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Charles Carroll AP 58 - History

Charles Carroll AP 58 - History


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Charles Carroll

Charles Carroll, a signer of the Declaration of Independence, was born in Annapolis, Md., 20 September 1737. A lawyer, he studied at Paris and London, where he was admitted to membership in the Inner Temple. He died in Baltimore, Md., 14 November 1832.

(AP 58 dp. 8,406; 1. 426'; b. 65'6"; dr, 25'8"i s. 16 k.;
cpl. 612; a. 4 3"; cl. Crescent City)

Charles Carroll (AP-58) was launched as Del Uruguay 24 March 1942 by Bethlehem Steel Corp.,. Sparrows Point, Md., sponsored by Mrs. C. W. Flesher

acquired by the Navy 13 August 1942; and commissioned the same day, Commander H. Beisemeier in command.

The transport departed Norfolk, VA., 24 October 1942 in the Center Attack Group for the landings in North Africa, and on 8 November arrived off Fedhala French Morrocco, to begin the difficult landing of soldiers and their equipment over a beach whose narrow entrance was confined by rocky entrances. Her untried boat crews completed their part in the landing successfully, and on 15 November, Charles Carroll got underway for Norfolk, which she reached 26 November. After replenishment, she sailed 27 December, bound for the Pacific, but while approaching the Canal Zone, struck a mine, and had to put into Balboa for repairs. On 1 February 1943, she was reclassified APA-28, and in March 1943 returned to Chesapeake Bay for training operations. On 8 June, the attack transport sailed for action once more.
Arriving at Oran 22 June 1943, Charles Carroll rehearsed, then loaded, for the assault on Sicily, and on 10 July, began putting troops ashore through the heavy surf of the Scoglitti beaches. Remaining off Sicily for 6 days, the attack transport.repeatedly fired on attacking planes in the furious German air attacks on the assault forces. After ferrying reinforcements from North Africa, she returned to Oran 18 August to prepare for the invasion of Italy itself, for which she sailed 5 September.

Operating with the Southern Attack Force, Charles Carroll began landing the initial attack waves at Salerno 9 September, where a strong defense of the beach called for, and received, skill and determination from the boat crews. As resistance stiffened, Charles Carroll joined in bringing fresh troops into action, continuing support until 17 November. After short overhaul in Norfolk from 2 January 1944 to 11 February, on 22 February, she arrived in British waters to begin her share of the long and intricate preparations for the return to the continent.
On 5 June 1944, Charles Carroll left England astern headed for formidably protected Omaha Beach with the initial landing force. Overcoming the difficult obstacles placed by the Germans there her boat crews successfully landed troops of the 29th Division under enemy fire, and all through that historic 6 June plied back and forth, landing additional troops and equipment, and evacuating casualties. Charles Carroll sailed for England that evening.

After training off Scotland and in Italian waters Charles Carroll sailed from Naples 13 August 1941 for the invasion of southern France, assigned to the thoroughly mined, well-defended beaches of Saint Raphael, where she got her troops ashore without mishap on 15 August. Until October, she continued to support the advance of troops in southern France with voyages to Marseilles from Naples and Oran with French, British, and American troops, and Italian labor battalions.
Charles Carroll returned to Norfolk 8 November 1944 for overhaul, and to prepare for Pacific deployment. The veteran of five major assaults reached Espiritu Santo, Noumea, 19 January 1945. On 27 March 1945, she sailed from Ulithi in the Northern Attack Force for Okinawa, carrying elements of the 1st Marines to the Hagushi beaches. She landed her troops 1 April in the deceptively quiet opening hours of this later fierce campaign, and remained to support the rapid advance of the Marines across the island for 4 days, firing in the many kamikaze attacks which began to sketch the bloody pattern of this operation. She returned by way of Saipan to Pearl Harbor, where she embarked passengers for San Francisco, arriving 22 August.

After the war, Charles Carroll made five voyages from the west coast to the Philippines and the Far East, carrying occupation troops west-bound, and returning servicemen east-bound. Ports of call included Manila Nagoya, Sasebo, and Yokosuka, Japan, Tientsin, Shanghai, Tsingtao, and Taku, China; and Guam. She was decommissioned and placed in reserve at San Francisco 27 December 1946. She was transferred to the Maritime Commission 29 October 1958.

Charles Carroll received six battle stars for World War II service.


Index to Records of Union Soldiers from Pennsylvania

This page lists soldiers named August Sungrist through Isaac Sweeney who served in Pennsylvania infantry units during the Civil War. Index cards for these men are not in NARA microfilm publication M554, Index to Compiled Service Records of Volunteer Union Soldiers Who Served in Organizations From the State of Pennsylvania (136 rolls) because the cards were never received by NARA.

List of Soliders

Last Name First Name Initial Regiment Organization
Sungrist August 192 Infantry
Sunker John 47 Infantry
Super Clayton 106 Infantry
Super Jesse W 90 Infantry
Super John 50 Infantry
Supers Peter 67 Infantry
Supkin Luke 183 Infantry
Suplee Andrew C 17 Infantry
Suplee Israel 118 Infantry
Supple Curtis M 53 Infantry
Supple Thomas 69 Infantry
Supplee Andrew C 72 Infantry
Supplee George G 97 Infantry
Supplee George Lt. 57 Infantry
Supplee Isaac 107 Infantry
Supplee Joseph 51 Infantry
Supplee Joseph H 53 Infantry
Supplee Mark R 51 Infantry
Supplee Peter 78 Infantry
Supplee Randolph 186 Infantry
Supplee Randolph 122 Infantry
Supplee Robert 51 Infantry
Supplee Thomas R 2 Militia 1862
Supplee Washington 197 Infantry
Surdam Frances 53 Infantry
Surfus Joshian 168 Infantry
Surgent Charles 198 Infantry
Surles Samuel H 171 Infantry
Suron John H 27 Infantry
Suron John H 111 Infantry
Surrell Robert 208 Infantry
Surrick Jacob 110 Infantry
Surrick John 213 Infantry
Surrick Joseph 116 Infantry
Surrine Alanson C 56 Infantry
Surrine William R 56 Infantry
Survey John B 71 Infantry
Sushane Charles 186 Infantry
Sussner Charles 97 Infantry
Sutch Abraham B 138 Infantry
Sutch Alfred N 201 Infantry
Sutch Benjamin 51 Infantry
Sutch Benjamin F 26 Infantry
Sutch Charles 4 Infantry
Sutch Edward S 138 Infantry
Sutch Henry 51 Infantry
Sutch James 103 Infantry
Sutch John 51 Infantry
Sutch Lemuel 133 Infantry
Sutch Thomas B 51 Infantry
Sutch Thomas B 138 Infantry
Sutch William M 133 Infantry
Sutch William 4 Infantry
Sutchell William J 206 Infantry
Suter Henry 46 Infantry
Suter Henry 54 Infantry
Suter John F 79 Infantry
Suter John P 54 Infantry
Suter John Capt. 3 Infantry
Suter John 135 Infantry
Suter Rudolph 79 Infantry
Suter William 142 Infantry
Suters Benjamin F 210 Infantry
Suters James F 77 Infantry
Suters Samuel 61 Infantry
Sutham John 28 Infantry
Sutherin john 102 Infantry
Sutherland Alexander 168 Infantry
Sutherland Alfred 198 Infantry
Sutherland Byron 145 Infantry
Sutherland G W 29 Infantry
Sutherland George 213 Infantry
Sutherland Henry 116 Infantry
Sutherland James 147 Infantry
Sutherland James 12 Infantry
Sutherland James 28 Infantry
Sutherland John 87 Infantry
Sutherland O O 100 Infantry
Sutherland Oscar O 12 Infantry
Sutherland R J 109 Infantry
Sutherland Robert 19 Infantry
Sutherland William P 140 Infantry
Sutherland William H 101 Infantry
Suthermer George 28 Infantry
Sutherzahn Daniel 128 Infantry
Sutler Thomas 200 Infantry
Sutley Gemmil 111 Infantry
Sutliff Abile 143 Infantry
Sutliff Andrew F 199 Infantry
Sutliff Ashel 143 Infantry
Sutliff David L 84 Infantry
Sutliff Jesse B 48 Infantry
Sutliff John M 199 Infantry
Sutliff Joseph G 84 Infantry
Sutliff Solomon 143 Infantry
Sutliff Sterling D 143 Infantry
Sutliff Wesley W 188 Infantry
Sutliff Wesley W 199 Infantry
Sutliff Wesley W 178 Infantry
Sutliffe Jesse B 48 Infantry
Sutman Aaron 79 Infantry
Sutmeyer Ernest H 102 Infantry
Sutor John S 190 Infantry
Sutor William B 67 Infantry
Sutten Andrew J 136 Infantry
Sutten Jacob 136 Infantry
Sutter Benjamin 111 Infantry
Sutter Christopher 105 Infantry
Sutter Daniel R 148 Infantry
Sutter Henry 105 Infantry
Sutter Jacob 105 Infantry
Sutter John 136 Infantry
Sutter Oris 136 Infantry
Sutter Samuel 61 Infantry
Sutter Thomas 200 Infantry
Sutter William 206 Infantry
Sutters John 55 Infantry
Sutters William S 82 Infantry
Sutthoff Joseph 106 Infantry
Suttie George L 71 Infantry
Suttle George C 17 Infantry
Suttle William 211 Infantry
Suttle William 168 Infantry
Suttle William 148 Infantry
Suttle William 53 Infantry
Suttlemore William 49 Infantry
Sutton Abraham 130 Infantry
Sutton Arthur 90 Infantry
Sutton Benjamin 210 Infantry
Sutton Brown 193 Infantry
Sutton Charles B 52 Infantry
Sutton Clark 128 Infantry
Sutton Dallas 67 Infantry
Sutton Darwin 45 Infantry
Sutton David 78 Infantry
Sutton David 184 Infantry
Sutton Edmund 95 Infantry
Sutton Edward 196 Infantry
Sutton Edward 197 Infantry
Sutton Edward L 50 Infantry
Sutton Francis A 58 Infantry
Sutton Francis A 133 Infantry
Sutton George W 195 Infantry
Sutton George W 207 Infantry
Sutton George W 67 Infantry
Sutton George W 90 Infantry
Sutton George W 11 Infantry
Sutton Harrison 166 Infantry
Sutton Henry 214 Infantry
Sutton Ira G 143 Infantry
Sutton Jacob 56 Infantry
Sutton Jacob 143 Infantry
Sutton James J 50 Infantry
Sutton James M 111 Infantry
Sutton James C 149 Infantry
Sutton James 91 Infantry
Sutton James 11 Infantry
Sutton James M 148 Infantry
Sutton John 16 Infantry
Sutton John 71 Infantry
Sutton John 51 Infantry
Sutton John S 134 Infantry
Sutton John F 148 Infantry
Sutton John B 90 Infantry
Sutton John 88 Infantry
Sutton John 85 Infantry
Sutton John 207 Infantry
Sutton John 147 Infantry
Sutton John 129 Infantry
Sutton John 107 Infantry
Sutton John 211 Infantry
Sutton Jonathan A 110 Infantry
Sutton Joseph L 136 Infantry
Sutton Joseph 76 Infantry
Sutton Joseph L 148 Infantry
Sutton Linus F 141 Infantry
Sutton Marvin O 45 Infantry
Sutton McClain 135 Infantry
Sutton Micaijah M 199 Infantry
Sutton Michael 105 Infantry
Sutton Nelson 155 Infantry
Sutton Nelson 62 Infantry
Sutton Orlando 215 Infantry
Sutton Philip 105 Infantry
Sutton Philip 179 Infantry
Sutton Reuben 12 Infantry
Sutton Reuben A 97 Infantry
Sutton Reuben 110 Infantry
Sutton Robert 62 Infantry
Sutton Robert 76 Infantry
Sutton Robert A 168 Infantry
Sutton Robert A 203 Infantry
Sutton Timothy R 83 Infantry
Sutton Wash C 201 Infantry
Sutton Washington 130 Infantry
Sutton William 151 Infantry
Sutton William 91 Infantry
Sutton William A 50 Infantry
Sutton William A 85 Infantry
Sutton William 155 Infantry
Sutton William 88 Infantry
Suttor Samuel 151 Infantry
Suydam Charles A 77 Infantry
Suydam Charles A 1 Infantry
Suydam Henry 71 Infantry
Suydam Jacob 79 Infantry
Suydam Jacob 10 Infantry
Suydam James C 122 Infantry
Suydam William 10 Infantry
Suydam William 79 Infantry
Swab Edward 148 Infantry
Swab George 155 Infantry
Swab Jacob 205 Infantry
Swab Jacob 147 Infantry
Swab Jacob 173 Infantry
Swab Jacob 105 Infantry
Swab John 148 Infantry
Swab Jonas P 155 Infantry
Swab Jonas 210 Infantry
Swab Lewis 211 Infantry
Swab Reuben 121 Infantry
Swab Simon P 121 Infantry
Swab William 51 Infantry
Swackhammer A H 54 Infantry
Swaddell George 9 Infantry
Swager David 98 Infantry
Swager Joseph 140 Infantry
Swager Peter 90 Infantry
Swager Sylvester 74 Infantry
Swager Thomas 140 Infantry
Swager William H 100 Infantry
Swager William 103 Infantry
Swager William B 111 Infantry
Swagers Henry 101 Infantry
Swagers Joseph 101 Infantry
Swagers Milton 101 Infantry
Swagers Thomas 101 Infantry
Swagers Tolbert 101 Infantry
Swaggart Reuben 145 Infantry
Swagger Jesse B 78 Infantry
Swagger Joseph 53 Infantry
Swagger Thomas 100 Infantry
Swagger William H 211 Infantry
Swaggey A G 30 Militia Of 1863
Swailes James 83 Infantry
Swailey Franklin F 102 Infantry
Swaily Richard B 145 Infantry
Swain Abiram M 155 Infantry
Swain Alexander 215 Infantry
Swain Benjamin F 134 Infantry
Swain Clinton 81 Infantry
Swain Cyrus 28 Infantry
Swain Edward T 49 Infantry
Swain Franklin 142 Infantry
Swain Gedeliah D 134 Infantry
Swain George A 126 Infantry
Swain Halsey 213 Infantry
Swain James 45 Infantry
Swain John 208 Infantry
Swain John J 191 Infantry
Swain Luke 48 Infantry
Swain Morris S 61 Infantry
Swain Oliver 145 Infantry
Swain Paris 179 Infantry
Swain Philip 61 Infantry
Swain Robert 192 Infantry
Swain Robinson 61 Infantry
Swain William 106 Infantry
Swain William 61 Infantry
Swain William T 26 Infantry
Swain William T 99 Infantry
Swainbank Samuel 143 Infantry
Swainey D.R. P 133 Infantry
Swales John 208 Infantry
Swales John M 49 Infantry
Swallow Francis R 213 Infantry
Swallow Francis 196 Infantry
Swallow George C 30 Militia 1863
Swallow Jonathan 4 Infantry
Swallow Jonathan 51 Infantry
Swalm George 93 Infantry
Swaltzwelder N 197 Infantry
Swam Francis 100 Infantry
Swambank M H 194 Infantry
Swan Christian 62 Infantry
Swan Daniel 85 Infantry
Swan Eugene B 102 Infantry
Swan George 104 Infantry
Swan James 53 Infantry
Swan John 205 Infantry
Swan Nelson 8 Infantry
Swan Robert 62 Infantry
Swan Thomas B 190 Infantry
Swan Thomas 29 Infantry
Swan William 45 Infantry
Swan William A 8 Infantry
Swan William A 61 Infantry
Swander Calvin R 122 Infantry
Swaner Henry 61 Infantry
Swaney Cyremus 139 Infantry
Swaney D.R.P. 110 Infantry
Swaney Daniel 121 Infantry
Swaney Hezekiah W 140 Infantry
Swaney Peter 206 Infantry
Swaney Samuel J 110 Infantry
Swaney William P 150 Infantry
Swaney William S 110 Infantry
Swanger Absalom 102 Infantry
Swanger David C 209 Infantry
Swanger Franklin 209 Infantry
Swanger George 158 Infantry
Swanger George 79 Infantry
Swanger Henry 184 Infantry
Swanger Isaac 74 Infantry
Swanger Jared 93 Infantry
Swanger John W 187 Infantry
Swanger John 105 Infantry
Swanger Levi 172 Infantry
Swanger Levi 74 Infantry
Swanger Samuel 76 Infantry
Swanger William 76 Infantry
Swank Abraham 168 Infantry
Swank Charles 46 Infantry
Swank Daniel 28 Infantry
Swank Eli 133 Infantry
Swank George W 133 Infantry
Swank George W 168 Infantry
Swank George W 210 Infantry
Swank Harrison 16 Infantry
Swank Henry 61 Infantry
Swank Isaac 93 Infantry
Swank Jacob 142 Infantry
Swank John 45 Infantry
Swank Joseph 139 Infantry
Swank Joseph 143 Infantry
Swank Josiah 202 Infantry
Swank Matthias 19 Infantry
Swank Noah 91 Infantry
Swank Oliver 109 Infantry
Swank Oliver 111 Infantry
Swank Philip E 211 Infantry
Swank Samuel S 142 Infantry
Swank Samuel 131 Infantry
Swank Samuel 136 Infantry
Swank Samuel 143 Infantry
Swank Theodore 18 Infantry
Swank Thomas 171 Infantry
Swank William 91 Infantry
Swank William H 88 Infantry
Swank Wilson 74 Infantry
Swanner John S 201 Infantry
Swanson Peter 119 Infantry
Swanson William E 187 Infantry
Swanton John 145 Infantry
Swap Jacob E 83 Infantry
Swap Theron P 111 Infantry
Sward Wendall 45 Infantry
Swarlens John 55 Infantry
Swarm George R 78 Infantry
Swarm John 155 Infantry
Swarm Joseph 172 Infantry
Swarner Jacob 171 Infantry
Swart Abram J 141 Infantry
Swart Amos 140 Infantry
Swart Andrew J 12 Infantry
Swart Andrew J 140 Infantry
Swart Harvey 140 Infantry
Swart Henry C 140 Infantry
Swart James M 140 Infantry
Swart John 53 Infantry
Swart John S 147 Infantry
Swart Thomas 187 Infantry
Swartley Henry 104 Infantry
Swartley Henry 138 Infantry
Swartley Mahlon 196 Infantry
Swartly Benjamin 129 Infantry
Swartly Phillip D 104 Infantry
Swarts David H 208 Infantry
Swarts George P 74 Infantry
Swarts George W 208 Infantry
Swarts Henry S 55 Infantry
Swarts Henry 194 Infantry
Swarts John D 74 Infantry
Swarts Michael 103 Infantry
Swartslander Elias 145 Infantry
Swartslander William 145 Infantry
Swartswalter Samuel 61 Infantry
Swartwood Daniel 136 Infantry
Swartwood Daniel 207 Infantry
Swartwood H.L. 179 Infantry
Swartwood John 136 Infantry
Swartwood Joseph 153 Infantry
Swartwood Joseph E 210 Infantry
Swartwood Peter 81 Infantry
Swartwood Peter 52 Infantry
Swartwood Samuel 188 Infantry
Swartwood Samuel 213 Infantry
Swartwood Warren 81 Infantry
Swartwout Robert 211 Infantry
Swartwout William H 210 Infantry
Swartz Abraham 11 Infantry
Swartz Abram 56 Infantry
Swartz Alexander 111 Infantry
Swartz Andrew 127 Infantry
Swartz Andrew 9 Infantry
Swartz Benjamin F 47 Infantry
Swartz Charles 166 Infantry
Swartz Charles 81 Infantry
Swartz Charles B 79 Infantry
Swartz Charles S 106 Infantry
Swartz Charles 77 Infantry
Swartz Christian 148 Infantry
Swartz Cyrus W 28 Infantry
Swartz Cyrus 142 Infantry
Swartz Daniel 166 Infantry
Swartz Daniel 47 Infantry
Swartz Daniel C 208 Infantry
Swartz Daniel K 143 Infantry
Swartz Daniel 205 Infantry
Swartz Daniel Jr 2 Infantry
Swartz David M 172 Infantry
Swartz Edward K 200 Infantry
Swartz Edward K 173 Infantry
Swartz Edward 155 Infantry
Swartz Eli 56 Infantry
Swartz Elias 172 Infantry
Swartz Francis 55 Infantry
Swartz Francis W 133 Infantry
Swartz Frederick N 104 Infantry
Swartz Frederick 167 Infantry
Swartz Frederick 76 Infantry
Swartz Frederick 203 Infantry
Swartz Frederick 102 Infantry
Swartz George W 77 Infantry
Swartz George H 104 Infantry
Swartz George M.C. 200 Infantry
Swartz George W 205 Infantry
Swartz George C 194 Infantry
Swartz Henry S 166 Infantry
Swartz Henry Jr 13 Militia of 1862
Swartz Henry 201 Infantry
Swartz Henry 6 Infantry
Swartz Henry 127 Infantry
Swartz Henry A.M. 1 Infantry
Swartz Henry 184 Infantry
Swartz Henry B 128 Infantry
Swartz Henry 148 Infantry
Swartz Jacob 166 Infantry
Swartz Jacob 169 Infantry
Swartz Jacob A 25 Infantry
Swartz Jacob 8 Infantry
Swartz James 49 Infantry
Swartz Jesse 202 Infantry
Swartz John C 207 Infantry
Swartz John B 208 Infantry
Swartz John B 172 Infantry
Swartz John E 206 Infantry
Swartz John 131 Infantry
Swartz John W 147 Infantry
Swartz John 140 Infantry
Swartz John 202 Infantry
Swartz John 210 Infantry
Swartz John 52 Infantry
Swartz John 55 Infantry
Swartz John 9 Infantry
Swartz John A 127 Infantry
Swartz John A 78 Infantry
Swartz John 104 Infantry
Swartz John M 2 Infantry
Swartz John G 8 Infantry
Swartz John W 184 Infantry
Swartz John W 97 Infantry
Swartz John A 105 Infantry
Swartz Joseph 143 Infantry
Swartz Joseph 166 Infantry
Swartz Joseph 214 Infantry
Swartz Joshua 56 Infantry
Swartz Josiah 58 Infantry
Swartz Louis 79 Infantry
Swartz Martin 127 Infantry
Swartz Martin 46 Infantry
Swartz Mattias 102 Infantry
Swartz Mattias 11 Infantry
Swartz Peter 107 Infantry
Swartz Philip 172 Infantry
Swartz Philip 97 Infantry
Swartz Philip 192 Infantry
Swartz S L 102 Infantry
Swartz Samuel 202 Infantry
Swartz Samuel 200 Infantry
Swartz Samuel 91 Infantry
Swartz Samuel D 45 Infantry
Swartz Stephen 128 Infantry
Swartz Taylor D 210 Infantry
Swartz Thomas 179 Infantry
Swartz William H 196 Infantry
Swartz William 107 Infantry
Swartz William 16 Infantry
Swartz William 45 Infantry
Swartz William 47 Infantry
Swartz William H 128 Infantry
Swartz William H 158 Infantry
Swartz William H 200 Infantry
Swartz William 173 Infantry
Swartz William H 31 Militia of 1863
Swartzbaugh Daniel 166 Infantry
Swartzentrover S. 171 Infantry
Swartzfager Henry 148 Infantry
Swartzfager I T 148 Infantry
Swartzlander Elias 53 Infantry
Swartzlander G W 103 Infantry
Swartzlander Isaac 103 Infantry
Swartzlander Jacob 25 Infantry
Swartzlander Jacob 104 Infantry
Swartzlander Levi 78 Infantry
Swartzlander W 78 Infantry
Swartzlender John 56 Infantry
Swartzwelder Isaac 104 Infantry
Swasey A 107 Infantry
Swatsfager George 103 Infantry
Swatts Jacob 110 Infantry
Swauger David 205 Infantry
Swauger Frederick 205 Infantry
Swavel Jacob 95 Infantry
Swavely Frank 88 Infantry
Swavely Henry 58 Infantry
Swavely Jacob 179 Infantry
Swavely Matthias 88 Infantry
Swavely Zachariah 7 Infantry
Swaverly Adam 51 Infantry
Sway William B 103 Infantry
Swayer Henry 93 Infantry
Swayer Jacob 93 Infantry
Swayer James 93 Infantry
Swayer William H 143 Infantry
Swayne George 183 Infantry
Swayne George 72 Infantry
Swayne Jesse 27 Infantry
Swayne John 213 Infantry
Swayne William H 203 Infantry
Swayze Amos E 102 Infantry
Swayze George H 178 Infantry
Swayze Henry C 93 Infantry
Swayze William C 172 Infantry
Swazer Conrad 51 Infantry
Sweager David 201 Infantry
Sweaney John 101 Infantry
Swearer James A 85 Infantry
Swearer John 49 Infantry
Swearer John 87 Infantry
Swearers Matthias 72 Infantry
Swearinger Joseph 140 Infantry
Swearinger Louis 140 Infantry
Swearinger Samuel 140 Infantry
Swearinger William 140 Infantry
Swearman Frederick 171 Infantry
Swears Francis 45 Infantry
Swears William 158 Infantry
Sweasy William H 134 Infantry
Sweaton William A 29 Infantry
Swede Charles 82 Infantry
Swedes John 95 Infantry
Sweed George W 91 Infantry
Sweede Joseph A 95 Infantry
Sweede Joseph H 95 Infantry
Sweeden William A 196 Infantry
Sweeds Charles 72 Infantry
Sweely William 131 Infantry
Sweeney Alexander Jr. 140 Infantry
Sweeney Archibald 23 Infantry
Sweeney Benjamin H 49 Infantry
Sweeney Charles 115 Infantry
Sweeney Charles 190 Infantry
Sweeney Charles 110 Infantry
Sweeney Charles 196 Infantry
Sweeney Daniel A 95 Infantry
Sweeney Daniel 72 Infantry
Sweeney Dennis 48 Infantry
Sweeney Edward 193 Infantry
Sweeney Edward 55 Infantry
Sweeney Edward B 135 Infantry
Sweeney Edward J 121 Infantry
Sweeney Edward 48 Infantry
Sweeney Edward 195 Infantry
Sweeney Edward 215 Inf
Sweeney Francis 24 Inf
Sweeney Francis 98 Inf
Sweeney George 51 Inf
Sweeney Hugh 115 Inf
Sweeney Hugh 200 Inf
Sweeney Hugh J 83 Inf
Sweeney Issac 99 Inf
Sweeney Issac 87 Infantry

How to Access Records

Compiled military service records (CMSRs) of the soldiers listed on this webpage are not available on microfilm and have not yet been digitized. However, researchers can order copies of specific CMSRs for a fee or visit the National Archives Building in Washington, DC, to view the records in person.

Orders for copies of CMSRs can be submitted online or by using NATF Form 86 (Order for Copies of Pre-WWI Military Service Records). Please see the How to Obtain Copies of Records page for more information.

For information about making an on-site visit to the National Archives Building, please see the Plan Your Visit page. Please note that researchers can only request up to four CMSRs per pull time (for a total of up to 24 CMSRs per day) due to the high popularity of these records. Researchers must also submit their pull requests in person we are unable to provide advance service on these records.

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Jefferson’s Early Career

Born into one of the most prominent families in Virginia (on his mother’s side), Jefferson studied at the College of William and Mary in Williamsburg and began practicing law in 1767. In 1768, Jefferson stood as a candidate for the Virginia House of Burgesses he entered the legislature just as opposition was building to the taxation policies of the British government. That same year, Jefferson began building Monticello, his hilltop estate in Albemarle County he would later greatly expand his holdings in land and slaves through his marriage to Martha Wayles Skelton in 1772.

Did you know? After leaving Washington, Thomas Jefferson spent the last two decades of his life at Monticello. He died on July 4, 1826—hours before his good friend and former political rival John Adams—on the 50th anniversary of the adoption of the Declaration of Independence.

In 1774, Jefferson wrote 𠇊 Summary View of the Rights of British America,” in which he claimed that the colonies were tied to the king only by voluntary bonds of loyalty. Published as a political pamphlet without Jefferson’s permission, this document extended Jefferson’s reputation beyond Virginia, and he became known as an eloquent voice for the cause of American independence from Britain. In the spring of 1775, shortly after skirmishes broke out between colonial militiamen and British soldiers at Lexington and Concord, the Virginia legislature sent Jefferson as a delegate to the Second Continental Congress in Philadelphia.


Fair use

Randy Steven Kraft, known as the "Scorecard Killer," drugged, raped, tortured and murdered at least 16 young men between 1972 and 1983. He committed most of his murders in California.

Kraft's nickname came from the fact that he left a cryptic list of his victims. Investigators believed, based on this list and other evidence, that Kraft killed 67 men, but he was only convicted of 16 murders.


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Генеалогия и история семьи Hughes

The surname Hughes is the 88th most popular surname in the United States according to the US Census name frequency server. It is 17th in the United Kingdom. The surname, Hughes, is derived from the Welsh ap Hugh ("son of Hugh") and from the Milesian O'Haodha, O'h Aodha or O'Haedha (aodh being the equivalent of "Hugh") pronounced in Ulster "O'Hugh". The word Hugh sometimes meant soul, mind or spirit sometimes affability and comfort sometimes, as in the Gaelic, a guest or stranger.

As an early name Hugh held a very important position, and it is clothed in holy associations. There was a 'St. Hugh'. Abbot of Cluny, 1109 'St. Hugh' Bishop of Grenoble, 1132 'St. Hugh' Bishop of Lincoln, 1200 and, above all, the celebrated infant martyr, 'St. Hugh,' of Lincoln, crucified by the Jews of that city in 1250. This event happened just at the best time for affecting our surnames, as their heredity tendency was then becoming especially marked. The Welsh ap Hughs came to Ireland about the seventeenth century and soon changed their names to Hughes, and the Irish bearing the Milesian O'Haedha for their family name, to avoid the persecutions to which the Irish Catholics were subjected by their English conquerors, shortly afterward did the same. One line of Hughes descends from the fifteen noble tribes of Gwynedd, Princes of Wales, taking up along the line ancestors who rather tax the orthography of this simplified date. There was Hugh ap Kynric and his wife Gwenllian, daughter of John Vychan ap John ap Iruffydd ap Owen Pygott. One inserts Hugh or Hughes into the names of their descendants wherever most convenient. Hewes and Huse are forms of the name frequently found in colonial records, when one style of spelling was as good as another Abel Huse, born in London, settled in Newbury, Massachusetts, with his wife Mary, in 1635. They had sons Thomas and James, and a Captain Huse, born 1730, is called the son of James. Other pioneers, or founders of families, were Richard Hughes, 1640, of Guilford, Connecticut Arthur, 1676, of Salem, Massachusetts, and John, of Hatfield, a soldier.

Hugh is an English patronymic name, from the Old French given name Hue or Hughe, which was brought to England by the invading Normans.There are any number of given names with the Germanic element -hug = heart. Hugh is a shortened form, and was a popular name in England, partly due to St. Hugh of Lincoln (d. 1200). Variations are Hugo, Hewe, Hew. Cognates include Hugo, Hugues, Hue, Hugon, Gon, (French) Huc, Uc (Provencal) Ugo, Ughi (Italian) Hugk, Hug, Huge (German), Haugg, Hauch (Franconia) Huyghe (Flemish). Hughes is a patronymic version, as are Hughs, Huws, Hewes, Hews, Hughson, Hewson, howson, Hooson, FitzHugh, D'Ugo, Hauger, Huygens names which ultimately evolved to HUGHES.

Hughes Spelling Throughout the Centuries

1. Hughes 2. Hughs 3. Hugh 4. O'Haodha 5. O'h Aodha 6. O'Haedha 7. O'Hugh 8. Ap Hughs 9. Hewes 10. Huse 11. Hughe 12. St. Hugh 13. Hugo 14. Hewe 15. Hew 16. Hugues 17. Hue 18. Hugon 19. Gon 20. Huc 21. Uc 22. Ugo 23. Ughi 24. Hugk 25. Hug 26. Huge 27. Haugg 28. Hauch 29. Huyghe 30. Huws 31. Hughson 32. Hewson 33. Howson 34. Hooson 35. Fitzhugh 36. D'Hugo 37. Hauger 38. Huygen 39. O'Haedha


Listed below is the daily COVID-19 update for the state of Mississippi.

Gov. Tate Reeves and legislative leaders battled last year over who had the authority to spend $1.25 billion in federal coronavirus relief funds.

The Legislature ultimately prevailed in the spending control of the CARES Act funding, but part of the political compromise was granting the governor sole spending authority of $50 million.


ORGANIZATIONAL STRUCTURE

STATE PROSECUTOR

INVESTIGATIONS
Timothy J. Frye, Supervisory Special Agent (410) 321-4067

    Ruth M. Jarrell, Forensic Auditor
    Latisha K. Beal, Investigator
    Daniel E. Bralove, Investigator
    John V. Sieracki III, Investigator
    George R. Taylor Jr., Investigator
    Cynthia F. Thomas, Investigator
    Vacancy, Investigator

POLICY INITIATIVES, STRATEGIC OUTREACH & ENGAGEMENT
Sarah David, Deputy State Prosecutor (410) 321-4067
e-mail: [email protected]

      Lindsay E. Bird, Senior Assistant State Prosecutor (410) 321-4067 e-mail: [email protected]
      Letam P. A. Duson, Senior Assistant State Prosecutor (410) 321-4067 e-mail: [email protected]

    Defunct Units

    Maryland Manual On-Line

    Search the Manual e-mail: [email protected]


    This web site is presented for reference purposes under the doctrine of fair use. When this material is used, in whole or in part, proper citation and credit must be attributed to the Maryland State Archives. PLEASE NOTE: The site may contain material from other sources which may be under copyright. Rights assessment, and full originating source citation, is the responsibility of the user.


    MARYLAND AT A GLANCE

    UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND
    REHABILITATION & ORTHOPAEDIC INSTITUTE (formerly James Lawrence Kernan Hospital)
    (member, University of Maryland Medical System)
    2200 Kernan Drive, Baltimore, MD 21207 - 5597
    (410) 448-2500
    web: www.umms.org/rehab

      GREATER BALTIMORE MEDICAL CENTER
      6701 North Charles St., Baltimore, MD 21204 - 8892
      (443) 849-2000
      web: www.gbmc.org/
      MEDSTAR
      FRANKLIN SQUARE MEDICAL CENTER
      (member, MedStar Health)
      9000 Franklin Square Drive, Baltimore, MD 21237 - 3998
      (443) 777-7000
      web: www.medstarfranklinsquare.org/#q=<>

      NORTHWEST HOSPITAL
      (member, LifeBridge Health)
      5401 Old Court Road, Randallstown, MD 21133 - 5185
      (410) 521-2200
      web: www.lifebridgehealth.org/Northwest/Northwest1.aspx

    SHEPPARD & ENOCH PRATT HOSPITAL
    (member, Sheppard Pratt Health System)
    6501 North Charles St., Baltimore, MD 21204
    (410) 938-3000
    web: www.sheppardpratt.org/

      CALVERTHEALTH MEDICAL CENTER (formerly Calvert Memorial Hospital)
      (member, CalvertHealth System)
      100 Hospital Road, Prince Frederick, MD 20678 - 9675
      (410) 535-4000 1-888-906-8773 (toll free)
      web: www.calverthospital.org/
      CARROLL HOSPITAL
      (member, LifeBridge Health)
      200 Memorial Ave., Westminster, MD 21157 - 5799
      (410) 848-3000
      web: www.carrollhospitalcenter.org/

      CHRISTIANACARE, UNION HOSPITAL
      (member, ChristianaCare)
      106 Bow St., Elkton, MD 21921 - 5596
      (410) 398-4000
      web: www.uhcc.com/

      UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND
      CHARLES REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER (formerly Civista Medical Center)
      (member, University of Maryland Medical System)
      5 Garrett Ave., La Plata, MD 20646 - 1070
      (301) 609-4000
      web: www.umms.org/charles
      UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND
      SHORE MEDICAL CENTER AT DORCHESTER (formerly Dorchester General Hospital)
      (member, University of Maryland Medical System)
      300 Byrn St., Cambridge, MD 21613 - 1908
      (410) 228-5511
      web: www.umms.org/shore/locations/medical-center-dorchester
      FREDERICK HEALTH HOSPITAL (formerly Frederick Memorial Hospital)
      (member, Frederick Health)
      400 West 7th St., Frederick, MD 21701 - 4593
      (240) 566-3300
      web: www.frederickhealth.org/
      GARRETT REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER
      (affiliate, WVU Healthcare)
      251 North 4th St., Oakland, MD 21550 - 1375
      (301) 533-4000
      web: www.grmc-wvumedicine.org/

      UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND
      HARFORD MEMORIAL HOSPITAL
      (member, University of Maryland Medical System)
      501 South Union Ave., Havre de Grace, MD 21078 - 3493
      (443) 843-5000
      web: www.umms.org/uch/locations/um-harford-memorial-hospital

      HOWARD COUNTY GENERAL HOSPITAL
      (member, Johns Hopkins Medicine)
      5755 Cedar Lane, Columbia, MD 21044 - 2999
      (410) 740-7890
      web: www.hopkinsmedicine.org/howard_county_general_hospital/
      UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND
      SHORE MEDICAL CENTER AT CHESTERTOWN (formerly Chester River Hospital Center)
      (member, University of Maryland Shore Regional Health)
      100 Brown St., Chestertown, MD 21620
      (410) 778-3300
      web: www.umms.org/shore/locations/medical-center-chestertown

      ADVENTIST HEALTHCARE ALTERNATE CARE SITE
      (member, Adventist HealthCare)
      7600 Carroll Ave., Takoma Park, MD 20912 - 6392
      (301) 891-7600
      web: www.adventisthealthcare.com/locations/profile/alternate-care-site/#.WFwhhX2Qrx4

    ADVENTIST HEALTHCARE SHADY GROVE MEDICAL CENTER
    (member, Adventist HealthCare)
    9901 Medical Center Drive, Rockville, Md 20850 - 3395
    (240) 826-6000, (240) 826-6405
    web: www.adventisthealthcare.com/locations/profile/shady-grove-medical-center/#.WFwhY32Qrx4

    HOLY CROSS GERMANTOWN HOSPITAL
    (member, Trinity Health)
    19801 Observation Drive, Germantown, MD 20876
    (301) 557-6000
    web: www.holycrosshealth.org/location/holy-cross-germantown-hospital

    HOLY CROSS HOSPITAL
    (member, Trinity Health)
    1500 Forest Glen Road, Silver Spring, MD 20910
    (301) 754-7000
    web: www.holycrosshealth.org/location/holy-cross-hospital

    MEDSTAR
    MONTGOMERY MEDICAL CENTER
    (member, MedStar Health)
    18101 Prince Philip Drive, Olney, MD 20832 - 1512
    (301) 774-8882
    web: www.medstarmontgomery.org/#q=<>

    NATIONAL INSTITUTES OF HEALTH (NIH) CLINICAL CENTER
    10 Center Drive, Bethesda, MD 20892 - 7511
    (301) 496-4000
    web: http://clinicalcenter.nih.gov/index.html

    SUBURBAN HOSPITAL
    (member, Johns Hopkins Medicine)
    8600 Old Georgetown Road, Bethesda, MD 20814 - 1497
    (301) 896-3100
    e-mail: [email protected]
    web: www.hopkinsmedicine.org/suburban_hospital/

    WALTER REED NATIONAL MILITARY MEDICAL CENTER
    8901 Rockville Pike, Bethesda, MD 20889
    (301) 295-4000 1-800-526-7101 (toll free)
    e-mail: [email protected]
    web: https://walterreed.tricare.mil/

      ADVENTIST HEALTHCARE FORT WASHINGTON MEDICAL CENTER
      (member, Adventist HealthCare)
      11711 Livingston Road, Fort Washington, MD 20744 - 5164
      (301) 292-7000
      web: www.adventisthealthcare.com/locations/profile/fort-washington-medical-center/

    DOCTORS COMMUNITY HOSPITAL
    (member, Luminis Health)
    8118 Good Luck Road, Lanham, MD 20706 - 3596
    (301) 552-8118
    web: www.dchweb.org/

    MEDSTAR
    SOUTHERN MARYLAND HOSPITAL CENTER
    (member, MedStar Health)
    7503 Surratts Road, Clinton, MD 20735 - 3397
    (301) 868-8000
    web: www.medstarsouthernmaryland.org/#q=<>

    SAINT LUKE INSTITUTE
    8901 New Hampshire Ave., Silver Spring, MD 20903
    (301) 445-7970
    e-mail: [email protected]
    web: https://sli.org/

    UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND
    BOWIE HEALTH CENTER
    (member, University of Maryland Capital Region Health)
    15001 Health Center Drive, Bowie, MD 20716
    (301) 262-5511
    web: www.umms.org/capital/locations/um-bowie-health-center

    UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND
    CAPITAL REGION MEDICAL CENTER
    (member, University of Maryland Capital Region Health)
    901 Harry S. Truman Drive North, Largo, MD 20774
    (240) 677-1000
    web: www.umms.org/capital/locations/um-capital-region-medical-center

      MT. WASHINGTON PEDIATRIC HOSPITAL AT UM CAPITAL REGION MEDICAL CENTER
      (affiliate, University of Maryland Medical System & Johns Hopkins Medicine)
      901 North Harry S. Truman Drive, Largo, MD 20774
      (240) 677-1850 (inpatient) (240) 677-1800 (outpatient) fax: (301) 772-3166
      web: www.mwph.org/locations/mwph-at-um-capital-region-medical-center
      UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND
      SHORE EMERGENCY CENTER AT QUEENSTOWN
      (member, University of Maryland Shore Regional Health)
      125 Shoreway Drive, Queenstown, MD 21658
      (410) 827-3900
      web: www.umms.org/shore/locations/emergency-center-queenstown
      MEDSTAR
      ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL
      (member, MedStar Health)
      25500 Point Lookout Road, Leonardtown, MD 20650 - 9999
      (301) 475-8981
      web: www.medstarstmarys.org/#q=<>

    St. Mary's Hospital, 25500 Point Lookout Road, Leonardtown, Maryland, November 2017. Photo by Diane F. Evartt.
    SOMERSET COUNTY

      TIDALHEALTH McCREADY PAVILION (formerly Edward W. McCready Memorial Hospital)
      (member, TidalHealth)
      201 Hall Highway, Crisfield, MD 21817 - 1299
      (410) 968-1200
      web: www.tidalhealth.org/our-locations/tidalhealth-mccready-pavilion
      UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND
      SHORE MEDICAL CENTER AT EASTON (formerly Memorial Hospital at Easton)
      (member, University of Maryland Shore Regional Health)
      219 South Washington St., Easton, MD 21601 - 2996
      (410) 822-1000
      web: www.umms.org/shore/locations/medical-center-easton
      MERITUS MEDICAL CENTER
      (member, Meritus Health, Inc.)
      11116 Medical Campus Road, Hagerstown, MD 21742
      (301) 790-8000
      web: www.meritushealth.com/locations/meritus-medical-center/
      TIDALHEALTH PENINSULA REGIONAL (formerly Peninsula Regional Medical Center)
      (member, TidalHealth)
      100 East Carroll St., Salisbury, MD 21801 - 5422
      (410) 546-6400
      web: www.tidalhealth.org/our-locations/tidalhealth-peninsula-regional

    Maryland Department of Health Maryland Departments Maryland Constitutional Offices & Agencies Maryland Independent Agencies Maryland Executive Commissions, Committees, Task Forces, & Advisory Boards Maryland Universities & Colleges Maryland Counties Maryland Municipalities Maryland at a Glance

    Maryland Manual On-Line

    Search the Manual e-mail: [email protected]


    This web site is presented for reference purposes under the doctrine of fair use. When this material is used, in whole or in part, proper citation and credit must be attributed to the Maryland State Archives. PLEASE NOTE: The site may contain material from other sources which may be under copyright. Rights assessment, and full originating source citation, is the responsibility of the user.


    Charles Manson, 'Helter Skelter' mass murderer, dies at 83

    8 of 104 This Oct. 8, 2014 photo provided by the California Department of Corrections shows 80-year-old serial killer Charles Manson. A marriage license has been issued for Manson to wed 26-year-old Afton Elaine Burton, who left her Midwestern home nine years ago and moved to Corcoran, California to be near him. Burton, who goes by the name "Star," told the AP that she and Manson will be married next month. (AP Photos/California Department of Corrections) Associated Press Show More Show Less

    10 of 104 *** FILE *** Charles Manson is pictured en route to a Los Angeles courtroom on in this Dec. 17, 1970 file photo. California corrections officials released a new photograph of convicted mass murderer Charles Manson, Wednesday March 18, 2009. The photo of the 74-year-old Manson was taken Wednesday as part of a routine update of files on inmates at Corcoran State Prison, where he is serving a life sentence for conspiring to murder seven people, said Seth Unger, spokesman for the California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation. (AP Photo) AP Show More Show Less

    11 of 104 This 1969 file photo shows Charles Manson being escorted to his arraignment on conspiracy-murder charges in connection with the Sharon Tate murder case. Forty years ago, Manson "family" members were kids. Vulnerable, alienated, running away from a world wracked by war and rebellion. They turned to a cult leader for love and wound up tied to a web of unimaginable evil, and now, on the brink of old age, they are the haunted. (AP Photo, File) AP Show More Show Less

    13 of 104 ADVANCE FOR MONDAY AMS, AUG. 8--FILE--Wearing a swastika on his forehead, convicted murderer Charles Manson stares at the parole board in a San Quentin, Calif., hearing on Feb. 4, 1986. Lawyers say there is no fear that Manson, convicted in the August 1969 Tate-LaBianca killings, will ever be released from his life sentence. (AP Photo/Files) ST Show More Show Less

    Charles Manson was well-known figure in the Haight.

    16 of 104 CHARLIE IN SF.

    Manson lived in Haight-Ashbury during the Summer of Love. He might have heard folk singer Joan Baez serenading tourists and hippies at the corner of Haight and Ashbury streets in September 1967.

    17 of 104 THE SAN FRANCISCO DAYS:

    Manson lived with some of his early recruits: his girlfriend, Berkeley librarian Mary Brunner, Susan Atkins, Patricia Krenwinkel and Lynnette "Squeaky" Fromme.

    19 of 104 THE WOULD-BE PRESIDENTIAL ASSASSIN.

    Fromme became famous for attempting to assassinate President Gerald Ford in 1975. She served 34 years in prison for the crime.

    Consolidated News Pictures/Getty Images Show More Show Less

    20 of 104 CHARLIE'S PAD.

    Manson rented a house at 636 Cole St. in the Haight (the yellow one) with several young women he recruited. They supported themselves by panhandling, performing music and committing minor crimes. The nearby Free Clinic was frequented by the women for treatment of vaginal infections.

    Charlie's "right-hand man."

    23 of 104 CHILD OF A BROKEN HOME.

    Susan Atkins grew up in the Cambrian Park section of San Jose, the daughter of alcoholic parents. After her mother died of cancer when she was 14, her father sunk deeper into the booze and abandoned the family. Atkins dropped out high school and moved to San Francisco to become the youngest topless dancer in North Beach.

    Ralph Crane/The LIFE Picture Collection/Getty Images Show More Show Less

    25 of 104 SHE DANCED FOR THE "DEVIL".

    At the strip club, she was introduced to Anton LaVey, the head of the Church of Satan and a master self-promoter, who hired her for his Witches' Sabbath show. In his book, "Season of the Witch," David Talbot describes Atkins' role.

    26 of 104 THE SEXY "CORPSE" WOULD SUDDENLY RISE

    . "She played a voluptuous vampire, rising out of a coffin with jet-black hair, bloodred lipstick, and bare breasts … When if finally came time for her to rise up, she freaked out the men and women who were packed into the club. They gasped loudly as she stood up and pointed a long, red fingernail at them to mark them as her next victims."

    28 of 104 VAMPIRE WITHOUT A JOB:

    After the Witches' Sabbath show shut down, Atkins ended up homeless on the street. At a communal house at Oak and Lyon streets, she met a 32-year-old ex-con named Charles Manson. She was one of the first women he recruited for his harem, which holed up in the two-story house at 636 Cole Street.

    29 of 104 THE VOICE OF GOD.

    Manson called Atkins "my right-hand man," and she was the loyalest of disciples. Talbot quotes her as saying, "I was eighteen but older inside. I was free … Charlie had instantly seamed more of a father to me than my own father. He not only preached love, he had power. What he wanted, he could get. He often sounded like God."

    31 of 104 A NEW HOME, A NEW NAME.

    Manson moved his so-called Family to the Spahn Ranch in 1968. There Atkins (left) was known as Sadie Mae Glutz — the name Charlie gave her — or just Sexy Sadie. On Aug. 8, 1969, he sent her, Patricia Krenwinkel (center), Leslie Van Houten (right), Linda Kasabian and Tex Watson to the home off Benedict Canyon that director Roman Polanski and his wife, actress Sharon Tate, were renting.

    32 of 104 SPEED FREAKS KILL

    . Atkins and Tex Watson had been snorting crystal methamphetamine for three or four days when they were sent to 10050 Cielo Drive to carry out Manson's murderous orders. "Woman, I have no mercy for you," she told Tate as Watson plunged a knife into the abdomen of the pregnant actress.

    34 of 104 THE DEVIL'S PUPPET.

    Atkins later said that during the Tate murders, she felt paralyzed despite all the speed she had taken: "Even if I had wanted to run, I couldn't." According to Talbot's account, Atkins felt "caught in something that I had no control over . it was like I was a tool in the hands of the devil."

    35 of 104 DENIED PAROLE ON HER DEATHBED

    . Atkins recites the "23rd Psalm" from a moveable bed as her statement during a parole hearing Sept. 2, 2009, at the Central California Women's Facility in Chowchilla, Calif. At right is her husband and attorney James Whitehouse. She was denied parole and died 22 days later of a brain tumor. She had been the longest serving female inmate in the state prison system.

    Wrong place, wrong time. The tragedy of Abigail Anne Folger.

    38 of 104 SHE WAS READING IN HER ROOM WHEN THE KILLERS CAME:

    Bay Area native Abigail "Gibby" Folger, heir to the Folger coffee fortune, was the girlfriend of screenwriter Wojciech Frykowski, a friend of director Roman Polanski. The couple had spent part of 1969 house-sitting the Benedict Canyon home at 10050 Cielo Drive that Polanski and his wife, actress Sharon Tate were leasing. Folger and Frykowski had been feuding, and she was considering breaking up.

    40 of 104 INTRUDERS IN THE HOUSE.

    Late Aug. 8, Folger went to her room to read after Wojciech fell asleep on a couch. When one of Manson's killers walked by, she initially thought she was a friend of Tate or celebrity hair stylist Jay Sebring, who were in Tate's bedroom talking.

    41 of 104 "THE DEVIL'S BUSINESS."

    When Frykowski awoke on this couch, Watson kicked him in the head. Frykowski asked him who he was and what he was doing there, and Watson replied, "I'm the devil, and I'm here to do the devil's business."

    43 of 104 BRIEF ESCAPE.

    Frykowski's hands were bound with a towel, but he managed to free them, only to be stabbed in the legs by Atkins. Still, he got out of the house, but Watson caught up with him, pistol-whipped him and shot him twice.

    44 of 104 SHE ALMOST GOT AWAY.

    Although the Family members tied up the house's occupants, Folger also managed to escape and run outside. But Patricia Krenwinkel (center) caught up with her, stabbed her and tackled her to the ground.

    46 of 104 HER LAST WORDS.

    Krenwinkel held Folger until Tex Watson arrived. Then together they stabbed her 28 times. Gibby supposedly told her killers, "You can stop now I'm already dead."

    47 of 104 RAISED IN WOODSIDE.

    Gibby Folger grew up in Woodside. She probably rode horses at her family's Folger Stables, which were renovated a few years ago.

    49 of 104 FINAL RESTING PLACE.

    Folger was only 25 or 26 when she died. She lies at Holy Cross Cemetery in Colma, perpetually with a bright bouquet of flowers by her name.

    The Charles Manson-Dennis Wilson connection.

    52 of 104 CHARLIE'S B-SIDE SONG:

    Charles Manson considered himself a musician and spent a lot of time writing songs. His song "Cease to Exist" was later altered and released by the Beach Boys as "Never Learn Not to Love" on the B-side of the group's "Bluebirds over the Mountain" single in December 1968.

    53 of 104 DENNIS WILSON TWEAKED THE SONG.

    The song, reportedly written expressly for the Beach Boys to record, is credited to Wilson, who changed Manson's blues approach to make it more pop-oriented.

    55 of 104 NO CREDIT FOR CHARLIE.

    When Manson found out he was not credited, he was livid.

    56 of 104 TAKE A LOOK AT THIS, DENNIS.

    According to Beach Boys collaborator Van Dyke Parks, "One day, Charles Manson brought a bullet out and showed it to Dennis."

    Manson had a grudge against Doris Day's record producer son.

    62 of 104 DID DORIS DAY SAVE HER SON FROM CHARLIE?

    In his memoir, the Beach Boys' Mike Love writes that Charles Manson was introduced to producer Terry Melcher, the only son of Doris Day, through Manson's friendship with Dennis Wilson.

    64 of 104 MELCHER HAD BEEN LIVING WITH CANDICE BERGAN.

    Manson was riding with Wilson when the latter dropped Melcher off at his rented home — which he was sharing with his then girlfriend, Candice Bergen — at 10050 Cielo Drive in Benedict Canyon.

    65 of 104 NOT IMPRESSED WITH CHARLIE'S MUSICAL ABILITY. After two trips to Spahn Ranch to visit Manson (and, some say, to have sex with his women), Melcher left unimpressed by Manson's talent. He let Manson know that he wouldn't help his music career, which made Charlie furious. GAB Archive/Redferns Show More Show Less

    67 of 104 MURDERS MAY HAVE BEEN A WARNING:

    But Charlie supposedly didn't send his minions to Cielo Drive to kill Melcher. According to a 2004 Daily Telegraph article, Susan Atkins told police and a grand jury that the house was chosen as the scene for the murders "to instill fear into Terry Melcher because Terry had given us his word on a few things and never came through with them."

    John Malmin/LA Times via Getty Images Show More Show Less

    You can't see without your glasses? Too bad.

    70 of 104 CASHLESS CULT:

    Manson Family women were forbidden from carrying money — a ploy to keep from leaving the Spahn Ranch.

    Without money, the women — some were no more than teenagers — couldn't make phone calls or buy food. They were entirely dependent on the family.

    73 of 104 GLASSES WERE FORBIDDEN

    . Manson also barred his women from wearing glasses even if their eyesight was terrible. He thought it was unnatural for them to see the world through corrective lenses.

    74 of 104 NO READING, NO WATCHES:

    Finally, they weren't allowed to read books or own wristwatches, clocks and even calendars. Charlie wanted his followers uninformed even about the time of day.

    Rick Browne/LA Times via Getty Images Show More Show Less

    76 of 104 MIDDLE-CLASS MISFITS.

    All of the Manson family women were from middle-class backgrounds and often dysfunctional families.

    (Shown: a 1970 photo of Squeaky Fromme.)

    82 of 104 "IT WAS CRAZY":

    "And you couldn't eat meat," 19-year-old Manson lieutenant Paul Watkins told the Chronicle, "because you were killing an animal. It was crazy."

    The Family needed a place to stay after moving away from San Francisco. Charlie found a prime location.

    85 of 104 KITCHEN COMFORTS:

    The Family stayed at the ranch from mid-1968 to October 1969, when Manson was arrested in Death Valley for auto theft.

    86 of 104 MADE THEMSELVES AT HOME ON THE RANGE:

    Manson and his followers — about 12 women and six men — resided at Spahn Ranch, a dilapidated assortment of riding stables and outbuildings in Chatsworth that were occasionally used as a set for Western films and TV shows. "Duel in the Sun" (1946) and episodes of "Bonanza," "The Lone Ranger" and "Zorro" were filmed there.

    88 of 104 FROMME WAS THE RANCHER'S "COMPANION."

    Manson assigned Squeaky Fromme to be Spahn's housekeeper and to "tend to his needs." The idea was to keep Spahn happy so the Family could live rent free at the ranch.

    Vernon Merritt III/The LIFE Picture Collection/Getty Images Show More Show Less

    89 of 104 NOT OUR TERRITORY:

    Spahn Ranch lay on the Los Angeles and Ventura county line. It wasn't clear which county had jurisdiction, and neither county's police department was eager to take responsibility for enforcing the law there even though the knew the "hippies" living there were likely involved in drug dealing and car thefts. So, the ranch fell through the cracks, which is one reason linking Manson to the Tate-LaBianca murders took so long.

    91 of 104 RANCHER LET MANSON ALONE.

    George Spahn told a New York Times reporter on Dec. 3, 1969, "I smelled a rat, but was afraid to crowd them … I was afraid that if I crossed him he'd hurt me. I guess I got it right."

    Ralph Crane/The LIFE Picture Collection/Getty Images Show More Show Less

    94 of 104 CARY GRANT LIVED HERE.

    The French Provincial house at 10050 Cielo Drive was built in 1941 by French actress Michele Morgan. After 1960 it was often rented out residents included Cary Grant and Dyan Cannon, Henry Fonda, Paul Revere and The Raiders, Samantha Eggar and Olivia Hussey — and eventually Sharon Tate and Roman Polanski.

    95 of 104 GRUESOME AFTERMATH.

    Polanski was in China working on project when his wife and friends were murdered by Manson's assassins.

    97 of 104 REZNOR THE RENTER:

    The final resident of 1050 Cielo Drive was Trent Reznor of the band Nine Inch Nails, who began renting the house in 1992 and installed a recording studio there.

    98 of 104 TONE DEAF ROCK STAR.

    The studio was called "Pig" or "Le Pig," a morbid reference to the word "Pig" written in Sharon Tate's blood on the front door of the house by Susan Atkins. He was shamed by Tate's sister for the reference and later said that regretted the decision. Reznor moved out in 1994, taking the front door with him.

    100 of 104 McMANSION SPROUTS ON THE GROUNDS.

    In 1994, the owner tore down the old house to make room for a sprawling mansion on the property. As of 2013, the owner was Hollywood producer Jeff Franklin.

    101 of 104 THE NEW OWNER.

    Jeff Franklin is best known for writing/producing the '80s-90s hit sitcom "Full House" and its new sequel, Netflix's "Fuller House."

    103 of 104 VICTORIAN REDUX.

    Like "Full House," "Fuller House" — the home of the fictional Tanner family — is set in San Francisco.

    Laura Morton / Special to The Chronicle Show More Show Less

    Charles Manson, a small-time car thief with wild eyes, had the monstrous ability to bend followers to unspeakable evil.

    He used that ability to remake himself into perhaps the most notorious mass murderer in California history, terrorizing Southern California in 1969 with a string of nine savage slayings &mdash including that of a promising young actress named Sharon Tate &mdash that earned him a death sentence and made his name synonymous with depraved wickedness.

    Manson, who spent the last 48 years of his life behind bars, died Sunday night at a Kern County hospital, the state Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation said. He was 83.

    The prison agency said Manson died of natural causes at 8:13 p.m. He had been housed at California State Prison in Corcoran from 1989 until falling ill several days ago.

    Manson launched his horrific paroxysm of violence in hopes of igniting a race war. He called it &ldquoHelter Skelter,&rdquo a name that, like so much else in his life, he stole.

    &ldquoHelter Skelter&rdquo was the title of a Beatles number that Paul McCartney once described as an attempt at creating a song as &ldquorough and screaming&rdquo as possible. At the scene of one of the murders, the killers scrawled those two words on the door of a refrigerator using a slain victim&rsquos blood.

    It was a motive that mixed evil, grandiosity and delusion. Manson promoted the public perception of his derangement in his relatively brief time in the spotlight and seemed to miss the attention on the rare occasions when reporters came to talk to him in his later years.

    &ldquoYou know, a long time ago being crazy meant something,&rdquo Manson said in a 1994 prison interview. &ldquoNowadays, everybody&rsquos crazy.&rdquo

    Manson, a native of Cincinnati, was raised by an aunt and uncle after his mother was imprisoned for holding up a filling station. Between prison stints, he stole cars, robbed liquor stores, conned parole officers, pimped a prostitute and cashed stolen government checks. He also wrote undistinguished songs and tried, without success, to launch a music career.

    In the late 1960s, his weirdly charismatic nature enabled him to attract a small cult of followers, mostly young women, whom he plied with hallucinogenic drugs and called the &ldquofamily.&rdquo

    In the summer of 1969, after spending time in San Francisco and on ranches near Death Valley, the cult moved to the Los Angeles area and took up residence in a ranch that had been used for filming Western movies. Late that July, under Manson&rsquos orders, the group killed a 22-year-old music teacher and acquaintance of Manson&rsquos named Gary Hinman, after Manson became convinced that Hinman had inherited money.

    Two weeks later, on Aug. 9, the group went to the Benedict Canyon home that formerly belonged to a record producer who had thwarted Manson&rsquos career. There, they killed five people, including Tate, who was married to movie director Roman Polanski and was eight months pregnant. Four of the victims were stabbed a total of 102 times.

    Susan Atkins, one of Manson&rsquos followers, recalled in 1977 how she ordered Tate at knifepoint into the living room and watched another Manson follower, Charles &ldquoTex&rdquo Watson, stab her to death. Then, Atkins said, she grabbed a towel, dipped it in the actress&rsquo blood and wrote &ldquoPig&rdquo on the front door.

    &ldquoFor the first time in my life, I was deeply aware of evil,&rdquo Atkins said. &ldquoI was evil.&rdquo

    The next night, Manson and six followers went to the Los Angeles hillside home of supermarket owner Leno LaBianca and his wife, Rosemary, and stabbed them to death, inflicting a total of 67 wounds on the couple. A prosecutor said the family selected the LaBiancas because their home was next door to the site of a party that Manson had once attended.

    1 of 150 Click through the images to see more people we have lost in 2017. Getty Images Show More Show Less

    2 of 150 Sue Grafton, 1940-2017:

    Sue Grafton, author of the best-selling “alphabet series” of mystery novels, died in Santa Barbara, Calif. on Thursday, Dec. 28, 2017. She was 77.

    4 of 150 Heather Menzies-Urich, 1949-2017

    : Heather Menzies-Urich, who played Louisa in the 1965 movie “The Sound of Music,” died on Sunday, Dec. 24, 2017. She was 68. The widow of actor Robert Urich, who died in 2002, had recently been diagnosed with cancer. In 2015, Menzies-Urich, left, posed with fellow cast members Kym Karath and Debbie Turner.

    Chris Pizzello/Associated Press Show More Show Less

    5 of 150 Rose Marie: 1927-2017:

    Rose Marie Mazetta, a film and television actress and singer known professionally as Rose Marie, known for "The Dick Van Dyke Show" had a career spanning nine decades. She died at the age of 94.

    7 of 150 Dick Enberg, 1935-2017

    : Dick Enberg, a Hall of Fame broadcaster known as much for his excited calls of “Oh my!” as the big events he covered during a 60-year career, died Thursday, Dec. 21, 2017. He was 82.

    Lenny Ignelzi/Associated Press Show More Show Less

    Bernard Law, 1931-2017: Cardinal Bernard Law, the disgraced former archbishop of Boston whose failures to stop child molesters in the priesthood sparked what would become the worst crisis in American Catholicism, died early Wednesday, Dec. 20, 2017, the Vatican said. He was 86. Law had been sick and was recently hospitalized in Rome.

    11 of 150 Pat DiNizio, 1955-2017:

    Pat DiNizio, who as lead singer and songwriter for the New Jersey band the Smithereens was known for such hits as "Blood and Roses" and "A Girl Like You," died Tuesday, Dec. 12, 2017, at age 62.

    13 of 150 John Anderson, 1922-2017:

    John Anderson, the former Illinois congressman and presidential candidate died Sunday, Dec. 3, 2017, in Washington, D.C. He was 95. Anderson served ten terms in the U.S. House of Representatives and sought the Republican presidential nomination in 1980. He later waged an independent campaign against Democratic President Jimmy Carter and GOP challenger Ronald Reagan. Anderson received 7 percent of the national vote.

    14 of 150 Jim Nabors, 1930-2017:

    The shy Alabaman whose down-home comedy made him a TV star as Gomer Pyle and whose surprisingly operatic voice kept him a favorite in Las Vegas and other showplaces, died November 30, 2017. He was 87.

    CBS Photo Archive/CBS via Getty Images Show More Show Less

    16 of 150 Rance Howard, 1928-2017:

    Actor Rance Howard, the father of director Ron Howard and grandfather of actor Bryce Dallas Howard, died Saturday, Nov. 25, 2017, at age 89.

    David Cassidy, 1950-2017: David Cassidy, the teen idol who starred in the 1970s sitcom "The Partridge Family" and sold millions of records as the musical group’s lead singer, died Tuesday, Nov. 21, 2017, at age 67. Cassidy, who announced earlier this year that he had been diagnosed with dementia, was in a Fort Lauderdale, Fla., hospital suffering from organ failure.

    20 of 150 Charles Manson, 1934-2017:

    Cult leader Charles Manson, the mastermind behind the 1969 deaths of actress Sharon Tate and several others, died on Nov. 19, 2017. He was 83.

    22 of 150 Della Reese, 1931-2017:

    Della Reese, the actress and gospel-influenced singer who in middle age found her greatest fame as Tess, the wise angel in the long-running television drama "Touched by an Angel," died Sunday, Nov. 19, 2017, at her home in the Los Angeles area at age 86.

    23 of 150 Malcolm Young, 1953-2017:

    Malcolm Young, at right, the rhythm guitarist and guiding force behind the bawdy hard rock band AC/DC who helped create such head-banging anthems as "Highway to Hell," "Hells Bells" and "Back in Black," died Saturday, Nov. 18, 2017. He was 64.The performer had been suffering from dementia.

    TYLER HICKS/New York Times Show More Show Less

    25 of 150 Earle Hyman, 1926-2017:

    Earle Hyman, actor of screen and stage best known as Grandpa Huxtable on “The Cosby Show,” died Nov. 16, 2017, at age 91.

    Ann Wedgeworth, 1934-2017: Actress Ann Wedgeworth, who gained fame on film and Broadway before taking on the role of a flirty divorcee on "Three’s Company," died Thursday, Nov. 16, 2017, in the New York area after a long illness at age 83.

    28 of 150 Liz Smith, 1923-2017:

    Gossip columnist Liz Smith, whose mixture of banter, barbs, and bon mots about the glitterati helped her climb the A-list as high as many of the celebrities she covered, died in New York on Sunday, Nov. 12, 2017. She was 94.

    29 of 150 John Hillerman, 1932-2017:

    John Hillerman, who played stuffed-shirt Higgins to Tom Selleck’s freewheeling detective Thomas Magnum in the 1980s TV series "Magnum, P.I." died Thursday, Nov. 9, 2017, at his home in Houston. He was 84. He is pictured here arriving at the Emmy Awards with Betty White.

    31 of 150 Roy Halladay, 1977-2017:

    Roy Halladay, a two-time Cy Young Award winner who pitched a perfect game and a playoff no-hitter, died Tuesday Nov. 7, 2017, when his private plane crashed into the Gulf of Mexico. He was 40.

    Dennis Banks, 1937-2017: Dennis Banks, who helped found the American Indian Movement and engaged in sometimes-violent uprisings against the U.S. government, including the armed occupation of Wounded Knee in 1973, died Sunday, Oct. 29, 2017, at age 80.

    Fats Domino, 1928-2017: Fats Domino, the amiable rock 'n' roll pioneer whose steady, pounding piano and easy baritone helped change popular music while honoring the traditions of New Orleans, died Tuesday. Oct. 24, 2017. He was 89.

    Robert Guillaume, 1927-2017: Robert Guillaume, who rose from squalid beginnings in St. Louis slums to become a star in stage musicals and win Emmy Awards for his portrayal of the sharp-tongued butler in the TV sitcoms "Soap" and "Benson," died Tuesday, Oct. 24, 2017, at age 89.

    Gord Downie, 1964-2017: Gord Downie, who made himself part of Canada’s national identity with songs about hockey and small towns as lead singer and songwriter of iconic rock band The Tragically Hip, died Tuesday, Oct. 17, 2017, at age 53 after a battle with brain cancer. Since The Tragically Hip’s first album in 1987, the band has provided a soundtrack for the lives of many Canadians. An emotional Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau wept in Parliament while talking about Downie on national television in a statement to reporters.

    Roy Dotrice, 1923-2017: Roy Dotrice, a veteran British actor, died at his London home on Monday, Oct. 16, 2017. He was 94. Dotrice was known for his role as Leopold Mozart in the Oscar-winning film "Amadeus" and his many theater and TV roles including in the CBS TV series "Beauty and the Beast." He gained many new fans later in his career as narrator for audiobook editions of George R.R. Martin’s "A Song of Ice and Fire" series of novels, which helped inspire the TV fantasy "Game of Thrones."

    40 of 150 Ralphie May, 1972-2017:

    Comedian Ralphie May died Friday. Oct. 6, 2017, of cardiac arrest . He was 45. He had been fighting pneumonia, which caused him to cancel a few appearances in the past month. The round-faced May was recently named casino comedian of the year at the Global Gaming Expo.

    41 of 150 Tom Petty, 1950-2017:

    Tom Petty, an old-fashioned rock superstar and everyman who drew upon the Byrds, the Beatles and other bands he worshipped as a boy and produced new classics such as "Free Fallin,'" "Refugee" and "American Girl,"dies Monday, Oct. 2, 2017. He was 66. Petty died Monday night at UCLA Medical Center in Los Angeles a day after he suffered cardiac arrest at his home in Malibu, Calif. Petty and his longtime band the Heartbreakers had recently completed a 40th-anniversary tour, one he hinted would be their last.

    43 of 150 Monty Hall, 1921-2017:

    Monty Hall, the genial TV game show host whose long-running "Let’s Make a Deal" traded on love of money and merchandise and the mystery of which door had the car behind it, died Saturday, Sept. 30, 2017. He was 96.

    44 of 150 Hugh Hefner, 1926-2017:

    Playboy founder Hugh M. Hefner, the pipe-smoking hedonist who revved up the sexual revolution in the 1950s and built a multimedia empire of clubs, mansions, movies and television, symbolized by bow-tied women in bunny costumes, died Wednesday, Sept. 27, 2017, at age 91.

    Jake LaMotta, 1921-2017: Jake LaMotta, an iron-fisted battler who brawled his way to a middleweight title and was later memorialized by Robert De Niro in the film "Raging Bull," died Tuesday, Sept. 19, 2017. He was 95.

    47 of 150 Harry Dean Stanton, 1926-2017:

    Stanton, the shambling, craggy-face character actor with the deadpan voice who became a cult favorite through his memorable turns in "Paris, Texas," "Repo Man" and many other films and TV shows, died Friday, Sept. 15, 2017, at age 91.

    49 of 150 Bernie Casey, 1939-2017:

    Bernie Casey, the professional football player turned actor known for parts in "Revenge of the Nerds" and "I'm Gonna Git You Sucka," died Tuesday, Sept. 19, 2017, in Los Angeles after a brief illness. He was 78.

    Ryan Miller/Associated Press Show More Show Less

    Gene Michael, 1938-2017: Gene Michael, the slick-fielding shortstop nicknamed Stick who went on to manage the New York Yankees and then as an executive built a power that won four World Series in five years, died Thursday, Sept. 7, 2017, of a heart attack at his home in Oldsmar, Fla. He was 79.

    52 of 150 Walter Becker, 1950-2017:

    Walter Becker, the guitarist, bassist and co-founder of the 1970s rock group Steely Dan, which sold more than 40 million albums and produced such hit singles as "Reelin' In the Years," "Rikki Don’t Lose that Number" and "Deacon Blues" died Sunday. Sept. 3, 2017. He was 67.

    53 of 150 John Ashbery, 1927-2017:

    John Ashbery, an enigmatic genius of modern poetry whose energy, daring and boundless command of language raised American verse to brilliant and baffling heights, died Sept. 3, 2017, at home in Hudson, New York, of natural causes, according to husband, David Kermani. He was 90.

    55 of 150 Shelley Berman, 1925-2017:

    Comedian Shelley Berman, who won gold records and appeared on top television shows in the 1950s and 1960s delivering wry monologues about the annoyances of everyday life, died Friday, Sept. 1, 2017. He was 92. Berman was a pioneer of a new brand of comedy that could evoke laughter from such matters as air travel discomforts and small children who answer the telephone. He helped pave the way for Bob Newhart, Woody Allen, Jerry Seinfeld and other standup comedians who fashioned their routines around the follies and frustrations of modern living.

    56 of 150 Richard Anderson, 1926-2018:

    Richard Anderson, the tall, handsome actor best known for costarring simultaneously in the popular 1970s television shows "The Six Million Dollar Man” and "The Bionic Woman," died Thursday, Aug. 31, 2017, at age 91.

    ABC Photo Archives/ABC via Getty Images Show More Show Less

    58 of 150 Tobe Hooper, 1943-2017:

    Tobe Hooper, the horror-movie pioneer whose low-budget sensation "The Texas Chain Saw Massacre" took a buzz saw to audiences with its brutally frightful vision, died Saturday, Aug. 26, 2017, in the Sherman Oaks area of Los Angeles. It was reported as a natural death. He was 74. Along with contemporaries like George Romero and John Carpenter, Hooper crafted some of the scariest nightmares that ever haunted moviegoers. Hooper directed 1982’s "Poltergeist" from a script by Steven Spielberg, and helmed the well-regarded 1979 miniseries "Salem’s Lot," from Stephen King’s novel.

    59 of 150 Jay Thomas, 1948-2017:

    Thomas, a radio talk show host and actor with recurring roles on the sitcoms "Murphy Brown" and "Cheers," died Thursday, Aug. 24, 2017, at age 69. Thomas was fighting cancer.

    61 of 150 Jerry Lewis, 1926-2017:

    Lewis, the manic, rubber-faced showman who jumped and hollered to fame in a lucrative partnership with Dean Martin, settled down to become a self-conscious screen auteur and found an even greater following as the tireless, teary host of the annual muscular dystrophy telethons, died Sunday, Aug. 20, 2017. He was 91.

    62 of 150 Dick Gregory, 1932-2017:

    Gregory, the comedian and activist who inspired a generation of black stand-up performers, joined Martin Luther King Jr. in the struggle for civil rights and ran for president against Richard Nixon, died Saturday, Aug. 19, 2017. He was 84.

    Glen Campbell,1936-2017: Campbell, the affable superstar singer of "Rhinestone Cowboy" and "Wichita Lineman" whose appeal spanned country, pop, television and movies, died Tuesday, Aug. 8, 2017. He was 81. Campbell announced in June 2011 that he had been diagnosed with Alzheimer's disease.

    65 of 150 Barbara Cook, 1927-2017:

    Cook, whose shimmering soprano made her one of Broadway's leading ingenues and later a major cabaret and concert interpreter of popular American song, died Tuesday, Aug. 8, 2017. She was 89.

    67 of 150 Don Baylor, 1949-2017:

    Baylor, the 1979 AL MVP with the California Angels who went on to become manager of the year with the Colorado Rockies in 1995, died Monday, Aug. 7, 2017, of cancer. He was 68.

    68 of 150 Darren Daulton, 1962-2017:

    Daulton, the All-Star catcher who was the leader of the Philadelphia Phillies’ NL championship team in 1993, died Sunday, Aug. 6, 2017. He was 55. Daulton had battled brain cancer since 2013.

    70 of 150 Ara Parseghian, 1923-2017:

    Parseghian, who took over a foundering Notre Dame football program and restored it to glory with two national championships in 11 seasons, died Wednesday, Aug. 2, 2017, at his home in Granger, Ind. He was 94.

    71 of 150 Sam Shepard, 1943-2017:

    Shepard, the Pulitzer Prize-winning playwright, Oscar-nominated actor and celebrated author whose plays chronicled the explosive fault lines of family and masculinity in the American West, died of complications from ALS, Thursday, July 27, 2017, at his home in Kentucky. He was 73.

    73 of 150 June Foray, 1917-2017:

    Actress June Foray, who gave voice to Rocky the Flying Squirrel and hundreds of other cartoon characters and was sometimes known as the "female Mel Blanc," has died Wednesday, July 26, 2017, in a Los Angeles hospital. She was 99.

    74 of 150 Barbara Sinatra, 1927-2017:

    Barbara Sinatra, the fourth wife of legendary singer Frank Sinatra and a prominent children’s advocate and philanthropist who raised millions of dollars to help abused children, died Tuesday, July 25, 2017, at 90 at her Rancho Mirage, Calif., home.

    76 of 150 John Heard, 1945-2017:

    Actor John Heard, whose many roles included the father in the "Home Alone" series and a corrupt detective in "The Sopranos," died Friday, July 21, 2017. He was 71.

    77 of 150 Chester Bennington, 1976-2017:

    Linkin Park lead singer Chester Bennington, whose screeching vocals helped the rock-rap band become one of the most commercially successful acts in the 2000s, was found dead in his home near Los Angeles on Thursday, July 20, 2017, of an apparent suicide. He was 41.

    79 of 150 George Romero, 1940-2017:

    George Romero, whose classic "Night of the Living Dead" and other horror films turned zombie movies into social commentaries and who saw his flesh-devouring undead spawn countless imitators, remakes and homages, dies Sunday, July 16, 2017. He was 77.

    80 of 150 Martin Landau, 1928-2017:

    Martin Landau, the chameleon-like actor who gained fame as the crafty master of disguise in the 1960s TV show "Mission: Impossible," then capped a long and versatile career with an Oscar for his poignant portrayal of aging horror movie star Bela Lugosi in 1994’s “"Ed Wood," died Saturday, July 15, 2017. He was 89.

    Joel Ryan/JOEL RYAN/INVISION/AP Show More Show Less

    82 of 150 Stephen Furst, 1955-2017:

    Stephen Furst, who played naive fraternity pledge Flounder in the hit movie "Animal House," died of complications from diabetes on Friday, June 16, 2017, in Moorpark, Calif. He was 63. Furst's long list of credits included the 1980s medical drama "St. Elsewhere" and the 1990s sci-fi series "Babylon 5."

    83 of 150 Helmut Kohl, 1930-2017:

    Helmut Kohl, the physically imposing German chancellor whose reunification of a nation divided by the Cold War put Germany at the heart of a united Europe, died Friday, June 16, 2017, at age 87.

    85 of 150 Adam West, 1928-2017:

    Adam West, who portrayed the superhero Batman in a wildly popular television show in the 1960s and who seemed trapped in the character’s cape and tights for the rest of his career, died Friday, June 9, 2017, in Los Angeles. He was 88. The cause was leukemia.

    86 of 150 Glenne Headly, 1955-2017:

    Glenne Headly, a versatile stage actress who had a promising start to her Hollywood career in the con-artist comedy "Dirty Rotten Scoundrels," and who later worked extensively in television, with appearances in the miniseries "Lonesome Dove" and on shows such as "ER" and "Monk," died Thursday, June 8, 2017. She was 62.

    88 of 150 Jimmy Piersall, 1929-2017:

    Jimmy Piersall, the often outrageous outfielder and broadcaster whose emotional breakdown while a rookie with the Boston Red Sox was portrayed in the 1957 movie "Fear Strikes Out," a rare glimpse, for its time, at an athlete’s mental illness, died Saturday, June 3, 2017, in Wheaton, Illinois. He was 87.

    89 of 150 Manuel Noriega, 1934-2017:

    Gen. Manuel Noriega, the Panamanian strongman and onetime American ally who was toppled from power in a 1989 U.S. invasion and who spent more than two decades imprisoned on drug dealing and conspiracy convictions, died Monday, May 29, 2017. He was most likely 83.

    91 of 150 Greg Allman, 1947-2017

    : The music legend, whose bluesy vocals and soulful touch on the Hammond B-3 organ helped propel the Allman Brothers Band to superstardom and spawn Southern rock, died Saturday, May 20, 2017. He was 69.

    Joe Howell/Associated Press Show More Show Less

    92 of 150 Roger Moore, 1927-2017:

    Moore, the suavely insouciant star of seven James Bond films, died Tuesday, May 23, 2017, in Switzerland. He was 89. The British actor died after a short battle with cancer.

    94 of 150 Chris Cornell, 1964-2017:

    Rocker Chris Cornell, the lead singer of the bands Soundgarden and Audioslave, died Wednesday, May 17, 2017, at age 52. Cornell killed himself by hanging in a Detroit hotel room following a concert. With his powerful, nearly four-octave vocal range, Cornell was one of the leading voices of the 1990s grunge movement with Soundgarden, which emerged as one of the biggest bands out of Seattle’s emerging music scene, joining the likes of Nirvana, Pearl Jam and Alice in Chains.

    95 of 150 Roger Ailes, 1940-2017:

    Roger Ailes, the communications maestro who transformed television news and America’s political conversation by creating and ruling Fox News Channel for two decades before being ousted last year for alleged sexual harassment, died Thursday, May 18, 2017. He was 77.

    97 of 150 Powers Boothe, 1948-2017:

    Powers Boothe, the character actor known for his villain roles in TV’s "Deadwood," and in the movies "Tombstone," "Sin City" and "The Avengers," dies Sunday, May 14, 2017, of natural causes at his home in Los Angeles. He was 68.

    98 of 150 Jonathan Demme, 1944-2017:

    Jonathan Demme, the eclectic, ever-enthusiastic filmmaker behind the Oscar winners "The Silence of the Lambs" and "Philadelphia," and the director of one of the most seminal concert films ever made, the Talking Heads' "Stop Making Sense," died Wednesday, April 26, 2017. He was 73. Demme died in his New York apartment, surrounded by his family, from complications from esophageal cancer.

    100 of 150 Erin Moran, 1960-2017:

    Erin Moran, the former child star who played Joanie Cunningham in the sitcoms "Happy Days" and "Joanie Loves Chachi," has died. She was 56. Moran was found dead Saturday, April 22, 2017, at her southern Indiana home. She likely died from cancer.

    101 of 150 Cuba Gooding Sr., 1944-2017:

    Cuba Gooding Sr., who sang the 1972 hit "Everybody Plays the Fool," died Thursday, April 20, 2017, at age 72. Authorities say the singer, father of Oscar winner Cuba Gooding Jr., was found dead in a car in the Woodland Hills section of Los Angeles.

    103 of 150 Aaron Hernandez, 1989-2017:

    Former New England Patriots player Aaron Hernandez was found dead in his cell in Massachusetts where he was serving a life term for the murder of Odin Llyod.

    104 of 150 Charlie Murphy, 1959-2017:

    Charlie Murphy, the older brother of Eddie Murphy and a comic performer in his own right who turned encounters with Rick James and Prince into standout sketches on "Chappelle's Show," died Wednesday, April 12, 2017, in New York of leukemia. He was 57.

    106 of 150 Dorothy Mengering, 1921-2017:

    David Letterman's mother Dorothy Mengering, a Midwestern homemaker who became an unlikely celebrity in her 70s as she baked mystery pies and covered the Olympics for her son's late-night show, died Tuesday, April 11, 2017. She was 95. The two had great on-air chemistry, her homespun sincerity proving the perfect foil for her son's urban acerbity.

    107 of 150 J. Geils, 1946-2017:

    Musician J. Geils, founder of The J. Geils Band, known for such peppy early '80s pop hits as "Freeze Frame" and "Centerfold," died Tuesday, April 11, 2017, at his Groton, Mass., home. He was 71.

    109 of 150 Don Rickles, 1926-2017:

    Don Rickles, the big-mouthed, bald-headed comedian whose verbal assaults endeared him to audiences and peers and made him the acknowledged grandmaster of insult comedy, died Thursday, April 6, 2017. He was 90. Despite jokes that from other comics might have inspired boycotts, he was one of the most beloved people in show business, idolized by everyone from Joan Rivers and Louis CK to Chris Rock and Sarah Silverman.

    110 of 150 Paul O'Neill, 1956-2017:

    Paul O'Neill, who founded the progressive metal band Trans-Siberian Orchestra that was known for its spectacular holiday concerts filled with theatrics, lasers and pyrotechnics, died Wednesday, April 5, 2017, at age 61. O'Neill was found dead in his room by hotel staff at a Tampa Embassy Suites. The band said in a statement that O’Neill died from a "chronic illness." O'Neill was a rock producer and manager who began putting together Trans-Siberian Orchestra in 1996. The band is best known for its hard rock takes on Christmas staples like "Carol of the Bells."

    112 of 150 Chuck Barris, 1929-2017:

    Chuck Barris, whose game show empire included "The Dating Game," "The Newlywed Game" and that infamous factory of cheese, "The Gong Show," died Tuesday, March 21, 2017, at his home in Palisades, New York. He was 87.

    113 of 150 Chuck Berry, 1926-2017:

    Chuck Berry, rock 'n' roll's founding guitar hero and storyteller who defined the music's joy and rebellion in such classics as "Johnny B. Goode," "Sweet Little Sixteen" and "Roll Over Beethoven," died Saturday, March 18, 2017, at his home near St. Louis. He was 90.

    115 of 150 Jimmy Breslin, 1930-2017:

    Author-columnist Jimmy Breslin, the Pulitzer Prize-winning chronicler of wise guys and underdogs who became the brash embodiment of the old-time, street smart New Yorker, died Sunday, March 20, 2017, at his Manhattan home of complications from pneumonia. He was 88.

    116 of 150 Martin McGuinness, 1950-2017:

    Martin McGuinness, an Irishman whose tactics of armed resistance and then political conciliation made him a hero to nationalists in Northern Ireland, where he fought to end British rule, negotiated a sweeping peace treaty and climbed to the top of the province’s political system, died Tuesday, March 21, 2017, in Derry, Northern Ireland. He was 66.

    118 of 150 David Rockefeller, 1915-2017:

    David Rockefeller, the billionaire businessman and philanthropist who was the last in his generation of one of the country’s most famously philanthropic families, died Monday, March 20, 2017, in his sleep at his home in suburban Pocantico Hills, New York. He was 101. He was the youngest of six children born to John D. Rockefeller Jr. and the grandson of Standard Oil co-founder John D. Rockefeller.

    119 of 150 Bill Paxton, 1955-2016:

    Bill Paxton, a prolific and charismatic actor who had memorable roles in such blockbusters as "Apollo 13" and "Titanic" while also cherishing his work in "One False Move" and other low-budget movies and in the HBO series "Big Love," died Saturday, Feb. 25, 2017, from complications due to surgery. He was 61.

    121 of 150 Royal Robbins, 1935-2017:

    Famous Yosemite big wall climber Royal Robbins, one of the pioneers of American rock climbing, died March 14, 2017

    Carlos Avila Gonzalez/The Chronicle Show More Show Less

    122 of 150 James Cotton, 1935-2017:

    Legendary blues man James Cotton, a Grammy Award-winning blues harmonica master whose full-throated sound backed such blues legends as Muddy Waters, Sonny Boy Williamson II and Howlin' Wolf, died Thursday, March 16, 2017 at age 81 of pneumonia at St. David's Medical Center in Austin.

    Jeff Christensen/Associated Press Show More Show Less

    124 of 150 Joseph Wapner, 1919-2017:

    Joseph Wapner, the retired Los Angeles judge who presided over "The People’s Court" with steady force during the heyday of the reality courtroom show, died Sunday, Feb. 26, 2017, at age 97. "The People’s Court," on which Wapner decided real small-claims from 1981 to 1993, was one of the granddaddies of the syndicated reality shows of today.

    125 of 150 Alan Colmes, 1950-2017:

    Colmes, the radio and television host and commentator best known as the amiable liberal foil to the hard-right Sean Hannity on the Fox News Channel, died Thursday, Feb. 23, 2017. A statement from his family said that he died after "a brief illness."

    127 of 150 Mike Connors, 1925-2017:

    Connors, who starred as a hard-hitting private eye on the long-running television series "Mannix," has died at 91. The show ran for eight years on CBS beginning in 1967. Viewers were intrigued by the tall, smartly dressed, well-spoken detective who could mix it up with the burliest of thugs.

    128 of 150 Norma McCorvey, 1947-2017:

    McCorvey, left, t he anonymous plaintiff in Roe v. Wade, the landmark 1973 Supreme Court ruling that legalized abortion in the United States , died of heart failure at an assisted living center in Katy, Texas, on Saturday, Feb. 18, 2017.

    130 of 150 Mary Tyler Moore, 1936-2017:

    The star of TV's beloved "The Mary Tyler Moore Show" whose comic realism helped revolutionize the depiction of women on the small screen, died at the age of 80. Moore gained fame in the 1960s as the frazzled wife Laura Petrie on "The Dick Van Dyke Show." In the 1970s, she created one of TV's first career-woman sitcom heroines in "The Mary Tyler Moore Show."

    CBS Photo Archive/Getty Images Show More Show Less

    131 of 150 Butch Trucks, 1947-2017:

    One of the founding members of Southern rock legend The Allman Brothers, Trucks died at the age of 69 at his home in Florida. Trucks was one of two original drummers, along with Jai Johanny "Jaimoe" Johanson, who helped formed the rhythms and the drive for The Allman Brothers. Formed in 1969 and led by Duane and Gregg Allman, the group helped define the Southern rock sound that incorporated blues, rock, country and jazz.

    133 of 150 Miguel Ferrer: 1955-2017:

    Ferrer, who followed his Academy Award-winning father, Jose, into acting and often portrayed lawmen and tough guys, died Thursday at his home at 61.

    ABC Photo Archives/ABC Photo Archives/Getty Images Show More Show Less

    134 of 150 Eugene Cernan, 1934-2017:

    Former astronaut Gene Cernan, the last of only a dozen men to walk on the moon who returned to Earth with a message of "peace and hope for all mankind," died at 82. Cernan, commander of NASA’s Apollo 17 mission, set foot on the lunar surface in 1972. He became the last person to walk on the moon on Dec. 14, 1972.

    136 of 150 John Hurt, Jan. 24, 1940 - Jan. 27, 2017:

    Sir John Hurt, who could move audiences to tears in "The Elephant Man," terrify them in "?“Alien," and spoof that very same scene in "Spaceballs," has died at age 77. Hurt, who battled pancreatic cancer, passed away Friday, Jan. 27, 2017, in London according to his agent Charles McDonald.

    137 of 150 Al Jarreau, 1940-2017:

    Grammy-winning jazz singer Al Jarreau, who transcended genres over a 50-year career, died at a Los Angeles hospital Sunday, Feb. 12, 2017, just days after announcing his retirement from touring because of exhaustion.

    139 of 150 Richard Hatch, 1945-2017:

    Actor Richard Hatch, best known for playing Captain Apollo in the original "Battlestar Galactica" film and TV series, died Tuesday, Feb. 7, 2017, in Los Angeles after a battle with pancreatic cancer. He was 71. he also appeared in such series as "The Streets of San Francisco," "Dynasty," "The Love Boat" and "Santa Barbara." He also appeared in the rebooted "Battlestar Galactica" TV series from 2004 to 2009.

    140 of 150 William Peter Blatty, 1928-2017:

    William Peter Blatty, the author of "The Exorcist," ied Thursday, Jan. 12, 2017, in Bethesda, Maryland. He was 89. Blatty was a former Jesuit school valedictorian who conjured a tale of demonic possession and gave millions the fright of their lives with the best-selling novel and Oscar-winning movie.

    142 of 150 John Wetton, 1949-2017:

    Singer and bassist John Wetton of the rock group Asia died Tuesday, Jan. 31, 2017, of colon cancer. He was 67. Wetton was a founding member of Asia. He rose to fame as part of English rock band King Crimson in the 1970s.

    143 of 150 Barbara Hale, 1922-2017:

    Barbara Hale,who played steadfast secretary Della Street on the long-running "Perry Mason" TV series, died Thursday, Jan. 26, 2017. She 94. Hale appeared in "Perry Mason" on CBS from 1957 to 1966 and won an Emmy as best actress in 1959.

    CBS Photo Archive/CBS via Getty Images Show More Show Less

    145 of 150 George "The Animal" Steele, 1937-2017:

    WWE Hall of Fame member George "The Animal" Steele, whose given name was Jim Myers, died Thursday, feb, 16, 2017, at age 79. Sporting a bald head, hairy back and green tongue, Steele was famous for his signature move of sinking his teeth into the turnbuckle pads around the ring. At a Boston Red Sox game in 2012, he pretended to take a bite from the baseball before throwing out a ceremonial first pitch.

    Charles Krupa/Associated Press Show More Show Less

    146 of 150 Joni Sledge, 1957-2017:

    Joni Sledge, who with her sisters recorded the enduring dance anthem "We Are Family," died Friday, March 10, 2017. She was 60. Sledge was found dead in her home by a friend in Phoenix, Ariz. This Aug. 14, 2006 file photo shows Sledge, one of the original members of "Sister Sledge," second from left, posing with Rodney Jerkins, second from right, her niece Camille Sledge, left, and her cousin Amber Sledge at the "We Are Family 2006 - All-Star Katrina Benefit CD and Documentary DVD Launch" in Century City, Calif.

    CHRIS POLK/Associated Press Show More Show Less

    148 of 150 Robert Osborne, 1932-2017:

    Robert Osborne, the genial face of Turner Classic Movies and a walking encyclopedia of classic Hollywood, died Monday, March 6, 2017, in New York. He was 84.

    149 of 150 Robert James Waller, 1939-2017:

    Robert James Waller, whose best-selling, bittersweet 1992 romance novel "The Bridges of Madison County" was turned into a movie starring Meryl Streep and Clint Eastwood and later into a soaring Broadway musical, died Friday, March 10, 2017, in Texas. He was 77.

    The killings, which seemed unconnected, initially stumped detectives. It took months for police to piece together the clues that led them to Manson and his followers.

    For the police, their big break came when they raided a desert ranch where Manson was running a stolen-car ring. The cops found Manson hiding beneath a sink.

    There followed an eight-month murder trial of Manson and three family members that captivated the nation. Daily trial updates went viral decades before the Internet.

    &ldquoSanity is a small box,&rdquo said Manson who, at the trial&rsquos beginning, carved a small &ldquoX&rdquo on his forehead. &ldquoInsanity is everything.&rdquo

    But in court, Manson did not claim to be not guilty by reason of insanity, only not guilty.

    As details of the killings emerged from the witness stand, largely from a family member, Linda Kasabian, who had been offered immunity in exchange for her testimony, the defendants and other cult members attempted to disrupt the trial with chants, giggles, protests and outbursts. At one point, Manson leaped over a table and tried to attack the judge, Charles Older. After that, the judge came to court with a pistol under his black robe.

    &ldquoSome people are just bad human beings,&rdquo prosecutor Vincent Bugliosi said of Manson. &ldquoAnd he&rsquos a bad person.&rdquo

    After the jury found Manson guilty and while it was considering whether to impose the death penalty, Manson shaved his head. That prompted his three female co-defendants &mdash Atkins, Patricia Krenwinkel and Leslie Van Houten &mdash to shave their heads, too.

    &ldquoI am the devil,&rdquo Manson said. &ldquoAnd the devil always has a bald head.&rdquo


    Watch the video: Charles Carroll House of Annapolis - Virtual Tour (July 2022).


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