List of United States political families (S)

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The following is an alphabetical list of political families in the United States whose last name begins with S.

Contents

Sabos[edit]

  • Martin Olav Sabo (1938-2016), Minnesota State Representative 1961–78, U.S. Representative from Minnesota 1979–2007, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1984 2000 2004. Father of Julie Sabo.[1]
    • Julie Sabo (born 1966), Minnesota State Senator 2001–03. Daughter of Martin Olav Sabo.[2]

Salazars[edit]

  • John Salazar (born 1953), Colorado State Representative 2003–04, U.S. Representative from Colorado 2005–11, Colorado Commissioner of Agriculture 2011-2014. Brother of Ken Salazar.[3]
  • Ken Salazar (born 1955), Attorney General of Colorado 1999–2005, U.S. Senator from Colorado 2005–09, U.S. Secretary of the Interior 2009-2013. Brother of John Salazar.[4]

Salmons[edit]

  • Thomas P. Salmon (born 1932), Municipal Court Judge in Vermont 1963, Vermont State Representative 1965, Governor of Vermont 1973–77, candidate for U.S. Senate from Vermont 1976. Father of Thomas M. Salmon.[5]

Salomons[edit]

Saltonstalls[edit]

Samfords[edit]

  • William J. Samford (1844–1901), U.S. Representative from Alabama 1879–81, Governor of Alabama 1900–01. Father of William Hodges Samford and Thomas D. Samford.[13]
    • William Hodges Samford (1866–1940), delegate to the Alabama Constitutional Convention 1901, Judge of the Alabama Court of Appeals 1917. Son of William J. Samford.[14]
    • Thomas D. Samford, Alabama Democratic Executive Committeeman 1896–98, U.S. Attorney in Alabama 1913–24 1934–42. Son of William J. Samford.[15]

Sammons and Starins[edit]

Sanchezes[edit]

Sanders of Louisiana[edit]

  • Jared Y. Sanders, Sr. (1869–1944), Louisiana State Representative 1892–96 1898–1904, delegate to the Louisiana Constitutional Convention 1898 1921, Lieutenant Governor of Louisiana 1904–08, Governor of Louisiana 1908–12, U.S. Representative from Louisiana 1917–21, candidate for Democratic nomination for U.S. Senate from Louisiana 1920 1926, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1924. Father of Jared Y. Sanders, Jr.[20]
    • Jared Y. Sanders, Jr. (1892–1960), Louisiana State Representative 1928–32, Louisiana State Senator 1932–34, U.S. Representative from Louisiana 1934–37 1941–43, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1940 1944. Son of Jared Y. Sanders, Sr.[21]

NOTE: Jared Y. Sanders, Sr. was also cousin of U.S. Senator Murphy J. Foster.[22]

Sanders of New York[edit]

  • John Sanders, New York Assemblyman. Father of Archie D. Sanders.[23]
    • Archie D. Sanders (1857–1941), New York Assemblyman 1895–96, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1896 1924 1932, Collector of Internal Revenue in New York 1898–1913, New York Republican Committeeman 1900–01, New York State Senator 1914–15, U.S. Representative from New York 1917–33, Chairman of the Genesee County, New York Republican Committee. Son of John Sanders.[24]
      • Harry D. Sanders (1874–1953), delegate to the New York Constitutional Convention 1915. Nephew of Archie D. Sanders.[25]

Sandlins and the Learys[edit]

  • Nicholas J. Sandlin (1832–1896), district attorney in North Louisiana, member of the Webster Parish Police Jury, the parish governing body, from Ward 3 near Minden, Louisiana, 1877–88; member of the Louisiana House of Representatives 1892–93, postmaster in Minden, father of McIntyre H. Sandlin and John N. Sandlin and first cousin once removed and uncle by marriage of A. M. Leary[26]
    • McIntyre H. Sandlin (1870–1955), mayor of Minden, Louisiana, 1894–96; member of the Louisiana House of Representatives, 1896–1900, son of Nicholas J. Sandlin, brother of John N. Sandlin, and cousin of A. M. Leary[27]
    • John N. Sandlin (1872–1957), postmaster in Minden, member of the Minden City Council, district attorney of Bossier and Webster parishes, member of the United States House of Representatives from Louisiana's 4th congressional district, son of Nicholas J. Sandlin and brother of McIntrye H. Sandlin[26][28]
    • Alexander McIntyre Leary, Sr., mayor of Minden, 1903–05, cousin of Nicholas, McIntyre, and John Sandlin[29]

Sanfords[edit]

  • Jonah Sanford (1790–1867), Justice of the Peace in New York 1818–40, Supervisor of Hopkinton, New York 1823–26; New York Assemblyman 1829–30; U.S. Representative from New York 1830–31; Judge of Court of Common Pleas in New York 1831–37; delegate to the New York Constitutional Convention 1846. Great-grandfather of Rollin B. Sanford.[30]

Sanfords of Connecticut and New York[edit]

  • Nehemiah Curtis Sanford (1792–1841), Connecticut State Senator. Brother of John Sanford.
  • John Sanford (1803–1857), U.S. Representative from New York 1841–43. Brother of Nehemiah Curtis Sanford.
    • Henry Shelton Sanford (1823–1891), U.S. Chargé d'Affaires to France 1853–54, U.S. Minister to Belgium 1861–69. Son of Nehemiah Curits Sanford.[32]
    • Stephen Sanford (1826–1913), U.S. Representative from New York 1869–71, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1876. Son of John Sanford.[33]
      • John Sanford (1851–1939), U.S. Representative from New York 1889–93, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1892. Son of Stephen Sanford.[34]

NOTE: Nehemiah Curtis Sanford's wife, Nancy Bateman Shelton, was also a descendant of Connecticut Colony Governor Thomas Welles.

Sanfords of Rhode Island[edit]

NOTE: Peleg Sanford was also son-in-law of Rhode Island Colony Governor William Coddington.[36]

Sapps[edit]

  • William R. Sapp (1804–1875), U.S. Representative from Ohio 1853–57. Uncle of William Fletcher Sapp.[37]
    • William Fletcher Sapp (1824–1890), candidate for Prosecuting Attorney of Knox County, Ohio 1850; Prosecuting Attorney of Knox County, Ohio; Adjutant General of Nebraska Territory; Nebraska Territory Councilman; Iowa State Representative 1865; District Attorney of Iowa 1869–73; U.S. Representative from Iowa 1877–81. Nephew of William R. Sapp.[38]

Sarbanes[edit]

  • Paul Sarbanes (born 1933), Clerk of U.S. Court of Appeals in Maryland 1960–61, Maryland House Delegate 1967–71, U.S. Representative from Maryland 1971–77, U.S. Senator from Maryland 1977–2007, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 2000 2004. Father of John Sarbanes[39] and Michael Sarbanes.
    • John Sarbanes (born 1962), U.S. Representative from Maryland 2007–present, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 2008. Son of Paul Sarbanes[40] and older brother of Michael Sarbanes.
    • Michael Sarbanes (born 1964), Candidate for President of Baltimore, Maryland City Council (2007).[41] Son of Paul Sarbanes, younger brother of John Sarbanes.

Satterfields[edit]

Saulsburys[edit]

  • Gove Saulsbury (1815–1881), Delaware State Senator 1863–64 1865–66, Governor of Delaware 1865–71, candidate for U.S. Senate from Delaware, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1876. Brother of Eli M. Saulsbury and Willard Saulsbury, Sr.[44]
  • Eli M. Saulsbury (1817–1893), Delaware State Representative 1853–54, U.S. Senator from Delaware 1871–89. Brother of Gove Saulsbury and Willard Saulsbury, Sr.[45]
  • Willard Saulsbury, Sr. (1820–1892), Attorney General of Delaware 1850–55, U.S. Senator from Delaware 1859–71, Chancellor of Delaware 1879–92. Brother of Gove Saulsbury and Eli M. Saulsbury.[46]
    • Willard Saulsbury, Jr. (1861–1927), Democratic National Committeeman 1908–20, candidate for U.S. Senate from Delaware 1899, U.S. Senator from Delaware 1913–19. Son of Willard Saulsbury, Sr.[47]

NOTE: William Saulsbury, Sr. was also brother-in-law of Delaware Governor James Ponder.[48]

Saxbes[edit]

  • William B. Saxbe (1916–2010), Ohio State Representative 1947–54, Attorney General of Ohio 1957–58 1963–68, U.S. Senator from Ohio 1969–74, Attorney General of the United States 1974–75, U.S. Ambassador to India 1975–76. Father of Charles R. Saxbe.
    • Charles R. Saxbe (born 1946), Ohio State Representative 1975–82, candidate for Attorney General of Ohio 1982. Son of William B. Saxbe.

Saylers[edit]

  • Milton Sayler (1831–1892), Ohio State Representative 1862–63, Cincinnati, Ohio Councilman 1864–65; U.S. Representative from Ohio 1873–79. Cousin of Henry B. Sayler.[49]
  • Henry B. Sayler (1836–1900), U.S. Representative from Indiana 1873–75, Circuit Court Judge in Indiana 1875–1900. Cousin of Milton Sayler.[50]

Saylors[edit]

  • Tillman K. Saylor, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1924. Father of John P. Saylor.[51]
    • John P. Saylor (1908–1973), U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania 1949–73, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1972. Son of Tillman K. Saylor.[52]

Schells[edit]

  • Richard Schell (1810–1879), New York State Senator 1858–59, U.S. Representative from New York 1874–75. Brother of Augustus Schell.[53]
  • Augustus Schell (1812–1884), Chairman of the New York Democratic Party 1853–55, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1856 1860 1876, U.S. Collector of Customs of New York City 1857–61, Chairman of the Democratic National Committee 1872, candidate for New York State Senate 1877, candidate for Mayor of New York City 1878. Brother of Richard Schell.[54]

Schencks and Tellers[edit]

  • Abraham Schenck (1775–1831), New York Assemblyman 1804–06, U.S. Representative from New York 1815–17. Uncle of Isaac Teller.[55]
    • Isaac Teller (1799–1868), U.S. Representative from New York 1854–55. Nephew of Abraham Schenck.[56]

Schleichers and Stockdales[edit]

  • Gustav Schleicher (1823–1879), Texas State Representative 1953–54, Texas State Senator 1959–61, U.S. Representative from Texas 1975–79. Father-in-law of Fletcher Stockdale.
    • Fletcher Stockdale (1823–1890), Texas State Senator 1857–61, delegate to the Texas Democratic Convention 1859 1860, Lieutenant Governor of Texas 1863–65, Governor of Texas 1865. Son-in-law of Gustav Schleicher.[57]

Schmitzes[edit]

  • John G. Schmitz (1930–2001), California State Senator 1964–70 1978–82, U.S. Representative from California 1970–73, candidate for President of the United States 1972, candidate for Republican nomination for U.S. Representative from California 1976. Father of Joseph E. Schmitz.[58]
    • Joseph E. Schmitz, Inspector General of the U.S. Defense Department 2002–05. Son of John G. Schmitz.[59]

Schoonmakers[edit]

  • Cornelius C. Schoonmaker (1745–1796), New York Assemblyman 1777–90, U.S. Representative from New York 1791–93. Grandfather of Marius Schoomaker.[60]
    • Marius Schoonmaker (1811–1894), New York State Senator 1850–51, U.S. Representative from New York 1851–53, President of the Kingston, New York Board of Education 1854–56; President of Kingston, New York 1866 1869–70; delegate to the New York Constitutional Convention 1867. Grandson of Cornelius C. Schoonmaker.[61]

Schreibers[edit]

  • Martin E. Schreiber (1904–1997), candidate for Milwaukee, Wisconsin Alderman 1940; candidate for Wisconsin Assembly 1940; Wisconsin Assemblyman 1942–44; Milwaukee, Wisconsin Alderman 1944–76. Father of Martin J. Schreiber.
    • Martin J. Schreiber (born 1939), Wisconsin State Senator 1963–71, Lieutenant Governor of Wisconsin 1971–77, Governor of Wisconsin 1977–79, candidate for the Democratic nomination for Governor of Wisconsin 1982. Son of Martin E. Schreiber.

Schuylers[edit]

See the Livingston family for other Schuyler political descendants from Alida Schuyler and her husband Robert Livingston the Elder, including the Bush Family, Hamilton Fish and his descendants, and John Kean (New Jersey) and his descendants, among others.

Schwabe[edit]

Schwegmanns[edit]

Scotts[edit]

Scotts and the Provostys of Louisiana[edit]

Scotts of Maryland and Pennsylvania[edit]

  • Gustavus Scott (1753–1800), delegate to the Maryland Constitutional Convention 1776, Maryland House Delegate 1780, Delegate to the Continental Congress from Maryland 1784. Grandfather of William Lawrence Scott.[80]
    • William Lawrence Scott (1828–1891), Mayor of Erie, Pennsylvania 1866 1871; Democratic National Committeeman; Delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1868 1876 1880 1888; U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania 1885–89. Grandson of Gustavus Scott.[81]

Scotts of Pennsylvania and Florida[edit]

  • John Scott (1784–1850), Pennsylvania State Representative 1819–20, U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania 1829–31. Father of John Scott and George W. Scott.[82]
    • John Scott (1824–1896), Pennsylvania State Representative 1862, U.S. Senator from Pennsylvania 1869–75. Son of John Scott.[83]
    • George W. Scott, candidate for Governor of Florida 1868. Son of John Scott.[84]

Scrantons[edit]

See: The Scranton family

Scudders[edit]

  • Henry Joel Scudder (1825–1886), U.S. Representative from New York 1873–75. Uncle of Townsend Scudder.[85]
    • Townsend Scudder (1865–1960), U.S. Representative from New York 1899–1901 1903–05, Justice of the New York Supreme Court 1907–20 1927–36. Nephew of Henry Joel Scudder.[86]

Seavers[edit]

  • Ebenezer Seaver (1763–1844), Massachusetts State Representative 1794–1802 1822 1823 1826, U.S. Representative from Massachusetts 1803–13, delegate to the Massachusetts Constitutional Convention 1820. Third cousin once removed of James Warren Sever.[87]
    • James Warren Sever (1797–1871), Massachusetts State Representative 1853 1856. Third cousin once removed of Ebenezer Seaver.[88]
      • Benjamin Seaver (1795–1856), Massachusetts State Representative 1846–48, Massachusetts State Senator 1850–51, Mayor of Boston, Massachusetts 1852–53. Third cousin twice removed of Ebenezer Seaver.[89]

Seelyes[edit]

Seiberlings[edit]

Semples[edit]

  • James Semple (1798–1866), Illinois State Representative 1828–33, Attorney General of Illinois 1833–34, U.S. Chargé d'Affaires to New Granada 1837–42, Justice of the Illinois Supreme Court 1843, U.S. Senator from Illinois 1843–47. Father of Eugene Semple.[92]

Sensenbrenners[edit]

  • F. James Sensenbrenner, Jr. (born 1943), Wisconsin Assemblyman 1969–75, Wisconsin State Senator 1975–79, U.S. Representative from Wisconsin 1979–present. Cousin of F. Joseph Sensenbrenner.
  • F. Joseph Sensenbrenner, Mayor of Madison, Wisconsin 1983–89. Cousin of F. James Sensenbrenner, Jr..

Serranos[edit]

  • José Serrano (born 1943), New York Assemblyman 1974–90, U.S. Representative from New York 1990–present. Father of José M. Serrano.[94]
    • José M. Serrano, New York City Councilman 2001–04, New York State Senator 2005–present. Son of José Serrano.

Sessions[edit]

  • William S. Sessions (born 1930), U.S. Attorney in Texas 1971–74, U.S. District Judge in Texas 1974–87. Father of Peter A. Sessions.[95]
    • Peter A. Sessions (born 1955), candidate for U.S. Representative from Texas 1991 1993, U.S. Representative from Texas 1997–present. Son of William S. Sessions.[96]

Sevarios[edit]

Sewalls[edit]

  • Samuel Sewall (1652–1730), Chief Justice of Massachusetts. Great-grandfather of Samuel Sewall.
    • Samuel Sewall (1757–1840), U.S. Representative from Massachusetts 1797–1800, Judge of Massachusetts Supreme Court 1800–14. Great-grandson of Samuel Sewall.

Sewalls of Maine and New Jersey[edit]

  • Arthur Sewall (1835–1900), delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1876, Democratic National Committeeman 1888–96, candidate for Vice President of the United States 1896. Father of Harold M. Sewall.[99]
    • Harold M. Sewall (1860–1924), Maine State Representative 1896 1903–07, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1896 1916, U.S. Minister to the Hawaiian Islands 1897–98, Maine State Senator 1907–09, candidate for U.S. Representative from Maine 1914, Republican National Committeeman 1924. Son of Arthur Sewall.[100]
      • Sumner Sewall (1897–1965), Governor of Maine 1941–45, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1944. Grandson of Arthur Sewall.
      • Walter E. Edge (1873–1956), New Jersey Assemblyman 1910, New Jersey State Senator 1911–16, Governor of New Jersey 1917–19 1944–47, U.S. Senator from New Jersey 1919–29, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1920 1924 1928 1932 1936 1940 1944 1948 1952 1956, U.S. Ambassador to France 1929–33, candidate for the Republican nomination for Vice President of the United States 1936. Son-in-law of Harold M. Sewall.[101]

Sewards and Millers[edit]

Sewells[edit]

  • John Sewell (1867–1938), Mayor of Miami, Florida 1903–07. Brother of E. George Sewell.[104]
  • E. George Sewell (1875–1940), Mayor of Miami, Florida 1927–29 1933–35 1939–40. Brother of John Sewell.[105]

Seymours[edit]

  • Thomas Seymour (1735–1829), Mayor of Hartford, Connecticut 1774–1812; Connecticut State Representative 1789–1812; County Judge in Connecticut 1798–1803. Grandfather of Thomas H. Seymour.[106]
    • Thomas H. Seymour (1807–1868), Probate Court Judge in Connecticut 1836–38, U.S. Representative from Connecticut 1843–45, Governor of Connecticut 1850–53, U.S. Minister to Russia 1853–58, candidate for Governor of Connecticut 1863, candidate for the Democratic nomination for President of the United States 1864. Grandson of Thomas Seymour.[107]

Seymours and Conklings[edit]

  • Horatio Seymour 1778–1857, U.S. Senator from Vermont 1821–33.[108]
  • Henry Seymour 1780–1837, New York State Senator 1815–1919 1821–22. Brother of US Senator Horatio Seymour.[109]
    • Origen S. Seymour 1804–81, Connecticut State Representative 1842 1849–50 1880, U.S. Representative from Connecticut 1851–55, Judge in Connecticut 1855–63, candidate for Governor of Connecticut 1864 1865, Justice of the Connecticut Supreme Court 1870–74, Chief Justice of the Connecticut Supreme Court 1873–74. Nephew of Gov. Horatio Seymour and Henry Seymour.
    • Horatio Seymour 1810–86, New York Assemblyman 1842 and 1844–46, Mayor of Utica, New York 1843; candidate for Governor of New York 1850; Governor of New York 1853–54 1863–64; candidate for the Democratic nomination for President of the United States 1860; delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1864; candidate for President of the United States 1868; Presidential Elector for New York 1876. Son of Henry Seymour.[110]
    • Horatio Seymour (1813–1872), New York assemblyman 1862 and 1863; surrogate of Erie County 1868–72. Son of US Senator Horatio Seymour.
      • Edward W. Seymour 1832–92, Connecticut State Senator 1876, U.S. Representative from Connecticut 1873–77. Son of Origen Storrs Seymour.[111]
      • Horatio Seymour, Jr., New York State Engineer 1878–81. Nephew of Gov. Horatio Seymour.[112]
  • Alfred Conkling 1789–1874, U.S. Representative from New York 1821–23, Judge of U.S. District Court of Northern District of New York 1825–52, U.S. Minister to Mexico 1852–53.[113]
    • Frederick A. Conkling 1816–91, U.S. Representative from New York 1861–63. Son of Alfred Conkling.[114]
    • Roscoe Conkling 1829–88, Mayor of Utica, New York 1858–59; U.S. Representative from New York 1859–63 1865–67; U.S. Senator from New York 1867 1869–81; candidate for the Republican nomination for President of the United States 1876; delegate to the Republican National Convention 1880. Son of Alfred Conkling, brother-in-law of Horatio Seymour.[115]
    • Alfred Conkling Coxe 1847–1923, Judge of U.S. District Court of Northern District of New York 1882, Judge of U.S. Court of Appeals 1902–17. Grandson of Alfred Conkling.[116]

Shannons[edit]

  • George Shannon (1785–1836), Kentucky State Representative 1820–24, Circuit Court Judge in Kentucky, U.S. District Attorney in Missouri 1829. Brother of Thomas Shannon, James Shannon, and Wilson Shannon.[117]
  • Thomas Shannon (1786–1843), Ohio State Representative 1819–22 1824–25, U.S. Representative from Ohio 1826–27, Ohio State Senator 1829 1837–41. Brother of George Shannon, James Shannon, and Wilson Shannon.[118]
  • James Shannon (1791–1832), U.S. Chargé d'Affaires to Central America 1832. Brother of George Shannon, Thomas Shannon, and Wilson Shannon.[119]
  • Wilson Shannon (1802–1877), candidate for U.S. Representative from Ohio 1832, Governor of Ohio 1838–40 1842–44, U.S. Minister to Mexico 1844–45, U.S. Representative from Ohio 1853–55, Governor of Kansas Territory 1855–56. Brother of George Shannon, Thomas Shannon, and James Shannon.[120]
    • Isaac C. Parker (1838–1896) Circuit Court Judge in Missouri 1868–70, U.S. Representative from Missouri 1871–75, Judge of U.S. District Court in Arkansas 1875. Grandnephew of George Shannon, Thomas Shannon, James Shannon, and Wilson Shannon.[121]

NOTE: James Shannon was also son-in-law of Kentucky Governor Isaac Shelby.[122]

Shaws[edit]

  • Samuel Shaw (1768–1827), Vermont State Representative 1800–07, U.S. Representative from Vermont 1808–13. Father of Henry Shaw.[123]
    • Henry Shaw (1788–1857), U.S. Representative from Massachusetts 1817–21, Massachusetts State Representative 1824–30 1833, Massachusetts State Senator 1835, candidate for Governor of Massachusetts 1845, member of the New York City Board of Education 1849, New York City Common Councilman 1850–51, New York Assemblyman 1853. Son of Samuel Shaw.[124]

Sheffields[edit]

  • William Paine Sheffield (1820–1907), delegate to the Rhode Island Constitutional Convention 1841 1842, Rhode Island State Representative 1842–45 1849–53 1857–61 1875–84, U.S. Representative from Rhode Island 1861–63, U.S. Senator from Rhode Island 1884–85. Father of William Paine Sheffield.[125]
    • William Paine Sheffield (1857–1919), Rhode Island State Representative 1885–87 1889 1890 1894–96 1899–1901, U.S. Representative from Rhode Island 19109-1911, candidate for U.S. Representative from Rhode Island 1912, Republican National Committeeman 1913. Son of William Paine Sheffield.[126]

Sheffields and Tods[edit]

  • David Tod (1805–1868), candidate for Governor of Ohio 1844 1846, U.S. Minister to Brazil 1847–51, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1860, Governor of Ohio 1862–64. Grandfather-in-law of James R. Sheffield.[127]
    • James R. Sheffield (1864–1938), New York Assemblyman 1904, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1916 1920 1924 1936, U.S. Ambassador to Mexico 1924–27. Great grandson-in-law of David Tod.[128]

Sheldons[edit]

  • Lawson Sheldon (1827–1905), delegate to the Nebraska Constitutional Convention 1864. Father of George L. Sheldon.[129]
    • George L. Sheldon (1870–1960), Governor of Nebraska 1907–09, candidate for Republican nomination for Vice President of the United States 1908, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1908. Son of Lawson Sheldon.[130]
      • Anson H. Sheldon, Mississippi Republican Committeeman 1944–67, Chairman of the Mississippi Republican Party 1948–52, Vice Chairman of the Republican National Committeeman 1952–67, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1956 1960. Son of George Sheldon.[131]

Shelleys[edit]

  • John Shelley (1905–1974), California State Senator 1938–46, candidate for Lieutenant Governor of California 1946, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1948, U.S. Representative from California 1949–64, Mayor of San Francisco, California 1964–68. Father of Kevin Shelley.[132]
    • Kevin Shelley (born 1955), member of the San Francisco, California Board of Supervisors; California Assemblyman 1996–2002; delegate to the Democratic National Convention 2000 2004; California Secretary of State 2003–05. Son of John Shelley.[133]

Shepleys[edit]

Ether Sheply

Sheppards and Macks[edit]

NOTE: Connie Mack III is also step-grandson of U.S. Senator Tom T. Connally.[141] Mary Bono Mack is also widow of U.S. Representative Sonny Bono.[142]

Sheppards and Wallaces[edit]

  • William H. Wallace, South Carolina State Representative, Circuit Court Judge in South Carolina. Father-in-law of John Calhoun Sheppard.
    • John Calhoun Sheppard (1850–1931), delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1876, South Carolina State Representative, Governor of South Carolina 1886. Son-in-law of William H. Wallace.

Shermans[edit]

  • Richard U. Sherman (1819–1895), New York Assemblyman 1857 1875–76, delegate to the 1867 New York Constitutional Convention, Secretary of the New York Fish and Game Commission 1879–90. Father of Richard W. Sherman and James S. Sherman.
    • Richard W. Sherman, Mayor of Utica, New York. Son of Richard U. Sherman.
    • James S. Sherman (1855–1912), U.S. Representative from New York 1896–90 1892–1908, Vice President of the United States 1909–12. Son of Richard U. Sherman.[143]

Shermans of Ohio[edit]

  • Charles Robert Sherman (1788–1829), Justice of the Ohio Supreme Court 1823–29. Father of Charles Taylor Sherman, William Tecumseh Sherman, John Sherman, and Hoyt Sherman.
    • Charles Taylor Sherman (1811–1879), Judge of U.S. District Court in Ohio 1867–72. Son of Charles Robert Taylor.
    • William Tecumseh Sherman (1820–1891), U.S. Secretary of War 1869. Son of Charles Robert Sherman.[144]
    • John Sherman (1823–1900), delegate to the Whig Party National Convention 1848 1852, U.S. Representative from Ohio 1855–61, U.S. Senator from Ohio 1861–77 1881–97, U.S. Secretary of the Treasury 1877–81, candidate for Republican nomination for President of the United States 1881, U.S. Secretary of State 1897–98. Son of Charles Robert Sherman.[145]
    • Hoyt Sherman (1827–1904), Postmaster of Des Moines, Iowa 1849–50; Clerk of the Iowa District Court; Iowa Assemblyman 1866. Son of Charles Robert Sherman.[146]
      • J. Donald Cameron (1813–1918), U.S. Secretary of War 1876–77, U.S. Senator from Pennsylvania 1877–97, Chairman of the Republican National Committee 1879–80. Son-in-law of Charles Taylor Sherman.
      • Nelson A. Miles (1839–1925), Governor of Puerto Rico 1898. Son-in-law of Hoyt Sherman.

NOTE: J. Donald Cameron was also son of U.S. Secretary of War Simon Cameron.[147] William Tecumseh Sherman was also adoptive son of U.S. Secretary of the Interior Thomas Ewing.[148]

Shields[edit]

  • James Shields (1762–1831), Ohio State Representative 1806–27, U.S. Representative from Ohio 1829–31. Uncle of James Shields.[149]
    • James Shields (1810–1879), Illinois State Representative, Justice of the Illinois Supreme Court, U.S. Senator from Illinois 1849–55, U.S. Senator from Minnesota 1858–59, U.S. Senator from Missouri 1879. Nephew of James Shields.[150]

Shippens[edit]

Shiras[edit]

  • George Shiras, Jr. (1832–1924), Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court 1892–1903. Father of George Shiras III.[151]
    • George Shiras III (1859–1942), Pennsylvania State Representative 1889–90, candidate for Republican nomination for U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania 1890, U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania 1903–05. Son of George Shiras, Jr..

Shobers[edit]

  • Francis Edwin Shober (1831–1896), member of the North Carolina House of Commons 1862 1864, North Carolina State Senator 1865 1887, U.S. Representative from North Carolina 1869–73, delegate to the North Carolina Constitutional Convention 1875, Judge of Rowan County, North Carolina 1877–78; delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1880 1884. Father of Francis Emanuel Shober.[152]

Shonks[edit]

NOTE: Herbert B. Shonk was also son-in-law of Buffalo, New York Mayor Erastus C. Knight.[156]

Shotts[edit]

  • Hugh Shott (1866–1953), Postmaster of Bluefield, West Virginia 1903–12; U.S. Representative from West Virginia 1929–33; candidate for U.S. Senate from West Virginia 1936; U.S. Senator from West Virginia 1942–43. Father of Hugh Shott, Jr. and James H. Shott.
    • Hugh Shott, Jr., delegate to the Republican National Convention 1952 1972. Son of Hugh Shott.[157]
    • James H. Shott, Chairman of the West Virginia Republican Party 1944–48. Son of Hugh Shott.
      • John C. Shott (born 1926), West Virginia Republican Executive Committeeman 1957–67, Chairman of the West Virginia Republican Party 1965–67. Son of James H. Shott.[158]

Sholes of Wisconsin[edit]

Shoups[edit]

  • George Laird Shoup (1836–1904), Idaho Territory Representative 1874, Idaho Territory Councilman 1878, Republican National Committeeman 1880–1904, Governor of Idaho Territory 1889–90, Governor of Idaho 1890, U.S. Senator from Idaho 1890–1901. Great-grandfather of Richard G. Shoup.[161]

Jack Shoup (1990–present), [Orange County, California] Mayor of Salina, Kansas (1991)

Shrivers[edit]

Shunks and Browns[edit]

  • William Findlay (1768–1846), Pennsylvania State Representative 1797, Treasurer of Pennsylvania 1807–17, Governor of Pennsylvania 1817–20, U.S. Senator from Pennsylvania 1821–27. Father-in-law of Francis R. Shunk.[165]
    • Francis R. Shunk (1788–1848), Secretary of Pennsylvania 1839–42, Governor of Pennsylvania 1845–48. Son-in-law of William Findlay.[166]
      • Henry Chapman (1804–1891), Pennsylvania State Senator, 1843, U.S. representative, 1857–59, judge, son-in-law of Francis R. Shunk (by daughter Nancy).[167]
      • Charles Brown (1797–1883), Pennsylvania State Representative 1830–33, delegate to the Pennsylvania Constitutional Convention 1834, Pennsylvania State Senator 1838–41, U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania 1841–43 1847–49. Son-in-law of Francis R. Shunk (by daughter Elizabeth).[168]
        • Francis Shunk Brown, Attorney General of Pennsylvania 1915–19, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1924 1928. Son of Charles Brown.[169]
          • Francis Shunk Brown, Jr., Common Pleas Court Judge in Pennsylvania 1927–39. Son of Francis Shunk Brown.[170]

NOTE: William Findlay was also brother of U.S. Representatives John Findlay[171] and James Findlay[172] and grandfather of U.S. Representative John Van Lear Findlay.[173]

Shusters[edit]

Sibleys and Trowbridges[edit]

NOTE: Henry Hastings Sibley was also son-in-law of Pennsylvania State Representative James Steele[179] and brother-in-law of U.S. Representative James Leeper Johnson.

Silvesters[edit]

Simms[edit]

  • John F. Simms (1885–1954), Justice of the New Mexico Supreme Court 1929–31. Father of John F. Simms.[182]
    • John F. Simms (1916–1975), Governor of New Mexico 1955–57. Son of John F. Simms.[183]

Simmons and Urners[edit]

  • Milton Urner (1839–1926), Maryland State Attorney 1871–75, U.S. Representative from Maryland 1879–83, Maryland State Senator 1888–90. Uncle of James S. Simmons.[184]

Simons[edit]

Hanging portrait of William Simon
  • William E. Simon (1927–2000), Deputy U.S. Secretary of the Treasury 1973–74, U.S. Secretary of the Treasury 1974–77, Chairman of the East-West Foreign Trade Board 1975–77. Father of William Simon, Jr..
    • William Simon, Jr. (born 1951), candidate for Governor of California 2002, candidate for Republican nomination for Governor of California 2003, withdrew nomination. Son of William E. Simon.

Simons of Illinois[edit]

  • Paul Simon (1928–2003), Illinois State Representative 1955–63, Illinois State Senator 1963–68, Lieutenant Governor of Illinois 1969–73, U.S. Representative from Illinois 1975–85, U.S. Senator from Illinois, 1985–97. Husband of Jeanne Hurley Simon, father of Sheila Simon.
  • Jeanne Hurley Simon (1923–2000), Illinois State Representative 1957–61. Wife of Paul Simon, mother of Sheila Simon

Simpsons[edit]

  • Milward L. Simpson (1897–1993), Wyoming State Representative 1926–27, Governor of Wyoming 1955–59, U.S. Senator from Wyoming 1962–67. Father of Alan K. Simpson.[186]
    • Alan K. Simpson (born 1931), Attorney of Cody, Wyoming; Wyoming State Representative 1964–77; U.S. Senator from Wyoming 1979–97. Son of Milward L. Simpson.[187]
    • Peter K. Simpson (born 1930), Emeritus Vice President for University Advancement, Distinguished Simpson Professor of Political Science (University of Wyoming, Laramie, Wyoming). Wyoming State Representative 1980–84. Son of Milward L. Simpson.[188]
      • Colin M. Simpson (born 1959), Attorney of Cody, Wyoming; Wyoming State Representative 1998–2011 (Speaker of the House, 2009-2010). Son of Alan K. Simpson.[189]
      • Milward A. Simpson (born 1962), Director of the Wyoming government Department of State Parks and Cultural Resources 2006–present. Son of Peter K. Simpson.[190]

Simpsons of Illinois[edit]

  • S. Elmer Simpson, Illinois Republican Committeeman 1919. Father of Sidney E. Simpson.[191]

Sinnicksons[edit]

  • Thomas Sinnickson (1744–1817), New Jersey Assemblyman 1777 1782 1784–85 1787–88, U.S. Representative from New Jersey 1789–91 1797–99. Uncle of Thomas Sinnickson.[194]
    • Thomas Sinnickson (1786–1783), Judge of New Jersey Court of Errors and Appeals, New Jersey Assemblyman, Judge of Court of Common Pleas in New Jersey, U.S. Representative from New Jersey 1828–29. Nephew of Thomas Sinnickson.[195]
      • Clement Hall Sinnickson (1834–1919), U.S. Representative from New Jersey 1875–79, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1880, Judge of Court of Common Pleas in New Jersey. Grandnephew of Thomas Sinnickson.[196]

Skinners[edit]

  • Thomas Gregory Skinner (1842–1907), U.S. Representative from North Carolina 1883–87 1889–91, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1892 1904, North Carolina State Senator 1899–1900. Brother of Harry Skinner.[197]
  • Harry Skinner (1855–1929), Chairman of the Democratic Executive Committee in North Carolina 1880–90, Chairman of the Pitt County, North Carolina Democratic Committee 1880–92; North Carolina State Representative 1891–92; Chairman of the Pitt County, North Carolina Populist Party Committee 1892–96; North Carolina Populist Party Committeeman 1892–96; U.S. Representative from North Carolina 1895–99; U.S. District Attorney in North Carolina 1902–10. Brother of Thomas Gregory Skinner.[198]

Slaters[edit]

  • James H. Slater (1826–1899), District Court Clerk of Benton County, Oregon 1853–56; Oregon Territory Representative 1857–58; Oregon State Representative 1859–60; Postmaster of Corvallis, Oregon 1859–60; District Attorney in Oregon 1868; U.S. Representative from Oregon 1871–73; U.S. Senator from Oregon 1879–85. Father of Woodson T. Slater.
    • Woodson T. Slater (1858–1928), Justice of the Oregon Supreme Court 1909–11. Son of James H. Slater.

Slays[edit]

  • Francis R. Slay, Missouri State Representative. Father of Francis G. Slay.[199]

Slemps[edit]

  • Campbell Slemp (1839–1907), Virginia House Delegate 1879–82, candidate for Lieutenant Governor of Virginia 1889, U.S. Representative from Virginia 1903–07. Father of C. Bascom Slemp.[201]
    • C. Bascom Slemp (1870–1943), Chairman of the Virginia Republican Committee 1905–18, U.S. Representative from Virginia 1907–23, Republican National Committeeman. Son of Campbell Slemp.[202]

Slidells and Emmets[edit]

  • John Slidell (1793–1871), candidate for U.S. Representative from Louisiana 1828, U.S. Attorney in Louisiana 1829–33, member of the Louisiana Legislature, candidate for U.S. Senate from Louisiana 1836 1838 1848, U.S. Representative from Louisiana 1843–45, U.S. Senator from Louisiana 1853–61, Confederate States Envoy to France 1861. Brother of Thomas Slidell.[203]
  • Thomas Slidell, U.S. Attorney in Louisiana 1837–38, Chief Justice of the Louisiana Supreme Court. Brother of John Slidell.[204]

NOTE: William C. Emmet was also grandson of New York Attorney General Thomas Addis Emmet[206] and first cousin once removed of U.S. Minister Greenville T. Emmet.[207]

Sloans[edit]

Smatherses[edit]

Smiths[edit]

  • Samuel Smith (1752–1839), Maryland House Delegate 1790–92, U.S. Representative from Maryland 1793–1803 1816–22, U.S. Senator from Maryland 1803–15 1822–33, Mayor of Baltimore, Maryland 1835–38. Brother of Robert Smith.[212]
  • Robert Smith (1757–1842), Maryland Presidential Elector 1789, Maryland State Senator 1793–95, Maryland House Delegate 1796–1800, U.S. Secretary of the Navy 1801–09, Attorney General of the United States 1805, U.S. Secretary of State 1809–11. Brother of Samuel Smith.[213]

Smiths of Connecticut[edit]

  • Nathaniel Smith (1762–1822), Connecticut State Representative, U.S. Representative from Connecticut 1795–99, Connecticut State Senator 1800–05, Justice of the Connecticut Supreme Court. Brother of Nathan Smith.[214]
  • Nathan Smith (1770–1835), delegate to the Connecticut Constitutional Convention 1818, candidate for Governor of Connecticut 1825, U.S. Attorney of Connecticut 1828–29, U.S. Representative from Connecticut 1833–35. Brother of Nathaniel Smith.[215]
    • Truman Smith (1791–1884), U.S. Representative from Connecticut 1839–43 1845–49, U.S. Senator from Connecticut 1849–54. Nephew of Nathaniel Smith and Nathan Smith.[216]

Smiths of Louisiana[edit]

Smiths of Michigan[edit]

  • Nick Smith (born 1934), member of the Somerset Township, Michigan Board of Trustees 1962–68; member of the Hillsdale County, Michigan Board of Supervisors 1966–68; Michigan State Representative 1979–82; Michigan State Senator 1983–93; U.S. Representative from Michigan 1993–2005. Father of Brad Smith.[218]
    • Brad Smith, candidate for Democratic nominations for U.S. Representative from Michigan 2004. Son of Nick Smith.[219]

Smiths of New Hampshire and Illinois[edit]

  • Jeremiah Smith (1759–1842), New Hampshire State Representative 1788–91, Governor of New Hampshire 1809–10. Brother of Samuel Smith.[220]
  • Samuel Smith (1765–1842), U.S. Representative from New Hampshire 1813–15. Brother of Jeremiah Smith.[221]
    • Robert Smith (1802–1867), Illinois State Representative 1836–40, U.S. Representative from Illinois 1843–49 1857–59. Nephew of Jeremiah Smith and Samuel Smith.[222]

Smiths of Oregon[edit]

  • Milan Smith (born 1942), U.S. Circuit Court Judge in Oregon 2006–present. Brother of Gordon Smith.[223]
  • Gordon Smith (born 1952), Oregon State Senator 1992–97, candidate for Republican nomination for U.S. Senate from Oregon 1996, U.S. Senator from Oregon 1997–2009. Brother of Milan Smith.[224]

Smiths of Vermont[edit]

Smiths of Vermont (II)[edit]

  • Frederick Plympton Smith, Vermont State Senator. Father of Peter Plympton Smith and Charles Plympton Smith.
    • Peter Plympton Smith (born 1945), Vermont State Senator 1981–82, Lieutenant Governor of Vermont 1983–86, candidate for Governor of Vermont 1986, U.S. Representative from Vermont 1989–91. Son of Frederick Plympton Smith.
    • Charles Plympton Smith (born 1954), Vermont State Representative 1975–78. Son of Frederick Plympton Smith.

Smiths of West Virginia[edit]

  • Joseph L. Smith (1880–1962), Mayor of Beckley, West Virginia 1904–09; West Virginia State Senator 1909–12; U.S. Representative from West Virginia 1929–45; Chairman of the West Virginia Democratic Party 1944–47. Father of Hulett C. Smith.[229]
    • Hulett C. Smith (1918-2012), Chairman of the West Virginia Democratic Party 1956–62, Governor of West Virginia 1965–69, Democratic National Committeeman 1969, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1972 2000. Son of Joseph L. Smith.[230]

Smiths and Symms[edit]

Smoots[edit]

  • Joseph Rowlett, Kentucky State Representative 1838–50. Uncle of Abraham O. Smoot.[234]
    • Abraham O. Smoot (1815–1895), Mayor of Salt Lake City, Utah 1857–66; Mayor of Provo, Utah 1868–81. Nephew of Joseph Rowlett.[235]
      • Abraham Owen Smoot (1856–1911), Utah State Senator. Son of Abraham O. Smoot.[236]
      • Reed Smoot (1862–1941), U.S. Senator from Utah 1903–33, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1908 1912 1920 1924 1928 1932, Republican National Committeeman 1912–20. Son of Abraham O. Smoot.[237]
        • A.O. Smoot (1879–1937), Mayor of Provo, Utah 1934–35. Son of Abraham Owen Smoot.[238]
        • Isaac Albert Smoot, Utah State Representative 1928–32. Son of Abraham Owen Smoot.[239]

NOTE: Joseph Rowlett was also brother of Texas Republic politician Daniel Rowlett.[240]

Snapps[edit]

  • Henry Snapp (1822–1895), Illinois State Senator 1869–71, U.S. Representative from Illinois 1871–73. Father of Howard M. Snapp.[241]
    • Howard M. Snapp (1855–1938), Master in Chancery of Will County, Illinois 1894–1903; delegate to the Republican National Convention 1896 1908; U.S. Representative from Illinois 1903–11. Son of Henry Snapp.[242]

Snellings[edit]

  • Richard A. Snelling (1927–1991), Vermont State Representative 1959–60 1973–76, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1960 1968 1980, Chairman of the Chittenden County, Vermont 1963–66; Vermont Republican Executive Committeeman 1963–66; candidate for Lieutenant Governor of Vermont 1964; candidate for Governor of Vermont 1966; Governor of Vermont 1977–85 1991; candidate for U.S. Senate from Vermont 1986. Husband of Barbara W. Snelling.[243]
  • Charles D. Snelling (1931), former President of the City Council of Allentown; delegate to the Republican National Convention; former Chairman of the Republican Finance Committee of Pennsylvania; and serves on the Pennsylvania Republican State Committee. Brother of Richard A. Snelling. Son of Walter Oathman Snelling.[244]
  • Barbara W. Snelling, Lieutenant Governor of Vermont 1992–97, Vermont State Senator 1999–2002. Wife of Richard A. Snelling.[245]

Snodgrass[edit]

  • Henry C. Snodgrass (1848–1931), Attorney General in Tennessee 1878–84, U.S. Representative from Tennessee 1891–95, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1896. Uncle of Charles Edward Snodgrass.[247]
    • Charles Edward Snodgrass (1866–1936), U.S. Representative from Tennessee 1899–1903, Circuit Court Judge in Tennessee, Judge of the Tennessee Court of Appeals 1925–34. Nephew of Henry C. Snodgrass.[248]

South, Cockrells, and Hargises[edit]

See South-Cockrell-Hargis Family

Southards[edit]

  • Henry Southard (1747–1842), Justice of the Peace in New Jersey 1787–92, New Jersey Assemblyman 1797–99 1811, U.S. Representative from New Jersey 1801–11 1815–21. Father of Isaac Southard and Samuel L. Southard.[249]
    • Isaac Southard (1783–1853), Justice of the Peace in New Jersey, Clerk of Somerset County, New Jersey 1820–30; U.S. Representative from New Jersey 1831–33; Treasurer of New Jersey 1837–43. Son of Henry Southard.[250]
    • Samuel L. Southard (1787–1842), New Jersey Assemblyman 1815, Justice of the New Jersey Supreme Court 1815–20, Presidential Elector for New Jersey 1820, U.S. Senator from New Jersey 1821–23 1833–42, U.S. Secretary of the Navy 1823–29, Attorney General of New Jersey 1829–33, Governor of New Jersey 1832–33. Son of Henry Southard.[251]

Southgates[edit]

Spaights and Donnells[edit]

  • Richard Dobbs Spaight (1758–1802), member of the North Carolina House of Commons 1779–83 1795–97, North Carolina Assemblyman 1781–83, Delegate to the Continental Congress from North Carolina 1783–85, Governor of North Carolina 1792–95, U.S. Representative from North Carolina 1798–1801, North Carolina State Senator 1801–02. Father of Richard Dobbs Spaight, Jr.[254]
    • Richard Dobbs Spaight, Jr. (1796–1850), member of the North Carolina House of Commons 1819, North Carolina State Senator 1820–22 1825–35, U.S. Representative from North Carolina 1823–25, candidate for Governor of North Carolina 1827 1828 1830 1831 1832, Governor of North Carolina 1835–36, delegate to the North Carolina Democratic Convention 1835. Son of Richard Dobbs Spaight.[255]
      • Richard Spaight Donnell (1820–1867), U.S. Representative from North Carolina 1847–49, member of the North Carolina House of Commons 1862–64, delegate to the North Carolina Constitutional Convention 1865. Grandson of Richard Dobbs Spaight.[256]

Spauldings[edit]

  • Huntley N. Spaulding (1869–1955), Governor of New Hampshire 1927–29, delegate to the 1928 1932 1936 1940 1944. Brother of Rolland Spaulding.[257]
  • Rolland Spaulding (1873–1942), delegate to the Republican National Convention 1912, Governor of New Hampshire 1915–17. Brother of Huntley N. Spaulding.[258]

Spauldings and Swegles[edit]

  • John Swegles, Jr. (1819–1861), Auditor General of Michigan 1851–54. Father-in-law of Oliver Lyman Spaulding.[259]
    • Oliver Lyman Spaulding (1833–1922), Michigan Secretary of State 1867–70, U.S. Representative from Michigan 1881–83. Son-in-law of John Swegles, Jr.[260]

Specters[edit]

  • Arlen Specter (1930–2012), District Attorney of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 1966–74; candidate for Mayor of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 1967; delegate to the Republican National Convention 1972; U.S. Senator from Pennsylvania 1981–2011. Husband of Joan Specter.[261]
  • Joan Specter, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Councilwoman. Wife of Arlen Specter.
    • Tracey Specter, delegate to the Republican National Convention 2000. Daughter-in-law of Arlen Specter and Joan Specter.

Speeds and Adams[edit]

  • Thomas Adams (1730–1788), Clerk of Henrico County, Virginia; member of the Virginia House of Burgesses; Delegate to the Continental Congress from Virginia 1778–79; Virginia State Senator 1783–86. Great granduncle of James Speed.
    • James Speed (1812–1887), Kentucky State Representative 1847, Louisville, Kentucky Alderman 1851–54; Kentucky State Senator 1861–64; U.S. Attorney General 1864–66; candidate for U.S. Senate from Kentucky 1867; candidate for the Republican nomination for Vice President of the United States 1868; candidate for U.S. House of Representatives from Kentucky 1870; delegate to the Republican National Convention 1872. Great grandnephew of Thomas Adams.

Spences[edit]

  • John S. Spence (1788–1840), Maryland House Delegate, Maryland State Senator, U.S. Representative from Maryland 1823–25 1831–33, U.S. Senator from Maryland 1836–40. Uncle of Thomas Ara Spence.[262]
    • Thomas Ara Spence (1810–1877), U.S. Representative from Maryland 1843–45, Circuit Court Judge in Maryland. Nephew of John S. Spence.[263]

Spencers[edit]

  • Ambrose Spencer (1765–1848), City Clerk of Hudson, New York 1786–93, New York Assemblyman 1793–95, New York State Senator 1795–1804, Assistant Attorney General of New York 1796, Attorney General of New York 1802–04, Justice of the New York Supreme Court 1804–19, Chief Justice of the New York Supreme Court 1819–23, U.S. Representative from New York 1829–31, Mayor of Albany, New York 1824–26; President of the Whig National Convention 1844. Father of John C. Spencer.[264]
    • John C. Spencer (1788–1855), Postmaster of Canandaigua, New York 1814; Assistant Attorney General 1815; U.S. Representative from New York 1817–19; candidate for U.S. Senate from New York 1818; New York Assemblyman 1820–22; New York State Senator 1824–28; U.S. Secretary of War 1841–43; U.S. Secretary of the Treasury 1843–44. Son of Ambrose Spencer.[265]

NOTE: Ambrose Spencer was also brother-in-law of U.S. Senator De Witt Clinton.[266]

Spooners[edit]

  • John Coit Spooner (1843–1919), Wisconsin Assemblyman 1872, U.S. Senator from Wisconsin 1885–91 1897–1907, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1888 1891, Governor of Wisconsin 1892. Brother of Philip L. Spooner, Jr.[267]
  • Philip L. Spooner, Jr. (1847–1918), Mayor of Madison, Wisconsin 1880–81. Brother of John Coit Spooner.

Spragues[edit]

  • Peleg Sprague (1793–1880), Massachusetts State Representative 1821–22, U.S. Representative from Massachusetts 1825–29, U.S. Senator from Massachusetts 1829–35, U.S. District Court Judge of Massachusetts 1841–65. Grandfather of Charles F. Sprague.[268]
    • Charles F. Sprague (1857–1902), Boston, Massachusetts Common Councilman 1889–90; Massachusetts State Representative 1891–92; Massachusetts State Senator 1895–96; U.S. Representative from Massachusetts 1897–1901. Grandson of Peleg Sprague.[269]

Spriggs[edit]

  • Michael Sprigg (1791–1845), Maryland House Delegate 1821 1823 1837 1840 1844, U.S. Representative from Maryland 1827–31. Brother of James Sprigg.[270]
  • James Sprigg (1802–1852), Kentucky State Representative 1830–34 1837–40 1852, U.S. Representative from Kentucky 1841–43. Brother of Michael Sprigg.[271]

Staeblers[edit]

  • Edward W. Staebler (1872–1946), Mayor of Ann Arbor, Michigan 1927–31; candidate for Michigan State Representative 1932. Father of Neil Staebler.[272]
    • Neil Staebler (1905–2000), Chairman of the Michigan Democratic Party 1950–61, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1952 1956 1960 1964 1968, U.S. Representative from Michigan 1963–65, Democratic National Committeeman 1963–67 1972–75, candidate for Governor of Michigan 1964. Son of Edward W. Staebler.[273]

Staggers[edit]

Stanfords[edit]

  • Charles Stanford (1819–1885), New York Assemblyman 1864–65, New York State Senator 1866–69. Brother of Leland Stanford.[276]
  • Leland Stanford (1824–1893), candidate for Governor of California 1859, Governor of California 1862–63, U.S. Senator from California 18885-1893. Brother of Charles Stanford.[277]

Stanfords and Webbs[edit]

Stanlys[edit]

  • John Stanly (1774–1834), member of the North Carolina House of Commons 1798–99 1812–15 1818–19 1823–25, U.S. Representative from North Carolina 1801–03 1809–11. Father of Edward Stanly.[280]
    • Edward Stanly (1810–1872), U.S. Representative from North Carolina 1837–43 1849–53, North Carolina State Representative 1844–46 1848–49, candidate for Governor of California 1857, Governor in North Carolina 1862–63. Son of John Stanly.[281]

Starkweathers[edit]

Stassens[edit]

Steagalls[edit]

  • William Collinsworth Steagall, Alabama State Senator. Father of Henry B. Steagall.[282]
    • Henry B. Steagall (1873–1943), Alabama State Representative 1906–07, U.S. Representative from Alabama 1915–43, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1940. Son of William Collinsworth Steagall.[283]

Steelmans[edit]

Stephens[edit]

  • Alexander H. Stephens (1812–1883), Georgia State Representative 1836–41, Georgia State Senator 1842, U.S. Representative from Georgia 1843–59 1873–82, Delegate to the Confederate States Provisional Congress from Georgia 1861–62, Vice President of the Confederate States 1861–65, candidate for U.S. Senate from Georgia 1872, Governor of Georgia 1882–83. Brother of Linton Stephens.[285]
  • Linton Stephens (1823–1872), Georgia State Representative 1849 1863, Georgia State Senator 1853–55, candidate for U.S. Representative from Georgia 1855 1857, Justice of the Georgia Supreme Court 1859–60. Brother of Alexander H. Stephens.[286]
    • Robert G. Stephens, Jr. (1913–2003), Attorney of Athens, Georgia 1947–50; Georgia State Senator 1951–53; Georgia State Representative 1953–59; delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1964; U.S. Representative from Georgia 1961–77. Great-grandnephew of Alexander H. Stephens.[287]

Stephensons[edit]

  • Isaac Stephenson (1829–1918), Wisconsin Assemblyman 1866 1868, U.S. Representative from Wisconsin 1883–89, U.S. Senator from Wisconsin 1907–15. Brother of Samuel M. Stephenson.[288]
  • Samuel M. Stephenson (1831–1907), Chairman of the Board of Menominee County, Michigan; Michigan State Representative 1877–78; Michigan State Senator 1879–80 1885–86; delegate to the Republican National Convention 1884 1888; U.S. Representative from Michigan 1889–97. Brother of Isaac Stephenson.[289]

Stepoviches[edit]

  • Michael Anthony Stepovich (1919–2014), Alaska Territory Representative 1951–53, Alaska Territory Senator 1953–57, Governor of Alaska Territory 1957–58, candidate for U.S. Senate from Alaska 1958, candidate for Governor of Alaska 1962 1966, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1964. Father of Nick Stepovich.[290]
    • Nick Stepovich (born 1958), Alaska State Representative 2003–05. Son of Michael Anthony Stepovich.[291]

Sterlings[edit]

Sterlings of Connecticut and New York[edit]

Stetsons and Wilsons[edit]

  • Charles Stetson (1801–1883), Judge of the Bangor, Maine Municipal Court 1834–39; Bangor, Maine Councilman 1843–44; Maine Executive Councilman 1845–48; U.S. Representative from Maine 1849–51. Brother of Isiah Stetson.[296]
  • Isiah Stetson (1812–1880), Mayor of Bangor, Maine 1859–62. Brother of Charles Stetson.[297]
    • Charles S. Wilson (1873–1947), U.S. Minister to Bulgaria 1921–28, U.S. Minister to Romania 1928–33, U.S. Minister to Yugoslavia 1933. Grandson of Charles Stetson.[298]

Stevens[edit]

  • Theodore F. Stevens (1923–2010), U.S. Attorney for Alaska Territory 1954–56, candidate for U.S. Senate from Alaska 1962, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1964 1972, Alaska State Representative 1964–68, candidate for Republican nomination for U.S. Senate from Alaska 1968, U.S. Senator from Alaska 1968–2009. Father of Ben Stevens.[299]
    • Ben Stevens (born 1959), Alaska State Senator 2001–07, Republican National Committeeman 2004–08. Son of Theodore F. Stevens.[300]

Stevens of Massachusetts and Washington[edit]

  • Charles A. Stevens (1816–1892), Massachusetts State Representative 1853, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1860 1868, Massachusetts Governor's Councilman 1867–70, U.S. Representative from Massachusetts 1874, U.S. Representative from Massachusetts 1875. Brother of Moses T. Stevens.[301]
  • Moses T. Stevens (1825–1907), Massachusetts State Representative 1861, Massachusetts State Senator 1868, U.S. Representative from Massachusetts 1891–95. Brother of Charles A. Stevens.[302]
  • Isaac Stevens (1818–1862), Governor of Washington Territory 1853–57, candidate for Democratic nominations for U.S. Congressional Delegate from Washington Territory 1855, withdrew nomination; U.S. Congressional Delegate from Washington Territory 1857–61; delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1860. Cousin of Charles A. Stevens and Moses T. Stevens.[303]
    • Hazard Stevens (1842–1918), member of the Massachusetts Legislature, candidate for U.S. Representative from Massachusetts. Son of Isaac Stevens.[304]

Stevensons[edit]

The Stevensons of Illinois have produced a number of important political figures:

NOTE: James Stevenson Ewing was also son of Bloomington, Illinois Mayor John Wallis Ewing[310] and brother of Illinois State Judge William Gillespie Ewing.[311] Sydenham B. Alexander was also cousin of U.S. Senator John Sharp Williams.[312]

Stevensons of California, Idaho, and Nevada[edit]

Stewarts[edit]

  • Andrew Stewart (1791–1872), Pennsylvania State Representative 1815–18, U.S. Attorney in Pennsylvania 1818–20, U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania 1821–20 1831–35 1843–49, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1860, candidate for U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania 1870. Father of Andrew Stewart.[315]
    • Andrew Stewart (1836–1903), candidate for U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania, U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania 1891–92. Son of Andrew Stewart.[316]

Stines[edit]

Stinsons[edit]

  • Ford E. Stinson, member of the Louisiana House of Representatives 1940 to 1948 and 1952 to 1972 from Bossier Parish, lawyer and father of Ford E. Stinson, Jr.[319]
    • Ford E. Stinson, Jr., judge of the Louisiana 26th Judicial District court 1997 to 2014, chief judge 2004 to 2014, son of Ford E. Stinson and father of Douglas Matthew Stinson[320]
      • Douglas Matthew Stinson (born 1982), assistant district attorney for juvenile cases for the 26th Judicial District Court in Bossier and Webster parishes, son of Ford E. Stinson, Jr., and grandson of Ford E. Stinson[321]

Stocktons[edit]

  • Richard Stockton (1730–1781), Justice of the New Jersey Supreme Court. Brother-in-law of Elias Boudinot.[322]
  • Elias Boudinot (1740–1821), New Jersey Colony Assemblyman, Delegate to the Continental Congress from New Jersey 1778 1781–83, U.S. Representative from New Jersey 1789–95. Brother-in-law of Richard Stockton.[323]
  • Elisha Boudinot, Chief Justice of the New Jersey Supreme Court. Brother of Elias Boudinot.
    • Richard Stockton (1764–1828), U.S. Attorney of New Jersey 1789–91, U.S. Senator from New Jersey 1796–99, candidate for Governor of New Jersey 1801 1803 1804, U.S. Representative from New Jersey 1813–15. Son of Richard Stockton.[324]
      • Robert F. Stockton (1795–1866), Governor of California 1846–47, U.S. Senator from New Jersey 1851–53. Son of Richard Stockton.[325]
      • Richard Stockton Field (1803–1870), New Jersey Assemblyman 1837, Attorney General of New Jersey 1838–41, delegate to the New Jersey Constitutional Convention 1844, U.S. Senator from New Jersey 1862–63, Judge of the U.S. District Court of New Jersey 1863–70. Son of Richard Stockton.[326]
        • John P. Stockton (1826–1900), U.S. Minister to Papal States 1858–61, U.S. Senator from New Jersey 1865–66 1869–75, Attorney General of New Jersey 1877–97. Son of Robert F. Stockton.[327]

NOTE: Elias Boudinot was also father-in-law of U.S. Attorney General William Bradford.[328]

Stocktons of Delaware and Michigan[edit]

Stokes[edit]

  • Louis Stokes (1925-2015), U.S. Representative from Ohio 1969–99, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1972. Brother of Carl Stokes.[331]
  • Carl Stokes (1927–1996), Ohio State Representative 1962, candidate for Mayor of Cleveland, Ohio 1965; Mayor of Cleveland, Ohio 1967–71; delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1972; Municipal Court Judge in Ohio 1983–94; U.S. Ambassador to Seychelles 1994–95. Brother of Louis Stokes.[332]
    • Angela Stokes, Municipal Court Judge in Ohio. Daughter of Louis Stokes.

Stokes and Wellborns[edit]

  • Montfort Stokes (1762–1842), U.S. Senator from North Carolina 1816–23, Governor of North Carolina 1830–32. Brother-in-law of James Wellborn.[333]
  • James Wellborn (1767–1854), North Carolina State Senator 1795–1811 1818–21 1823–24 1828–29 1832 1834. Brother-in-law of Montfort Stokes.[334]

Stones[edit]

  • William Stone (1603–1695), Governor of Maryland Colony 1649–55. Great-great grandfather of Thomas Stone, Michael J. Stone, and John Hoskins Stone.
    • Thomas Stone (1743–1787), Maryland State Senator 1779–83, Delegate to the Continental Congress from Maryland 1775–76 1778 1784. Great-great grandson of William Stone.
    • Michael J. Stone (1747–1812), Maryland House Delegate 1781–83, U.S. Representative from Maryland 1789–91. Great-great grandson of William Stone.
    • John Hoskins Stone (1750–1804), Maryland Executive Councilman 1779–85 1791–92, Maryland House Delegate 1785–87 1790, Governor of Maryland 1794–97. Great-great grandson of William Stone.
      • Frederick Stone (1820–1899), Maryland House Delegate 1864–65, U.S. Representative from Maryland 1867–71, Judge of the Maryland Court of Appeals 1881–90. Grandson of Michael J. Stone.[335]
      • John Moncure Daniel (1825–1865), U.S. Chargé d'Affaires to Sardinia 1853–54, U.S. Minister to Sardinia 1854–61. Grandson of Thomas Stone.[336]

Storers[edit]

  • Bellamy Storer (1796–1875), U.S. Representative from Ohio 1835–37, Judge of the Cincinnati, Ohio Superior Court 1854–72. Father of Bellamy Storer.[337]
    • Bellamy Storer (1847–1922), U.S. Attorney in Ohio 1869–70, U.S. Representative from Ohio 1891–95, U.S. Minister to Belgium 1897–99, U.S. Minister to Spain 1899–1902, U.S. Minister to Austria-Hungary 1902–06. Son of Bellamy Storer.[338]
      • Nicholas Longworth (1869–1931), Ohio State Representative 1899, Ohio State Senator 1901, U.S. Representative from Ohio 1903–13 1915–31, Speaker of the U.S. House of Representatives 1925–31. Nephew of Bellamy Storer.[339]
      • Alice Roosevelt Longworth (1884–1980), delegate to the Republican National Convention 1936 1940. Wife of Nicholas Longworth.[340]

NOTE: Alice Lee Roosevelt was also daughter to U.S. President Theodore Roosevelt,[341] sister of Puerto Rico Governor Theodore Roosevelt, Jr.,[342] and first cousin of Connecticut State Representative Corinne Alsop Cole.[343]

Storkes[edit]

Storrs[edit]

  • Henry R. Storrs (1787–1837), U.S. Representative from New York 1817–21 1823–31, Judge of the Court of Common Please in Oneida County, New York 1825–29. Brother of William L. Storrs.[346]
  • William L. Storrs (1795–1861), Connecticut 1827–29 1834, U.S. Representative from Connecticut 1829–33 1839–40, Justice of the Connecticut Supreme Court 1840–56, Chief Justice of the Connecticut Supreme Court 1856–61. Brother of Henry R. Storrs.[347]

Storys[edit]

  • Joseph Story (1779–1845), Massachusetts State Representative 1805–07, U.S. Representative from Massachusetts 1808–09, Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court 1811–45. Granduncle of Bert J. Storey.[348]
    • Bert J. Storey (1880–1958), Michigan State Representative 1939–50, Chairman of the Ionia County, Michigan Republican Party 1950; candidate for the Republican nomination for Michigan State Senate 1952; Michigan State Senator 1955–58. Grandnephew of Joseph Story.[349]

Stoughtons, Nelsons, and Tailers[edit]

  • William Stoughton (1631–1701), Deputy Governor of Massachusetts Bay Colony, Chief Magistrate of Massachusetts Bay Colony, Chief Justice of the Massachusetts Bay Colony Supreme Court, acting Governor of Massachusetts Bay Colony 1694–99 1700–01. Uncle of William Tailer.
    • William Tailer (1676–1732), Lieutenant Governor of Massachusetts Bay Colony, acting Governor of Massachusetts Bay Colony 1715–16 1730. Nephew of William Stoughton.
    • John Nelson (1654–1734), Lieutenant Governor of Massachusetts Bay Colony. Brother-in-law of William Tailer.

Strattons[edit]

Strattons of Illinois[edit]

  • William J. Stratton (1886–1938), Illinois Secretary of State 1929–33, candidate for Illinois Secretary of States 1936. Father of William Stratton.[351]
    • William Stratton (1914–2001), U.S. Representative from Illinois 1941–43 1947–49, Treasurer of Illinois 1843–1945 1951–53, candidate for the Republican nomination for Illinois Secretary of States 1944, candidate for Michigan Secretary of State 1948, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1952 1956 1960, Governor of Illinois 1953–61, candidate for the Republican nomination for Vice President of the United States 1960, candidate for the Republican nomination for Governor of Illinois 1968. Son of William J. Stratton.[352]

Straus[edit]

  • Isidor Straus (1845–1912), U.S. Representative from New York 1894–95. Brother of Oscar Straus.[353]
  • Nathan Straus (1848-1931), Parks Commissioner of New York City 1889-1893, president of the Board of Health and Commissioner of the Department of Health 1898, Tammany Candidate for Mayor of New York City in 1894, United States delegate to the International Congress for Protection of Infants 1911, United States delegate to the Congress of Tuberculosis 1912. Brother of Isidor Straus and Oscar Straus.
  • Oscar Straus (1850–1926), U.S. Minister to Ottoman Empire 1887–89 1898–99, U.S. Secretary of Commerce and Labor 1906–09, U.S. Ambassador to Ottoman Empire 1909–10, candidate for Governor of New York 1912. Brother of Isidor Straus.[354]
    • Jesse I. Straus (1872–1936), U.S. Ambassador to France 1933–36. Son of Isidor Straus.[355]
    • Nathan Straus, Jr. 1889-1961, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1920 1924 1944, New York State Senator 1921–26. Nephew of Isidor Straus and Oscar Straus.[356]
      • Stuart Scheftel (1911–1994), candidate for U.S. Representative from New York 1942. Grandson of Isidor Straus.[357]
      • R. Peter Straus (1924–2012), delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1960 1964. Director of Voice of America under Jimmy Carter. Son of Nathan Straus, Jr.[358]

NOTE: Nathan Straus, Jr. was also brother-in-law of New York Supreme Court Justice Irving Lehman[359] and U.S. Senator Herbert H. Lehman.

Streets[edit]

  • John F. Street (born 1943), Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Councilman 1980–98; Mayor of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 2000–08; delegate to the Democratic National Convention 2000 2004 2008. Brother of Milton Street.[360]
  • Milton Street, Pennsylvania State Representative 1979–80, Pennsylvania State Senator 1981–84, candidate for U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania 1982, candidate for Mayor of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 2007; candidate for the Democratic nomination for Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Councilman 2007. Brother of John F. Street.[361]
    • Sharif Street, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 2004, candidate for Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Councilman 2007. Son of John F. Street.

Strongs[edit]

  • Theron R. Strong (1802–1873), District Attorney of Wayne County, New York 1835–39; U.S. Representative from New York 1839–41; New York Assemblyman 1842; Justice of the New York Supreme Court 1851–59; Judge of Court of Appeals in New York 1859. Cousin of William Strong.[362]
  • William Strong (1808–1895), U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania 1847–51, Justice of the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania 1857–68, Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court 1870–80. Cousin of Theron R. Strong.[363]

Strothers[edit]

Strubles[edit]

  • George R. Struble (1836–1918), Judge in Iowa 1870–72, Iowa Assemblyman. Brother of Isaac S. Struble.
  • Isaac S. Struble (1843–1913), U.S. Representative from Iowa 1883–91. Brother of George R. Struble.

Stuarts[edit]

  • Archibald Stuart (1795–1855), delegate to the Virginia Constitutional Convention 1829 1830 1850 1851, Virginia House Delegate 1830–31, U.S. Representative from Virginia 1837–39, Virginia State Senator 1853–54. Cousin of Alexander H.H. Stuart.[367]
  • Alexander H.H. Stuart (1807–1891), member of the Virginia House of Burgesses 1836–39, U.S. Representative from Virginia 1841–43, U.S. Secretary of the Interior 1850–53, Virginia State Senator 1857–61, Virginia Assemblyman 1874–77. Cousin of Archibald Stuart.[368]

Sturges[edit]

  • Jonathan Sturges (1740–1819), Connecticut State Representative 1772–84, Justice of the Peace in Fairfield County, Connecticut; Delegate to the Constitutional Convention from Connecticut 1786; U.S. Representative from Connecticut 1789–93; Justice of the Connecticut Supreme Court 1793–1805. Father of Lewis B. Sturges.[369]
    • Lewis B. Sturges (1763–1844), Connecticut State Representative 1794–1803, U.S. Representative from Connecticut 1803–17. Son of Jonathan Sturges.[370]

Sullivans[edit]

  • John Sullivan (1740–1795), Delegate to the Continental Congress from New Hampshire 1774–75 1780–81, Attorney General of New Hampshire 1782–86, New Hampshire Assemblyman, President of New Hampshire 1786–88 1789–90, Judge of the U.S. District Court of New Hampshire 1789–95. Brother of James Sullivan.[371]
  • James Sullivan (1744–1808), Massachusetts Colony Representative 1774–75, member of the Massachusetts General Court 1775–76, Justice of the Massachusetts Superior Court 1776–82, Delegate to the Continental Congress from Massachusetts 1782–83, Attorney General of Massachusetts 1790–1807, Governor of Massachusetts 1807–08. Brother of John Sullivan.[372]
    • George Sullivan (1771–1838), New Hampshire State Representative 1805 1813, Attorney General of New Hampshire 1805–06 1816–35, U.S. Representative from New Hampshire 1811–13, New Hampshire State Senator 1814–15. Son of John Sullivan.[373]

Sullivans of Indiana[edit]

  • Oliver H. Smith (1794–1859), Indiana State Representative 1822–24, U.S. Representative from Indiana 1827–29, U.S. Senator from Indiana 1837–43. Father-in-law of Thomas L. Sullivan, Sr..
  • Jeremiah Sullivan (1794–1870), Indiana State Representative 1819–21, candidate for U.S. Representative from Indiana 1824 1826, Justice of the Indiana Supreme Court 1837–46, County Judge in Indiana 1869–70. Father of Thomas L. Sullivan, Sr.[374]
    • Thomas L. Sullivan, Sr. (1819–1878), Indiana State Representative 1844–45. Son of Jeremiah Sullivan.[375]
      • Thomas L. Sullivan (1846–1936), Circuit Court Judge in Indiana 1888, Mayor of Indianapolis, Indiana 1890–93; candidate for Superior Court Judge in Indiana 1899. Son of Thomas L. Sullivan, Sr..
        • Reginald H. Sullivan (1876–1980), Indiana State Senator 1911–13, Mayor of Indianapolis, Indiana 1930–34 1939–42; delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1932 1940. Son of Thomas L. Sullivan.[376]

Sulzers[edit]

  • William Sulzer (1863–1941), New York Assemblyman, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1892 1896 1900 1904 1908 1912, U.S. Representative from New York 1895–1912, Governor of New York 1913, candidate for Governor of New York 1914. Brother of Charles August Sulzer.[377]
  • Charles August Sulzer (1879–1919), Alaska Territory Senator 1914, U.S. Congressional Delegate from Alaska Territory 1917–19 1919. Brother of William Sulzer.[378]

Sumters[edit]

  • Thomas Sumter (1734–1832), Justice of the Peace in South Carolina, South Carolina State Representative, South Carolina State Senator 1781–82, U.S. Representative South Carolina 1789–93 1797–1801, U.S. Senator from South Carolina 1801–10. Grandfather of Thomas De Lage Sumter.[379]

Sunias[edit]

  • Fofo Iosefa Fiti Sunia (born 1937), American Samoa Territory Senator 1970–78, U.S. Congressional Delegate from American Samoa 1981–88. Brother of Tauese Sunia and Ipulasi Sunia.
  • Tauese Sunia (1941–2003), Governor of American Samoa 1997–2003. Brother of Fofo Iosefa Fiti Sunia and Ipulasi Sunia.
  • Ipulasi Sunia (born 1943), Treasurer of American Samoa, Lieutenant Governor of American Samoa. Brother of Fofo Iosefa Fiti Sunia and Tauese Sunia.
  • Eni Faleomavaega (born 1943), Lieutenant Governor of American Samoa 1985–89, U.S. Congressional Delegate from American Samoa 1989–2015, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1996 2000 2004. Cousin of Fofo Iosefa Fiti Sunia, Tauese Sunia, and Ipulasi Sunia.

Sununus[edit]

  • John H. Sununu (born 1939), New Hampshire State Representative 1973–74, candidate for U.S. Senate from New Hampshire 1980, Governor of New Hampshire 1983–89, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1988, White House Chief of Staff 1989–91, Chairman of the New Hampshire Republican Party 2009–Present. Father of John E. Sununu.[381]

Suozzis[edit]

Sutherlands[edit]

  • John Sutherland (1827–1889), Missouri State Senator. Father of Howard Sutherland.[385]
    • Howard Sutherland (1865–1950), West Virginia State Senator 1909–12, U.S. Representative from West Virginia 1913–17, U.S. Senator from West Virginia 1917–23, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1924 1932 1936. Son of John Sutherland.[386]

Sutherlins and Williamsons[edit]

  • George Williamson (1829–1882), U.S. Minister to Costa Rica 1873–79, U.S. Minister to Salvador 1873–79, U.S. Minister to Guatemala 1873–79, U.S. Minister to Honduras 1873–79, U.S. Minister to Nicaragua 1873–79. Father-in-law of Edgar Williamson Sutherlin.[387]
    • Edgar Williamson Sutherlin, Louisiana State Senator. Son-in-law of George Williamson.[388]

Sweeneys[edit]

  • Martin L. Sweeney (1885–1960), Ohio State Representative 1913–14, Judge of the Cleveland, Ohio Municipal Court 1924–32; delegate to the Republican National Convention 1932; U.S. Representative from Ohio 1931–43; candidate for Democratic nomination for Mayor of Cleveland, Ohio 1933 1941; candidate for Democratic nomination for Governor of Ohio 1944. Father of Robert E. Sweeney.[389]

Swensons[edit]

  • Swen Swenson (1836–1905), Minnesota State Representative 1887. Brother of Lars Swenson.[391]
  • Lars Swenson (1842–1904), Minnesota State Senator 1887–89. Brother of Swen Swenson.[392]
    • Lauritz S. Swenson (1865–1947), delegate to the Republican National Convention 1896, U.S. Minister to Denmark 1897–1905, U.S. Minister to Switzerland 1910–11, U.S. Minister to Norway 1911–13 1921–30, U.S. Minister to the Netherlands 1931–34. Son of Swen Swenson.[393]
    • Oscar A. Swenson (1877–1951), Minnesota State Representative 1913–31, Minnesota State Senator 1937–49. Son of Swen Swenson.[394]
    • Alfred J. Pearson (1869–1939), U.S. Minister to Poland 1924–25, U.S. Minister to Finland 1925–30. Son-in-law of Lars Swenson.[395]

Sykes[edit]

  • James Sykes (1725–1792), Delegate to the Continental Congress from Delaware 1777, Delaware State Court Judge. Father of James Sykes.[396]
    • James Sykes (1761–1822), Delaware State Senator, Governor of Delaware. Son of James Sykes.[397]

Symingtons[edit]

See Symington family

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  91. ^ SEIBERLING, John Frederick - Biographical Information
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  124. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Shaw
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  128. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sheehe to Shelden
  129. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sheldon
  130. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sheldon
  131. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sheldon
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  137. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sheppard
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  142. ^ BONO, Sonny - Biographical Information
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  145. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sherman
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  149. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Shields
  150. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Shields
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  152. ^ SHOBER, Francis Edwin - Biographical Information
  153. ^ SHOBER, Francis Emanuel - Biographical Information
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  155. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Shoaf to Shorr
  156. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Knight
  157. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Shortal to Shukailo
  158. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Shortal to Shukailo
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  162. ^ SHOUP, Richard Gardner (Dick) - Biographical Information
  163. ^ David Shriver
  164. ^ Biofiles: Maria Shriver
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  166. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Shular to Shytle
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  168. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Brown, C to D
  169. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Brown, E to F
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  185. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Simmons
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  189. ^ State of Wyoming Legislature
  190. ^ Wyoming State Parks and Cultural Resources - Director
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  192. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Simpson
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  195. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sina to Sizer
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  198. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Skinner
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  200. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Slausen to Sliwinksi
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  202. ^ SLEMP, Campbell Bascom - Biographical Information
  203. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Slausen to Sliwinksi
  204. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Slausen to Sliwinksi
  205. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Emetaz to Engle
  206. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Emetaz to Engle
  207. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Emetaz to Engle
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  209. ^ SLOAN, Ithamar Conkey - Biographical Information
  210. ^ George Smathers
  211. ^ Ourcampaigns.com
  212. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Smith, S to T
  213. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Smith, O to R
  214. ^ SMITH, Nathaniel - Biographical Information
  215. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Smith, K to N
  216. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Smith, S to T
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  218. ^ Nick Smith
  219. ^ [3][dead link]
  220. ^ SMITH, Jeremiah - Biographical Information
  221. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Smith, S to T
  222. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Smith, O to R
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  225. ^ John SMITH | Infoplease.com
  226. ^ SMITH, Worthington Curtis - Biographical Information
  227. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Smith, J
  228. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Smith, E to F
  229. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Smith, J
  230. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Smith, G to I
  231. ^ Oregon Newspaper Hall of Fame: Elmo Smith
  232. ^ Denny Smith
  233. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sword to Szyperski
  234. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Rowlands to Roxylea
  235. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Smith-bryce to Smyser
  236. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Smith-bryce to Smyser
  237. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Smith-bryce to Smyser
  238. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Smith-bryce to Smyser
  239. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Smith-bryce to Smyser
  240. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Rowlands to Roxylea
  241. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Smythe to Snelgrove
  242. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Smythe to Snelgrove
  243. ^ Richard A. Snelling
  244. ^ http://www.mwaa.com/file/2010-09-02_Airports_Authority_Board_Elects_2011_Officers.pdf
  245. ^ Ourcampaigns.com
  246. ^ Ourcampaigns.com
  247. ^ SNODGRASS, Henry Clay - Biographical Information
  248. ^ SNODGRASS, Charles Edward - Biographical Information
  249. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Southall to Spake
  250. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Southall to Spake
  251. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Southall to Spake
  252. ^ Richard Southgate
  253. ^ williamsouthgate
  254. ^ Richard Dobbs SPAIGHT | Infoplease.com
  255. ^ SPAIGHT, Richard Dobbs, Jr. - Biographical Information
  256. ^ DONNELL, Richard Spaight - Biographical Information
  257. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sparks-wade to Spelts
  258. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sparks-wade to Spelts
  259. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sweeten to Swinburne
  260. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sparks-wade to Spelts
  261. ^ Arlen Specter
  262. ^ SPENCE, John Selby - Biographical Information
  263. ^ SPENCE, Thomas Ara - Biographical Information
  264. ^ Ambrose SPENCER | Infoplease.com
  265. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Spencer
  266. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Clinton
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  268. ^ SPRAGUE, Peleg - Biographical Information
  269. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sprague
  270. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sprigg
  271. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sprigg
  272. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sproat to Staffin
  273. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sproat to Staffin
  274. ^ STAGGERS, Harley Orrin - Biographical Information
  275. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stafseth to Standifer
  276. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Standiford to Stankowicz
  277. ^ Leland Stanford
  278. ^ STANFORD, Richard - Biographical Information
  279. ^ WEBB, William Robert - Biographical Information
  280. ^ STANLY, John - Biographical Information
  281. ^ STANLY, Edward - Biographical Information
  282. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Starr-triplett to Stearney
  283. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Starr-triplett to Stearney
  284. ^ Hot Contender: If looks count, Sarah Steelman may be your next governor | Riverfront Times
  285. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stephens
  286. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stephens
  287. ^ STEPHENS, Robert Grier, Jr. - Biographical Information
  288. ^ STEPHENSON, Isaac - Biographical Information
  289. ^ STEPHENSON, Samuel Merritt - Biographical Information
  290. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stephine to Sterler
  291. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stephine to Sterler
  292. ^ STERLING, Thomas - Biographical Information
  293. ^ STERLING, John Allen - Biographical Information
  294. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sterling
  295. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sterling
  296. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sternberg to Stevenot
  297. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sternberg to Stevenot
  298. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Wilson, C to D
  299. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stevens, S to T
  300. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stevens, A to B
  301. ^ STEVENS, Charles Abbot - Biographical Information
  302. ^ STEVENS, Moses Tyler - Biographical Information
  303. ^ STEVENS, Isaac Ingalls - Biographical Information
  304. ^ Hazard Stevens photographs c 1840s-1918 | University of Oregon Libraries
  305. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stevenson to Steward
  306. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stevenson to Steward
  307. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stevenson to Steward
  308. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stevenson to Steward
  309. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Ewing
  310. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Ewing
  311. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Ewing
  312. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Williams, J
  313. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stevenson to Steward
  314. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stevenson to Steward
  315. ^ STEWART, Andrew - Biographical Information
  316. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stewart, A to B
  317. ^ "Louisiana: Stine, Dennis Neal", Who's Who in American Politics, 2003-2004, 19th ed., Vol. 1 (Alabama-Montana) (Marquis Who's Who: New Providence, New Jersey, 2003), p. 796
  318. ^ "Louisiana: Stine, Timothy D.", Who's Who in American Politics, 2003-2004, 19th ed., Vol. 1 (Alabama-Montana) (Marquis Who's Who: New Providence, New Jersey, 2003), p. 796
  319. ^ "Membership in the Louisiana House of Representatives, 1812-2012" (PDF). legis.state.la.us. Archived from the original (PDF) on December 29, 2009. Retrieved July 18, 2009. 
  320. ^ "Judge Ford E. Stinson, Jr.". 26jdc.com. Archived from the original on April 24, 2014. Retrieved April 25, 2014. 
  321. ^ "Douglas Stinson appointed assistant district attorney, August 27, 2012". Shreveport Times. Retrieved April 25, 2014. 
  322. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stockton
  323. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Boude to Bowell
  324. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stockton
  325. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stockton
  326. ^ FIELD, Richard Stockton - Biographical Information
  327. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stockton
  328. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Bradby to Bradlee
  329. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stockton
  330. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stockton
  331. ^ Louis B. Stokes
  332. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stokes
  333. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stokes
  334. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Welcker to Wellensiek
  335. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stone
  336. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Dani to Daniello
  337. ^ STORER, Bellamy - Biographical Information
  338. ^ STORER, Bellamy - Biographical Information
  339. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Long-bey to Looker
  340. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Long-bey to Looker
  341. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Roosevelt
  342. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Roosevelt
  343. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Alliston to Alstadt
  344. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stoneback to Stoup
  345. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stoneback to Stoup
  346. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stoneback to Stoup
  347. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stoneback to Stoup
  348. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stoneback to Stoup
  349. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stoneback to Stoup
  350. ^ http://www.mayorstratton.com/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=14&Itemid=27
  351. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stratton
  352. ^ William G. Stratton
  353. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Straub to Streeper
  354. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Straub to Streeper
  355. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Straub to Streeper
  356. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Straub to Streeper
  357. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Schaub to Schemmer
  358. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Straub to Streeper
  359. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Lehman
  360. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Street
  361. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Street
  362. ^ STRONG, Theron Rudd - Biographical Information
  363. ^ STRONG, William - Biographical Information
  364. ^ STROTHER, George French - Biographical Information
  365. ^ STROTHER, James French - Biographical Information
  366. ^ STROTHER, James French - Biographical Information
  367. ^ Archibald STUART | Infoplease.com
  368. ^ STUART, Alexander Hugh Holmes - Biographical Information
  369. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stuart-hale to Styza
  370. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Stuart-hale to Styza
  371. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sullivan, J
  372. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sullivan, J
  373. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sullivan, G to I
  374. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sullivan, J
  375. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sullivan, S to T
  376. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sullivan, O to R
  377. ^ SULZER, William - Biographical Information
  378. ^ SULZER, Charles August - Biographical Information
  379. ^ SUMTER, Thomas - Biographical Information
  380. ^ SUMTER, Thomas De Lage - Biographical Information
  381. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sumners to Sutor
  382. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sumners to Sutor
  383. ^ http://fortune.com/2016/11/12/chris-sununu-new-hampshire/
  384. ^ http://www.ourcampaigns.com/CandidateDetail.html?CandidateID=67528
  385. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sumners to Sutor
  386. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sumners to Sutor
  387. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Williams-burnett to Williamson
  388. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sumners to Sutor
  389. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sweeden to Sweere
  390. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sweeden to Sweere
  391. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sweeten to Swinburne
  392. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sweeten to Swinburne
  393. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sweeten to Swinburne
  394. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Sweeten to Swinburne
  395. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Pearson
  396. ^ Delaware United States Senators
  397. ^ Delaware Governor's - 1801 to 1851