List of United States Political Families (S)

List Of United States Political Families (S)

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

Read more about List Of United States Political Families (S):  The Sabos, The Salazars, The Salmons, The Salomons, The Saltonstalls, The Samfords, The Sammons and Starins, The Sanchezes, The Sanders of Louisiana, The Sanders of New York, The Sanfords, The Sanfords of Connecticut and New York, The Sanfords of Rhode Island, The Sapps, The Sarbanes, The Satterfields, The Saulsburys, The Saxbes, The Saylers, The Saylors, The Schells, The Schencks and Tellers, The Schleichers and Stockdales, The Schmitzes, The Schoonmakers, The Schreibers, The Schuylers, The Schwabe, The Scotts, The Scotts of Maryland and Pennsylvania, The Scotts of Pennsylvania and Florida, The Scrantons, The Scudders, The Seavers, The Seelyes, The Seiberlings, The Semples, The Sensenbrenners, The Serranos, The Sessions, The Sewalls, The Sewalls of Maine and New Jersey, The Sewards and Millers, The Sewells, The Seymours, The Seymours and Conklings, The Shannons, The Shaws, The Sheffields, The Sheffields and Tods, The Sheldons, The Shelleys, The Shepleys, The Sheppards and Macks, The Sheppards and Wallaces, The Shermans, The Shermans of Ohio, The Shields, The Shippens, The Shiras, The Shobers, The Shonks, The Shotts, The Sholes of Wisconsin, The Shoups, The Shrivers, The Shunks and Browns, The Shusters, The Sibleys and Trowbridges, The Silvesters, The Simms, The Simmons and Urners, The Simons, The Simons of Illinois, The Simpsons, The Simpsons of Illinois, The Sinnicksons, The Skinners, The Slaters, The Slays, The Slemps, The Slidells and Emmets, The Sloans, The Smatherses, The Smiths, The Smiths of Connecticut, The Smiths of Michigan, The Smiths of New Hampshire and Illinois, The Smiths of Oregon, The Smiths of Vermont, The Smiths of Vermont (II), The Smiths of Vermont (III), The Smiths of West Virginia, The Smiths and Symms, The Smoots, The Snapps, The Snellings, The Snodgrass, The South, Cockrells, and Hargises, The Southards, The Southgates, The Spaights and Donnells, The Spauldings, The Spauldings and Swegles, The Specters, The Speeds and Adams, The Spences, The Spencers, The Spooners, The Spragues, The Spriggs, The Staeblers, The Staggers, The Stanfords, The Stanfords and Webbs, The Stanlys, The Starkweathers, The Steagalls, The Steelmans, The Stephens, The Stephensons, The Stepoviches, The Sterlings, The Sterlings of Connecticut and New York, The Stetsons and Wilsons, The Stevens, The Stevens of Massachusetts and Washington, The Stevensons, The Stevensons of California, Idaho, and Nevada, The Stewarts, The Stocktons, The Stocktons of Delaware and Michigan, The Stokes, The Stokes and Wellborns, The Stones, The Storers, The Storkes, The Storrs, The Storys, The Stoughtons, Nelsons, and Tailers, The Strattons, The Strattons of Illinois, The Straus, The Streets, The Strongs, The Strothers, The Strubles, The Stuarts, The Sturges, The Sullivans, The Sullivans of Indiana, The Sulzers, The Sumters, The Sunias, The Sununus, The Sutherlands, The Sutherlins and Williamsons, The Sweeneys, The Swensons, The Sykes, The Symingtons

Famous quotes containing the words list, united, states, political and/or families:

    Shea—they call him Scholar Jack—
    Went down the list of the dead.
    Officers, seamen, gunners, marines,
    The crews of the gig and yawl,
    The bearded man and the lad in his teens,
    Carpenters, coal-passers—all.
    Joseph I. C. Clarke (1846–1925)

    The United States never lost a war or won a conference.
    Will Rogers (1879–1935)

    The admission of the States of Wyoming and Idaho to the Union are events full of interest and congratulation, not only to the people of those States now happily endowed with a full participation in our privileges and responsibilities, but to all our people. Another belt of States stretches from the Atlantic to the Pacific.
    Benjamin Harrison (1833–1901)

    We hold these truths to be self-evident:
    That ostracism, both political and moral, has
    Its place in the twentieth-century scheme of things....
    John Ashbery (b. 1927)

    For those parents from lower-class and minority communities ... [who] have had minimal experience in negotiating dominant, external institutions or have had negative and hostile contact with social service agencies, their initial approaches to the school are often overwhelming and difficult. Not only does the school feel like an alien environment with incomprehensible norms and structures, but the families often do not feel entitled to make demands or force disagreements.
    Sara Lawrence Lightfoot (20th century)