FBI Assistant Director C.D. DeLoach - Hoover and the Un-Americans
Following Louis Nichols's retirement from the Bureau in late 1957, Cartha DeLoach carried on these activities. Starting out as an 
agent assigned to investigate Communists in Toledo and Akron, Ohio, DeLoach moved to Washington D.C. after World War II and
was assigned to the Crime Records Division. Appointed FBI Assistant Director for Crime Records in 1959, he directed all
FBI investigative activities six years later. Cultivating newsmen, congressmen, and even President Lyndon B. Johnson,
DeLoach, like Nichols before him, was Hoover's troubleshooter."

Clyde Anderson Tolson was associate director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation. He was primarily responsible for
personnel and disciplinary matters in the bureau, rather than crime-fighting. He is best known as the close
protege of FBI director J. Edgar Hoover.

John J. Rooney (1903 - 1975) was a Democrat politician from New York. He served as assistant district attorney in Brooklyn,
New York from 1940 to 1944. In 1944, Rooney was elected by special election to the 78th US Congress, to fill the vacancy
left after the death of Thomas H. Cullen. He served in Congress from this date through 1974. He died on Oct 26, 1975.

Operation John Rooney - Friday, Jan. 06, 1961

There was a suitable moment's wait, then in strode Jack, followed shortly by Lyndon, Kerr and incoming Treasury
Secretary Douglas Dillon. (Notably absent: future Secretary of State Dean Rusk.)
Kennedy got right down to his pitch: he wanted top men for the costly top embassy jobs, and did not want to settle
simply for amateurs with private means. Without changing the law, he wanted assurances that his choices could get financial
help if they needed it.
Unmoved, Rooney pointed up his familiar examples of embassy waste, got agreement from Kennedy that there was room for
tightening up.

John Daniel Ehrlichman (1925 - 1999) was counsel and Assistant to the President for Domestic Affairs
under President Richard Nixon. He was a key figure in events leading to the Watergate first break-in and the ensuing Watergate
scandal, for which he was convicted of conspiracy, obstruction of justice and perjury. He served a year and a
half in prison for his crimes. He and close friend, H.R. Haldeman, whom he met at UCLA, were referred to jointly as
"The Berlin Wall" by White House staffers because of their German last names and their penchant for isolating Nixon from
other advisors and anyone seeking an audience with him. Ehrlichman created "The Plumbers", the group at the center of the
Watergate scandal, and appointed his assistant Egil Krogh to oversee its covert operations, focusing on stopping leaks of
confidential information after the release of The Pentagon Papers in 1971.

HANES, JOHN W., JR.: Papers, 1950-1970

John W. Hanes, Jr. began his government career with the State Department in 1950. After spending approximately one and one-half
years as an economic analyst he transferred to the Central Intelligence Agency.
He returned to the State Department when John Foster Dulles took the helm as Secretary of State and served in a series of
administrative posts until the end of the Eisenhower administration when he resigned to enter private business.
While serving in the State Department Hanes was involved in a variety of public relations activities including media
interviews and speeches. He also provided congressional testimony on State Department issues, addressed professional
conferences, did a small amount of writing, and served on committees and commissions within and on behalf of the State
Hanes’ activities as Deputy Assistant Secretary of State for International Organization Affairs are thinly documented.
Documentation of his activities as Administrator, Bureau of Security and Consular Affairs, is richer but not extensive.
He was succeded by Barbara Watson as the Administrator, Bureau of Security and Consular Affairs.

Obituary - Arlington National Cemetery
George T. Quinn, 70, an FBI agent who retired in 1979 as special agent in charge of the Baltimore office.

Friday, November 21, 2003; Washington Post

William B. Macomber Jr., 82, former ambassador to Jordan and Turkey and president of the Metropolitan Museum of Art in
New York, died of complications from Parkinson's disease Nov. 19 at his Nantucket, Mass., home.

Mr. Macomber worked in the State Department in the Eisenhower, Kennedy, Johnson, Nixon and Ford administrations.
He served as undersecretary for management at the State Department from 1969 to 1973.

Nicholas deBelleville Katzenbach (born January 17, 1922) is an American lawyer who served as United States Attorney General
during the Lyndon B. Johnson administration.
The Committee's final report implies Katzenbach, FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover, and others were the key actors behind the
creation of the Warren Commission. According to the report, Hoover told staff members on November 24, 1963 that he and
Katzenbach were anxious to have "something issued so we can convince the public that Oswald is the real assassin," though
the idea of a commission was initially opposed by President Johnson.