investments, 1966.
Box 10 Folder F549
Janow, Seymour J., 1963.
Box 10 Folder F550
Livestock and Poultry Loans and Grants, 1963.
Box 10 Folder F551
Mismanagement, 1968.
Box 10 Folder F552
Napco Bevel Gear Project, India, 1963.
Box 10 Folder F553
Box 10 Folder F554
Opperman, 1970.
Box 10 Folder F555
Box 10 Folder F556
Vietnam, 1964-1968.
Box 10 Folder F557
Wheat, 1965.
Box 10 Folder F558
Alliance for Progress, Osias, Richard A., 1965.
Box 10 Folder F559
Bartholomew, Fletcher L., Radio Free Europe, 1956.
Box 10 Folder F560
Black Market, 1964.
Box 10 Folder F561
Cambodia, 1970.
Box 10 Folder F562
"Combat" Pay for Civilians, 1967.
Box 10 Folder F563
Box 10 Folder F564
Planes, etc., 1960.
Box 10 Folder F565
Prisoners, 1963.
Box 10 Folder F566
Currency Smuggling, Ferguson, Herbert K., 1964.
Box 10 Folder F567
Foreign Agents, 1961.
Box 10 Folder F568
Austrian Grain Scandal, 1963.
Box 10 Folder F569
Dams, India, Tarapur, 1964.
Box 10 Folder F570
Grain Diversion from Yugoslavia to Soviet Union, 1963.
Box 10 Folder F571
Foreign Aid, Guinea, 1963.
Box 10 Folder F572
Foreign Debts, 1964.
Box 10 Folder F573
Foreign Operations Administration, Greek War Relief, 1954.
Box 10 Folder F574
Hiss, Alger, 1962.
Box 10 Folder F575
Box 10 Folder F576
Nomination as Ambassador to Iran, 1955.
Box 10 Folder F577
Inspector General, 1963.
Box 10 Folder F578
International Coffee Agreement, 1963.
Box 10 Folder F579
Israel, 1970.
Box 10 Folder F580
Kickbacks and Payoffs, 1960.
Box 10 Folder F581
McCloskey, Matthew H., Nomination for Ambassador to Ireland, 1962.
Box 10 Folder F582
Off-Shore Procurements, 1960.
Box 10 Folder F583
Otepka, Otto F., 1947.
Box 10 Folder F584
Pakistan, 1954.
Box 10 Folder F585
Peace Corps, 1965.
Box 10 Folder F586
Publicker Chemical Company, 1961.
Box 10 Folder F587
Yugoslavia, Planes for, 1961.
Box 10 Folder F588
Subversive Activities Control Board, McHugh, Simon F., Jr, 1967.
Box 10 Folder F589
Herter, 1954.
Box 10 Folder F590
Poultry, 1963.
Box 10 Folder F591
Federal Aviation Administration, 1969.
Box 10 Folder F592
Public Roads, Billboards, 1964.
Box 10 Folder F593
Balance of Payments, 1965.
Box 10 Folder F594
Bank Charters, Saxon, 1965.
Box 10 Folder F595
Advanced Refunding of, 1962.
Box 10 Folder F596
Federal National Mortgage Association, 1957.
Box 10 Folder F597
Box 10 Folder F598
Box 10 Folder F599
Coast Guard, Kennedy, Robert, 1962.
Box 10 Folder F600
Debt Ceiling, 1953.
Box 11 Folder F601
Domestic Economy, 1968.
Box 11 Folder F602
Foreign Holdings of U.S. Securities, 1959.
Box 11 Folder F603
Humphrey, George, 1962.
Box 11 Folder F604
Inflation, 1957.
Box 11 Folder F605
Leaks, 1967.
Box 11 Folder F606
Mint, Seigniorage of Coins, 1965.
Box 11 Folder F607
Narcotics, Colleges, 1959.
Box 11 Folder F608
Accrued Property, 1960.
Box 11 Folder F609
Art and Art Objects, 1967.
Box 11 Folder F610
Bond Interest, 1959.
Box 11 Folder F611
Cooperatives, 1958.
Box 11 Folder F612
Dividends, 1961.
Box 11 Folder F613
Exports, 1968.
Box 11 Folder F614
Entertainment, 1960.
Box 11 Folder F615
Foreign Investments, 1967.
Box 11 Folder F616
Inaugural Expenses, 1961.
Box 11 Folder F617
Income Averaging for Embezzlers, 1967.
Box 11 Folder F618
Life Insurance Companies, 1958.
Box 11 Folder F619
Non-Profit Organizations, 1967.
Box 11 Folder F620
Oil Depletion, 1957.
Box 11 Folder F621
Political Contributions, 1966.
Box 11 Folder F622
Poultry Growers Exchange, 1955.
Box 11 Folder F623
Bills, Hearing and Reports, 1959.
Box 11 Folder F624
Bill Explanations, 1961.
Box 11 Folder F625
Chandler, Alfred D., 1961.
Box 11 Folder F626
Christiana Securities, 1965.
Box 11 Folder F627
Constituent Letters, 1959.
Box 11 Folder F628
Du Pont Company Letters, 1958.
Box 11 Folder F629
Frear Letters, 1959.
Box 11 Folder F630
Gore and Miller, 1959.
Box 11 Folder F631
Joint Comm. on Ways Means Letters, 1959.
Box 11 Folder F632
Justice and Treasury Letters, 1959.
Box 11 Folder F633
Memorandums, 1959.
Box 11 Folder F634
Miscellaneous Material, 1959.
Box 11 Folder F635
Newspaper Articles, 1959.
Box 11 Folder F636
Schrieber's Letters etc., 1960.
Box 11 Folder F637
Statements by Senator Williams, 1959.
Box 11 Folder F638
Virgin Islands Bill, 1960.
Box 11 Folder F639
Stock Under Bank Holdings, Financial General Corp., 1967.
Box 11 Folder F640
Box 11 Folder F641
Cuba, 1961.
Box 11 Folder F642
United States Information Agency, Films, 1965.
Box 11 Folder F643
Appraisers and Inspectors, Fees $1,000 or more per month, 1953.
Box 11 Folder F644
Black Market, Philippines, 1957.
Box 11 Folder F645
Buildings, Hospital, Boston, 1962.
Box 11 Folder F646
Armbruster, Charles T., Pennsylvania Delaware,, 1957.
Box 11 Folder F647
Szazepanek, Stan H. Sr., Delaware, 1967.
Box 11 Folder F648
Scope and Contents

Contents: Correspondence, memoranda, bills, reports, printed documents, and hearing transcripts.

Arrangement: The series includes alphabetically arranged topical files in committee subfiles which are also alphabetically arranged. Contents of the files are in reverse chronological order.

Description: Committee files, considered official government records, are transferred to the National Archives for permanent retention. Therefore, it is not uncommon for congressional collections to have few or no files of this type. Small and incomplete sequences of committee files remained in Senator Williams's papers and these subseries (by committee) were consolidated to form the Committee Files series. The material remaining in these files reflect some of Senator Williams's fact- finding, legislative, and budgetary committee work. Other material in the papers which supplement topics in the committee files can be found in the Bills of Legislation Files, the JJW:ERL Subject Files, and the Legislative Correspondence Files. A significant amount of background files for legislative review by the Finance Committee is also found in the Legislative Reference Files.

The most extensive of the subseries are the Agriculture, Finance, Foreign Relations, and National Defense Committee files. Although far from completely documenting Senator Williams's work on these committees, the subseries do give some indication of his legislative interests and investigative activities.

As contents of the files reveal, Senator Williams's service on the Agriculture Committee gave him the opportunity to represent the interests of rural Delaware and to pursue the financial accountability of several major agriculture programs. Significant material in the Agriculture Committee files includes information about the Commodities Credit Corporation and Senator Williams's criticism of Secretary of Agriculture, Charles Brannan; the Mineral Rights program; and Williams's support for the Delmarva poultry industry.

Senator Williams served as the Republican liaison between the Finance and Foreign Relations Committees and paid particular attention to overlapping financial issues. The files in the Foreign Relations subseries concern foreign currency and international loan funds, and those in the Finance subseries document committee consideration of tax legislation. The Finance Committee files also include reports and figures studied by Senator Williams for his last major project, review of President Nixon's proposed Family Assistance Plan.

Senator Williams's first committee assignment was to the Committee to Investigate the National Defense in 1947. The National Defense Committee reviewed war contracts, and these files include transcripts of hearings with Howard Hughes who had been involved in airplane manufacturing with contractor Henry Kaiser.

Physical Description

5.5 linear feet

Index to files.
Box 12 Folder F1
1) Legislation.
Box 12 Folder F2
2) 1948 Campaign.
Box 12 Folder F3
3) Food Destruction.
Box 12 Folder F4
4) Cost of Program.
Box 12 Folder F5
5) Cotton/Lime/Mineral Rights/Wool.
Box 12 Folder F6
6) $366 Million.
Box 12 Folder F7
7) Grain Conversion (Plus Cover-up).
Box 12 Folder F8
8) Leases.
Box 12 Folder F9
9) Farm Credit Leases.
Box 12 Folder F10
10) Political.
Box 12 Folder F11
Correspondence, 1949-1950.
Box 12 Folder F12
Everett's Article, 1949-1950.
Box 12 Folder F13
House Senate Bills, Reports, etc., 1949.
Box 12 Folder F14
Newspaper Clippings, Radio Speeches, etc., 1949-1951.
Box 12 Folder F15
CCC Favoritism to Kansas City Grain Dealer, 1947-1949.
Box 12 Folder F16
Cleveland Tank Plant Other National Defense Facilities Used for Scraps, 1951-1952.
Box 12 Folder F17
Cotton, 1952.
Box 12 Folder F18
Dennis, Olin R. (Triplicate Payment Case), 1949.
Box 12 Folder F19
Domestic Export Sale Policies, 1950-1951.
Box 12 Folder F20
Farm Credit Administration, 1952.
Box 12 Folder F21
Foreign Aid Act of 1947, Section II(e), 1948.
Box 12 Folder F22
Grain Conversion, 1952.
Box 12 Folder F23
Lime (Diliberto, etc.), 1947-1951.
Box 12 Folder F24
Loans Inventories Extent of Borrowing Authority Used, 1950.
Box 12 Folder F25
Miscellaneous Releases, 1952.
Box 12 Folder F26
Overall Cost Financial Statistics; ECA, Army, Sections 6 32, 1948-1951.
Box 12 Folder F27
H.J. Res. 398 (Potato Corn Acreage Bill) Williams Amendment Explanations, 1950.
Box 12 Folder F28
Old Data/Current Information in H.J. Res. 398 File, 1947-1950.
Box 12 Folder F29
Correspondence Concerning, 1947-1952.
Box 12 Folder F30
Imports (Quality Value), 1947-1951.
Box 12 Folder F31
Turkey Program, 1947-1948.
Box 12 Folder F32
Bills, Amendments, Hearings on Charter Act, S. 1322, 80th Congress, 1947-1948.
Box 12 Folder F33
Bills, Amendments, Hearings on Charter Act, S. 900, 81st Congress, 1949.
Box 12 Folder F34
Board of Directors, 1949.
Box 12 Folder F35
Congressional Records, 1949.
Box 12 Folder F36
GAO Recommendations for CCC Charter Amendment thereto, 1949.
Box 12 Folder F37
Grain Purchases (Press Release), 1948-1949.
Box 12 Folder F38
Miscellaneous Newspaper Clippings, Articles, etc., 1949.
Box 12 Folder F39
Contract Settlement Act of 1944, 1947-1950.
Box 12 Folder F40
Correspondence Concerning, 1949-1950.
Box 12 Folder F41
Report of June 30, 1945.
Box 12 Folder F42
S. Res. 98: Correspondence Copies of Resolution, 1949-1950.
Box 12 Folder F43
Telcon Recording with Mr. Ives, 1949 March 28.
Box 12 Folder F44
Support Prices/Parity Information, Correspondence Definitions, 1948-1951.
Box 12 Folder F45
Canned Meat Shipment, Buffalo, NY, 1949.
Box 12 Folder F46
400 Cars of Eggs (Shell Egg Program), 1949.
Box 12 Folder F47
Natural Cooler Facility, Atchison, KS, 1949- 1955.
Box 12 Folder F48
Shedd, Clifford, 1947-1949.
Box 12 Folder F49
Women's Land Army Uniforms, 1948.
Box 12 Folder F50
Wool, 1950.
Box 12 Folder F51
World Commerce Lehmann Trading, 1950-1951.
Box 12 Folder F52
Dairy Products, 1954-1955.
Box 13 Folder F53
Farm Bill of 1956 (H.R. 12 S. 3183), 1955-1956.
Box 13 Folder F54
Department of Interior, Bureau of Land Management, 1950-1952.
Box 13 Folder F55
Farmers Home Administration (Correspondence), 1950-1952.
Box 13 Folder F56
Federal Farm Mortgage Corporation (Correspondence), 1950-1951.
Box 13 Folder F57
Federal Land Banks (Correspondence), 1950-1951.
Box 13 Folder F58
Hall, W. E., 1950-1951.
Box 13 Folder F59
Legislative Material, Bills, Reports, Committee Correspondence, etc., 1950-1951.
Box 13 Folder F60
Miscellaneous, 1949-1952.
Box 13 Folder F61
Oceana County (Michigan) Deal, 1950.
Box 13 Folder F62
Owners' Letters, 1950-1951.
Box 13 Folder F63
Sales to Other Than Property Owners (Correspondence), 1950.
Box 13 Folder F64
Sales to Property Owners (Correspondence), 1950.
Box 13 Folder F65
Mutual Security Act, 1954.
Box 13 Folder F66
Delmarva Peninsula Poultry, 1953-1956.
Box 13 Folder F68
Exports (P.L. 480), 1957-1958.
Box 13 Folder F69
Price Spreads, 1954-1955.
Box 13 Folder F70
Reports on Agriculture Bills, 1961.
Box 13 Folder F71
Special Sub-committee on Price Spreads, 1954.
Box 13 Folder F72
Sub-committee on Research General Legislation, 1957.
Box 13 Folder F73
Committee on Committees, 1969.
Box 13 Folder F74
Benefits Comparisons, 1950.
Box 13 Folder F75
Committee Print, H.R. 16311, Family Assistance Act of 1970, June Revision, 1970.
Box 13 Folder F76
Graduated Work Incentive Experiment, 1970.
Box 13 Folder F77
Health, Education, and Welfare (HEW), 1970.
Box 13 Folder F78
Hearings on H.R. 16311, pt. 1, 1970 April-1970 May.
Box 13 Folder F79
Hearings on H.R. 16311, pt. 2, 1970 July-1970 August.
Box 13 Folder F80
Hearings on H.R. 16311, 1970 September.
Box 13 Folder F81
Miscellaneous, 1970.
Box 13 Folder F82
Nixon, 1970.
Box 13 Folder F83
Financing, 1970.
Box 14 Folder F84
Javits Amendment, 1969-1970.
Box 14 Folder F85
Speeches, 1970.
Box 14 Folder F86
Welfare Study, 1970.
Box 14 Folder F87
Welfare Study, New Jersey, 1970.
Box 14 Folder F88
Workfare, 1970.
Box 14 Folder F89
Prospective Tax Revision, 1955.
Box 14 Folder F90
Tax Loopholes, 1955.
Box 14 Folder F91
Expenditures, 1948-1967.
Box 14 Folder F92
Joint Committee on Reduction of Non-essential.
Special Project, Monetary Hearings, 1953-1958.
Box 14 Folder F93
Social Security, 1956-1957.
Box 14 Folder F94
(1), 1970.
Box 14 Folder F95
(2), 1970.
Box 14 Folder F96
Black Market Activities in U.S. Donated Foods, 1965.
Box 14 Folder F97
Black Market/Vietnam, P.L. 480, 1962-1964.
Box 14 Folder F98
Bolivia, 1962.
Box 14 Folder F99
Communications Satellite Corporation, 1963.
Box 14 Folder F100
Counterpart Funds, 1960-1964.
Box 14 Folder F101
Fair, Miami, FL, 1965-1966.
Box 14 Folder F102
Black Market, Currency, Turkey, 1960.
Box 14 Folder F103
Borrowings, 1965.
Box 14 Folder F104
Bureau of Budget, 1961.
Box 14 Folder F105
Counterpart Agency for International Development (AID), 1962-1963.
Box 14 Folder F106
Counterpart International Cooperation Administration (ICA), 1960-1962.
Box 14 Folder F107
Counterpart Funds ICA, Bible Letter, 1961.
Box 14 Folder F108
Development Loan Fund, 1961.
Box 14 Folder F109
Dollar Purchases, 1967.
Box 14 Folder F110
Export-Import Bank, 1963.
Box 14 Folder F111
Foreign Currency Accounting Act of 1960, 1961.
Box 14 Folder F112
General Accounting Office (GAO), 1960.
Box 14 Folder F113
GAO on Procurement, 1956-57.
Box 14 Folder F114
Miscellaneous Office Memos, undated.
Box 14 Folder F115
Country Loans, 1960.
Box 14 Folder F116
Development Loan Fund, 1959-1961.
Box 14 Folder F117
Public Law 480, 1960.
Box 15 Folder F118
Treasury Department, 1959-1960.
Box 15 Folder F119
Interest Rates, 1960-1965.
Box 15 Folder F120
Marcy, Carl, 1970.
Box 15 Folder F121
Portuguese Air Force, 1963.
Box 15 Folder F122
Reports Available to Members of Congress, 1963-1970.
Box 15 Folder F123
Clapp Lilienthal, 1962.
Box 15 Folder F124
"Iranian Gold Mine", 1961-1962.
Box 15 Folder F125
Sub-committee Assignments, 1960.
Box 15 Folder F126
Tax Rates (Other Countries), etc., 1955.
Box 15 Folder F127
Unnecessary Classification of Information, 1963.
Box 15 Folder F128
U.S.S. Pueblo, 1967.
Box 15 Folder F129
U-2 Incident, 1960.
Box 15 Folder F130
Merchant Marine, 1950-1960.
Box 15 Folder F131
Federal Aid to Education, 1957.
Box 15 Folder F132
Arabian American Oil Co., 1948.
Box 15 Folder F133
Final Report Rough Draft, 1948.
Box 15 Folder F134
Hearings, 1947.
Box 15 Folder F135
Aviation Termination Settlements, 1947.
Box 15 Folder F136
Income Tax Deficiency, Hughes Tool Corporation, 1947-1948.
Box 15 Folder F137
Miscellaneous, 1947-1948.
Box 15 Folder F138
Termination Settlement Contract, Hughes Aircraft, Received of Comptroller General, 1947.
Box 15 Folder F139
Inter-American Highway, 1947.
Box 15 Folder F140
Investigating Committee, 1947.
Box 15 Folder F141
Miscellaneous Correspondence, 1947-1949.
Box 15 Folder F142
Minutes and Personnel List, 1947.
Box 15 Folder F143
Senator's Special File, 1947-1948.
Box 15 Folder F144
Renegotiation of War Contracts, Volume 1, 1947 January 31.
Box 15 Folder F145
Inter-American Highway, Volume 1, 1947 March 31.
Box 15 Folder F146
Magnesium, Volume 1, 1947 May 29.
Box 15 Folder F147
Investigation of Contracts, Howard Hughes, Volume 5, 1947 August 1.
Box 15 Folder F148
Investigation of Contracts, Howard Hughes, Volume 6, 1947 August 2.
Box 15 Folder F149
Investigation of Contracts, Howard Hughes, Volume 7, 1947 August 4.
Box 15 Folder F150
Investigation of Contracts, Howard Hughes, Volume 11, 1947 August 8.
Box 15 Folder F151
Investigation of Contracts, Howard Hughes, Volume 12, 1947 August 9.
Box 15 Folder F152
Investigation of Contracts, Howard Hughes, Volume 13, 1947 August 11.
Box 16 Folder F153
Basic Magnesium Plant, Henderson, Nevada, Volume 1, 1947 August 21.
Box 16 Folder F154
Basic Magnesium Plant, Henderson, Nevada, Volume 2, 1947 August 22.
Box 16 Folder F155
Industrial Management in the Emergency, Volume 2, 1947 October 21.
Box 16 Folder F156
Industrial Mobilization, Volume 1, 1947 October 22.
Box 16 Folder F157
Industrial Mobilization, Volume 2, 1947 October 23.
Box 16 Folder F158
Industrial Mobilization, Volume 3, 1947 October 24.
Box 16 Folder F159
Investigation of Contracts, Howard Hughes, Volume 14, 1947 November 5.
Box 16 Folder F160
Investigation of Contracts, Howard Hughes, Volume 15, 1947 November 6.
Box 16 Folder F161
Investigation of Contracts, Howard Hughes, Volume 16, 1947 November 7.
Box 16 Folder F162
Investigation of Contracts, Howard Hughes, Volume 17, 1947 November 8.
Box 16 Folder F163
Investigation of Contracts, Howard Hughes, Volume 18, 1947 November 10.
Box 16 Folder F164
Investigation of Contracts, Howard Hughes, Volume 19, 1947 November 11.
Box 16 Folder F165
Investigation of Contracts, Howard Hughes, Volume 20, 1947 November 12.
Box 16 Folder F166
Investigation of Contracts, Howard Hughes, Volume 21, 1947 November 13.
Box 16 Folder F167
Investigation of Contracts, Howard Hughes, Volume 22, 1947 November 14.
Box 16 Folder F168
Investigation of Contracts, Howard Hughes, Volume 23, 1947 November 15.
Box 16 Folder F169
Investigation of Contracts, Aircraft Procurement, Volume 6, 1947 November 20.
Box 16 Folder F170
Investigation of Contracts, Aircraft Procurement, Volume 7, 1947 November 21.
Box 16 Folder F171
Commemorative Stamps, 1948-1952.
Box 17 Folder F172
Federal Employees, Wage Increase, 1948.
Box 17 Folder F173
Federal Retirement Systems, Report by AEB JLK, 1953 November 24.
Box 17 Folder F174
Hearings, 1947.
Box 17 Folder F175
Miscellaneous, 1947-1948.
Box 17 Folder F176
National Archives, 1948.
Box 17 Folder F177
Compensation, 1948.
Box 17 Folder F178
Delaware, 1946-1948.
Box 17 Folder F179
Miscellaneous, 1947-1948.
Box 17 Folder F180
Veterans Preference, 1947-1950.
Box 17 Folder F181
Report of Federal Personnel, 1954.
Box 17 Folder F182
Sep. - Dec. 1947.
Box 17 Folder F184
Jun. - Aug. 1947.
Box 17 Folder F185
Jan. - May 1947.
Box 17 Folder F186
Alaskan Railroad, 1948.
Box 17 Folder F187
Panama Canal, 1947-1949.
Box 17 Folder F188
S. 2279 to Amend Sec. 1(c), undated.
Box 17 Folder F189
Miscellaneous Correspondence, 1947-1949.
Box 17 Folder F190
Scope and Contents

Contents: Correspondence, memoranda, printed documents, newspaper clippings.

Arrangement: The contents of the subseries are arranged in alphabetical sequences with folder contents in reverse chronological order.

Description: The investigations which gained Senator Williams his reputation as "The Conscience of the Senate" are documented in the series of Special Investigations Files. The three subseries include correspondence and tips from informants, reports and printed documents, hearing transcripts, data, newspaper clippings, and other background material collected in the process of the investigations.

The first subseries, Bureau of Internal Revenue (BIR), documents Senator Williams's early 1949-1952 investigation into corruption in the offices of regional tax collectors. The investigation was nationwide and the files include extensive leads from citizens and government employees charging conflict of interest, bribery, negligence, and other abuses from tax officials. Among the regular correspondents was Ted Link, an investigative journalist who provided Senator Williams with information on developments in the regional tax office in St. Louis.

The BIR files include one folder of index cards to names in the files, a state sequence consisting of substantial correspondence and leads from citizens reporting to Senator Williams from around the country, an alphabetical sequence of name and subject files, and a sequence of miscellaneous constituent correspondence. The bulk of the files date from 1951- 1952, the period when the tax scandals were investigated by the Subcommittee on Administration of the Internal Revenue Laws of the House Ways and Means Committee, but also contain later material dating to 1969.

The second subseries concerns the Bobby Baker investigation. In the early 1960s, Williams initiated inquiries into the unethical behavior of senate staff member Robert G. (Bobby) Baker. The files of this subseries include the information which prompted the investigation, press clippings which followed disclosure of the case, and memoranda and correspondence with the Rules Committee which document the Senator's role as instigator of the investigation.

The files also include a folder of index cards to names in the files, and transcripts of hearings before the Rules Committee. Related material in the Williams Papers is found in the files of the Rules Committee in the Legislative Correspondence series. The large volume of constituent correspondence in those files reflects the favorable public response to Senator Williams's role in fighting corruption in government.

The Medicare investigation into charges of widespread fraud in the Medicare systems was a large-scale project begun in the late 1960s as part of Senator Williams's work for the Fiance Committee. These files consist of two filing sequences--one filed alphabetically by state with reports of local fraud, and a second sequence filed alphabetically by topics and names. The bulk of these files date from 1969-1970.

Physical Description

21 linear feet

B.I.R. Index Cards, undated.
Box 17 Folder F1
Alabama: Birmingham, 1951-1953.
Box 17 Folder F2
Arizona: Phoenix, 1948-1952.
Box 17 Folder F3
Arkansas: Little Rock, 1952.
Box 17 Folder F4
Box 17 Folder F5
Andrews, Bert, 1951.
Box 17 Folder F6
Doolan, Thomas J., 1953-1960.
Box 17 Folder F7
Doolan, Thomas J., 1948-1954.
Box 17 Folder F8
Draper, George, 1951, 1954.
Box 17 Folder F9
Hyer, Dick, 1951.
Box 17 Folder F10
O'Gara, Charles, 1951-1954.
Box 17 Folder F11
Police Transcript, 1954.
Box 17 Folder F12
Los Angeles, 1950-1968.
Box 18 Folder F13
Colorado: Denver, 1948-1967.
Box 18 Folder F14
Connecticut: Hartford, 1951-1967.
Box 18 Folder F15
Box 18 Folder F16
Box 18 Folder F17
Box 18 Folder F18
Box 18 Folder F19
Box 18 Folder F20
Box 18 Folder F21
Box 18 Folder F22
Box 18 Folder F23
Box 18 Folder F24
Box 18 Folder F25
Box 18 Folder F26
Box 18 Folder F27
Box 18 Folder F28
District of Columbia, 1951-1952, 1970.
Box 18 Folder F29
Florida: Jacksonville, 1951-1967.
Box 18 Folder F30
Georgia: Atlanta, 1951-1953, 1967-1970.
Box 18 Folder F31
Hawaii: Honolulu, 1951-1966.
Box 18 Folder F32
Idaho: Boise, 1952-1953.
Box 18 Folder F33
Box 18 Folder F34
Box 18 Folder F35
Box 18 Folder F36
Springfield, 1951-1952.
Box 18 Folder F37
Indiana: Indianapolis, 1951-1952, 1969.
Box 19 Folder F38
Iowa: 1951-1957, 1967.
Box 19 Folder F39
Kansas: Wichita, 1951-1953.
Box 19 Folder F40
Kentucky: Louisville, 1951-1952, 1970.
Box 19 Folder F41
Louisiana: New Orleans, 1951-1953, 1963-1964.
Box 19 Folder F42
Maine: Augusta, 1952.
Box 19 Folder F43
Maryland, 1951-1953.
Box 19 Folder F44
Box 19 Folder F45
Box 19 Folder F46
Michigan: Detroit, 1951-1952, 1967.
Box 19 Folder F47
Minnesota: St. Paul, 1951-1953.
Box 19 Folder F48
Mississippi: Jackson, 1952, 1964, 1970.
Box 19 Folder F49
Box 19 Folder F50
Aieron Manufacturing Company, 1951.
Box 19 Folder F51
Caulk, 1947-1954.
Box 19 Folder F52
Box 19 Folder F53
Box 19 Folder F54
American Investment Co., 1954-1955.
Box 19 Folder F55
Conerty, 1951.
Box 19 Folder F56
Government Contract, 1951.
Box 19 Folder F57
Income Taxes, 1963.
Box 19 Folder F58
RFC Loan, 1951.
Box 19 Folder F59
Browns, RFC Loan, 1951.
Box 19 Folder F60
Finnegan, 1951.
Box 19 Folder F61
Finnegan, Insurance Deals, 1951.
Box 19 Folder F62
Grand Jury Investigation, 1951 March 10.
Box 19 Folder F63
Iden, Oscar, 1952.
Box 19 Folder F64
Link, 1952-1953.
Box 19 Folder F65
Warwick Hotel, 1951.
Box 19 Folder F66
Montana, 1951-1953.
Box 19 Folder F67
Nebraska: Omaha, 1954.
Box 19 Folder F68
Nevada: Reno, 1952-1965.
Box 19 Folder F69
Nevada-California Story, 1951-1952.
Box 19 Folder F70
Camden, 1951-1956.
Box 20 Folder F71
Newark, 1951-1967.
Box 20 Folder F72
New Mexico: Albuquerque, 1951-1965.
Box 20 Folder F73
Box 20 Folder F74
1952 July-1953 December.
Box 20 Folder F75
1952 January-1952 July.
Box 20 Folder F76
Box 20 Folder F77
Albany, 1951-1953.
Box 20 Folder F78
Brooklyn, 1951-1966.
Box 20 Folder F79
Bowling Green Station, NYC, 1951-1956.
Box 20 Folder F80
Buffalo, 1951-1956.
Box 20 Folder F81
Cranston, S.H., 1951-1952.
Box 20 Folder F82
Delinquent Cases, 1951-1953.
Box 20 Folder F83
Official, 1951-1969.
Box 20 Folder F84
Syracuse, 1951-1953.
Box 20 Folder F85
North Carolina: Greensboro, 1951-1969.
Box 20 Folder F86
North Dakota: Fargo, 1950-1952.
Box 20 Folder F87
Cincinnati, 1951-1952.
Box 20 Folder F88
Cleveland, 1951-1968.
Box 20 Folder F89
Columbus, 1951-1952.
Box 20 Folder F90
Toledo, 1951-1964.
Box 20 Folder F91
Oklahoma: Oklahoma City, 1951-1969.
Box 20 Folder F92
Oregon: Portland, 1950-1953.
Box 20 Folder F93
Box 20 Folder F94
Box 20 Folder F95
Box 20 Folder F96
Barczak, Stanley J., 1953-1957.
Box 21 Folder F97
Knight, A.R., 1951-1956.
Box 21 Folder F98
Scranton, 1951-1958.
Box 21 Folder F99
Rhode Island: Providence, 1951-1967.
Box 21 Folder F100
South Carolina: Columbia, 1951-1953.
Box 21 Folder F101
South Dakota: Aberdeen, 1952.
Box 21 Folder F102
Tennessee: Nashville, 1951-1967.
Box 21 Folder F103
Austin, 1951-1967.
Box 21 Folder F104
Dallas, 1951-1970.
Box 21 Folder F105
Vermont: Burlington, 1949-1952.
Box 21 Folder F106
Virginia: Richmond, 1952-1953.
Box 21 Folder F107
Washington: Tacoma, 1953-1971.
Box 21 Folder F108
West Virginia: Parkersburg, 1951-1957.
Box 21 Folder F109
Wisconsin: Milwaukee, 1951-1953.
Box 21 Folder F110
Wyoming: Cheyenne, 1961-1968.
Box 21 Folder F111
Affolter, Lucille Miller, Pittsburgh, 1952-1968.
Box 21 Folder F112
Ainsworth, Thomas, Philadelphia Wilmington, 1955-1957.
Box 21 Folder F113
Alcohol Tax Unit, 1952-1969.
Box 21 Folder F114
Alrich, Charles M., Philadelphia, 1956.
Box 21 Folder F115
SEE (State Sequence) Hawaii.
American Distilling Co., 1954-1955.
Box 21 Folder F116
American Fixture and Manufacturing Co., St. Louis, 1951.
Box 21 Folder F117
American Television Manufacturing Co., St. Louis, 1956.
Box 21 Folder F118
Anderson, Robert B. (W.T. Waggoner/ Ventures, Inc.), 1957-1959.
Box 21 Folder F119
Andrews, T. Coleman, 1953-1956.
Box 21 Folder F120
Armstrong, O.K., 1952-1953.
Box 21 Folder F121
Baker, George (alias The Messenger Father Divine), 1954, 1968.
Box 21 Folder F122
Barron, Governor of West Virginia ( Senator Smith, Maine), 1964.
Box 21 Folder F123
Barshop, Joseph Jacob, San Antonio, 1951-1956.
Box 21 Folder F124
Bauer, Herman J., Milwaukee, 1956-1957.
Box 21 Folder F125
Benn, James T., Miami Washington, D.C., 1967-1968.
Box 21 Folder F126
Bertrand, J.B., Boulder, CO/Girault, Thomas L., 1956-1957.
Box 21 Folder F127
Blackburn, Frederick B., 1965-1969.
Box 21 Folder F128
Bolich, Daniel A., 1951-1959.
Box 21 Folder F129
Bowles, Sherman, Springfield, MA (Tom Gerber), 1956.
Box 21 Folder F130
Boyle, William C., 1951-1954.
Box 21 Folder F131
Brasure, Clifton W., 1957.
Box 21 Folder F132
Brewer, Nelson J., Cleveland, 1957-1958.
Box 21 Folder F133
Brewster, Owen, 1952.
Box 21 Folder F134
Bridges, Styles, 1952-1956.
Box 21 Folder F135
Brown, Edmund L., Governor of California, 1963-1964.
Box 21 Folder F136
Brown Specialty Company; John Zoe Golofsky; Mitchel Rose Rudman, 1955-1957.
Box 21 Folder F137
Burkett, William A, 1950-1956.
Box 21 Folder F138
Burns, Haydon, Tallahassee, FL, 1966.
Box 22 Folder F139
Cadillac For Harding, Bertrand M., Deputy Commissioner, 1962.
Box 22 Folder F140
Callanan, Lawrence L., St. Louis, 1966.
Box 22 Folder F141
Cammarata, Frank, 1951-1958.
Box 22 Folder F142
Mitchell/Carraway, 1956.
Box 22 Folder F143
Momande, A.B., 1957.
Box 22 Folder F144
Cangelier, Samuel, Helen, Angelo, 1954.
Box 22 Folder F145
SEE Kaplan, Jacob M., J. Kaplan Foundation, 1952-1957.
Box 22
Capone, Guzik, 1952-1956.
Box 22 Folder F146
Cards to Practice Before the Treasury Dept., 1955.
Box 22 Folder F147
Casey, Joseph, 1952.
Box 22 Folder F148
Caudle, Theron Lamar, 1951-1966.
Box 22 Folder F149
Cave, Carlisle R., 1950-1954.
Box 22 Folder F150
Chalk, O. Roy, 1964-1970.
Box 22 Folder F151
Chicago Tunnel Terminal Co., Chicago, 1956-1957.
Box 22 Folder F152
Chin Lim Mow, San Francisco and/or Oakland, CA, 1951.
Box 22 Folder F153
Clark, Tom, 1951-1954.
Box 22 Folder F154
Clements, Earle C. (Sen.), 1964.
Box 22 Folder F155
Clifford Trust, Supreme Court Case, 1939.
Box 22 Folder F156
Code of Ethics, 1969.
Box 22 Folder F157
Cohen, Frank, 1951.
Box 22 Folder F158
Cohen, Sheldon S., 1965.
Box 22 Folder F159
Colonial Airlines, 1951-1952.
Box 22 Folder F160
Committee Correspondence Testimony with Committee, 1964.
Box 22 Folder F161
Hearings, 1952 April 8.
Box 22 Folder F162
1951 March 14.
Box 22 Folder F163
1951 March 15.
Box 22 Folder F164
1951 March 20.
Box 22 Folder F165
1951 April 3.
Box 22 Folder F166
1951 April 4.
Box 22 Folder F167
Box 22 Folder F168
Box 22 Folder F169
Box 22 Folder F170
Box 22 Folder F171
Box 22 Folder F172
Compromised Cases, Suspected Cases, etc., 1952-1953.
Box 23 Folder F173
Compromised from McCarthy, 1952-1953.
Box 23 Folder F174
Davis, William Rhodes, etc., 1948-1952.
Box 23 Folder F175
Edge Moor Iron Works, 1945-1950.
Box 23 Folder F176
Cooper, Jesse S., Camden, DE, 1971-1986.
Box 23 Folder F177
Beverly Country Club, Inc., 1946-1950.
Box 23 Folder F178
Costello, 1944-1970.
Box 23 Folder F179
Crescent Music Company, 1944-1947.
Box 23 Folder F180
Kastel, 1951.
Box 23 Folder F181
Louisiana Mint Co., 1942-1948.
Box 23 Folder F182
79 Wall Street Corp., 1944-1950.
Box 23 Folder F183
Crow, David, Shreveport, LA, 1962-1965.
Box 23 Folder F184
Crow, Frank C., Kansas City, MO, 1952-1955.
Box 23 Folder F185
SEE JJW:ERL Subject Files--G.A.O. Report--Salad Oil Shortening, 1962.
Box 23 Folder F186
Delaney, Denis W., Massachusetts, 1945-1951.
Box 23 Folder F187
Deluca, Joseph, Pennsylvania, 1945-1963.
Box 23 Folder F188
Dicarlo, Joe, Buffalo, NY, 1954.
Box 23 Folder F189
Donnelly, Charles A., Louisiana, 1944-1951.
Box 23 Folder F190
Box 23 Folder F191
Box 23 Folder F192
SEE JJW:ERL Subject Files--Justice--Empire Ordnance Co., 1959.
Employees, 1969.
Box 23 Folder F193
SEE JJW:ERL Subject Files--Justice--Erie Basin Metal Products, 1959.
SEE JJW:ERL Subject Files--Agriculture--Estes, Billie Sol--Grain Shortages, 1962.
Farrell, Lew, Des Moines, 1952.
Box 23 Folder F194
Feldman, Myer, Washington, D.C., 1968.
Box 23 Folder F195
Finnegan, James P., 1946-1950.
Box 23 Folder F196
Fisher-Pierce Co., Rockland, MA, 1970.
Box 23 Folder F197
Flood, Daniel J., 1951.
Box 23 Folder F198
Foreign Tax Credit, 1956, 1965.
Box 23 Folder F199
Forms, 1952, 1966.
Box 23