Not much to be found; his name is too common. "Eight Lectures on Prophecy", delivered in the Merchants’ Hall, Fossgate, York, during March and April 1851. (Originally signed: T. S. & W. T.) He probably also wrote: "The Heart and its Inmates: or, Plain Truths Taught from Pictures" [a lect., signed T.S.]. London 1870.
There are a few references to him in here; http://www.brethrenhistory.org/qwicsitePro/php/docsview.php?docid=620
and some other books he wrote;
and found this in https://archive.org/stream/originhistoryofp02kendiala/originhistoryofp02kendiala_djvu.txt
Mr. Thomas Smith was a man of a very different type, both in appearance and
still more in mental constitution and temperament. With no imagination to speak
of, he had an original and vigorous mind that in its workings occasionally threw
off sparks of grim humour. Had he but had the advantage of thorough mental
discipline in his youth, there is no telling what he might have become or achieved.
Even as it was he could not help being a philosopher in his way,
a solid preacher, and a man of weight in the counsels of the
Church. Moreover, he and his excellent wife having leisure
at command, were indefatigable in the more private walks of
usefulness. Unfortunately, Mr. Smith had an unyielding and
somewhat passional nature. As a retired blacksmith, he might