How to File Hyphenated Names?

Answer

To file hyphenated names you will treat the last names as one unit. You will treat that hyphenated name as one word instead of two words. An example of filing a name that is hyphenated using Jenny Smith-Jones would be to file it as written. First you would file Smith-Jones as a unit and then Jenny. You would do this with all names. Always use the first last name as the starting part of the file.
Reference:
Q&A Related to "How to File Hyphenated Names?"
Consider a hyphenated first, middle, or last name as one unit. Do not
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1. Determine whether only the woman will use a hyphenated name with her maiden name first and married name second. Another alternative that some couples choose is for both the husband
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I assume you are speaking of something like this. Brian O-Connor. Brian O Connor. Either can go first, but if you're working for a company, I suggest you check with them.
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I have done that. The reason was purely practical: I had too many legal documents (Power of Attorney, Property Deeds, Bank Statements, etc.) under my maiden name, and it seemed like
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Explore this Topic
To file a hyphenated name, whether it be a last name or not, would be to file it under the first word in the hyphen. Example: Smith-Jones would be filed under ...
To correctly file a hyphenated last name, you would file it under the first letter of the first last name. You ignore the hyphen, and treat it like one long name ...
I assume you are talking about two LAST names, and not a middle and a last name. So in both cases, they should be filed under APPLE: Apple-Smith, Anna. Apple Smith ...
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