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Minnesota State Historical Society, St. Paul

Source: Officials of the Institution Incorporated and chartered by the first Min- in the United States, which is supplemented by the nesota territorial legislature (Oct. 1849) the special library of the Swedish Historical Society ot Minnesota Historical Society in St. Paul has ac- America, on permanent deposit with the state cumulated one of the largest and best historical society. libraries in the West, containing approximately In the society's division of manuscripts is a con197,000 books, pamphlets, and newspaper volumes. stantly growing body of letters, diaries, and other An important part of the library consists of ma- documents left by men and women who have played terials on Minnesota history--the most compre- some part in the making of Minnesota. hensive collection of its kind in existence. The Scarcely less important historically are the 19.500 library is strong in the general field of Americana, bound volumes of Minnesota and other newspapers particularly in the subjects of the West, the North- in the society's library, files extending from the west and Canada, It has also one of the largest first newspaper published in the territory down to collections of genealogical and biographical pub- the present. lications in the United States, and an extensive An historical museum visualizes the conditions collection of material relating to the Scandinavians of life in Minnesota's past.

William Rockhill Nelson Gallery of Art

Source: Officials of the Institution The William Rockhill Nelson Gallery of Art, American painters in the gallery are Earle. Kansas City, Mo., is located on Rockhill Road at Stuart. West, Sully, Copley. Waido, Morse. Fulton, 45th St. The Atkins Museum of Fine Arts is a Twachtman, Inness, Fuller.

part thereof. The collection represents Italian, The European Period Rooms, showing furniture, | Flemish, Dutch, German, Spanish, French and etc., include Italian-Spanish, Renaissance French English painters.

Regence, English Georgian.
The City Art Museum of St. Louis

Source: Officials of the Institution
The Western paintings and prints range from In the Chinese and Japanese collections are
Italian primitives to the work of modern American ceramics, bronze, jades, textiles, paintings and
and European artists. The sculpture includes sculpture representative of the historic periods or

Oriental culture. From the near East are carpets, Gothic, Renaissance and modern examples. The collection of American and European de

ceramics, metal work, etc. originating in Persia corative arts embraces textiles, furniture, ceramics and the adjacent regions.

The collection of Classical art contains Greek and other objects, and centers about a series of sculpture in marble and bronze, ceramics, glass, some 16 period rooms fitted with original wood and mosaic and gems, Roman portrait busts, ceramics, stonework from Romanesque times in the early glass and metal work. 19th century American period.

The institution is situated in Forest Park.

Layton Art Gallery, Milwaukee

Source: An Official of the Institution The Layton Art Gallery, Milwaukee, founded by man Johnson (Old Stage Coach); Dupre (LandFrederick Layton, was opened to the public on April scape); Wyant (Summer Landscape); Pettie (Drum5, 1888,

head Court Martial); Winslow Homer (Hark, the In the Sculpture Hall are works by Albano, Fedi, Lark!); Bastjen-Lepage (The Wood Gatherer): A. Megret, Trentanove, Ciniselli, Hiram Powers and B. Durand (In the Catskills); F. E. Church (a others.

Passing Shower); A. Schreyor (a Wallachian Post In the Picture Gallery are paintings by Hugh Carriza); Rosa Bonheur (Two Goats): Cazin (EveBolton Jones (Salt Meadow); John Constable (En- ning); Munkacsy (The Rivals). glish Landscape); Julien Dupre (Minding the Several of the painters named above are repFlock); Bonguerean (Homer and His Guide Ver- resented by more than one canvas. There are also boeckhoven (Summer Evening); G. H. Boughton examples of Sraillie, Alma-Tadema, Leighton. (Departure of the Mayflower), Millet (A Hyinn); Corot, Bierstadt, George Junes, Harpignies, BlakeSir John Gilbert (The King's Trumpeter): East- lock, Thomas Moran, and others.

Thayer Art Museum, University of Kansas, Lawrence

Source: Officials of the Institution The Thayer Art Collection, given to the Uni- dery of the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries, versity of Kansas by the late Mrs. William B. French and Spanish brocades of the seventeenth Thayer, of Kansas City, Mo., illustrates the de- and eighteenth centuries, Chinese tapestries and velopment of design in textiles, ceramics, glass

embroideries, Indian and Persian shawls and rugs,

Paisley shawls and American quilts, counterpanes ware and costumes. It includes important paint

and embroideries. ings of the American school, Chinese and Japanese

There are paintings by Innes, Murphy, Charles paintings and Japanese prints of exceptional merit.

Partridge Adams, Mesdag, Ciardi, Thaulow, LeemThe collection of textiles includes examples of putten, W. T. Richards, Charles Davis, Edward Coptic and Byzantine weavings, Venetian embroi- Gay, Green, Lambinet, Vrolyk, and others.

John Herron Art Institute, Indianapolis

Source: Omcials of the Institution The John Herron Art Institute, of Indianapolis, naissance type, has two floors of galleries in addiincluding an art museum and school in separate tion to space devoted to a library, offices, storage buildings, was erected in 1906 from funds be- rooms and carpenter shop. queathed by John Herron to the Art Association of

The collection contains more than 11.000 items. Indianapolis. That association, organized (1883)

including loan or study material, and the following

generic classification suggests the scope: arms and continues to be the controlling and administrative

armour, book arts, coins, costumes, drawings, organization, composed of officers, a board of directors, and a membership of approximately 700 paintings; pottery and porcelain, prints, rugs.

furniture, glass, jewelry. lacquer, metal objects, persons. The museum building, & modified Re- sculpture, textiles and laces.

The Cleveland Museum of Art

Source: Officials of the Institution Permanent collections include tapestries and ar- especially for children, are given Friday evenings, mor; classical_art, sculpture and metal work; Saturday and Sunday afternoons during the seaprints; Italian Renaissance paintings; early Ameri- son. Courses (some for university credit) are can paintings; modern paintings of all schools; given for adults, on art history and aesthetics: Egyptian, Japanese, Chinese and Near Eastern art; clubs are conducted for sketching and crafts. textiles and handicrafts. Two galleries are reserved Graded classes in comparative arts reach about for temporary exhibitions,

800 children each Saturday morning; drawing. The educational work covers & broad field. Free painting. modeling, music theatre, and dancing public lectures, concerts and entertainments, some are included

M. H. de Young Memorial Museum, San Francisco

Source: Officials of the Institution In the M. H. de Young Memorial Museum, in terial. Prints in the entrance gallery serve as an Golden Gate Park, there are three rooms contain- introduction to the early history, geography, and ing Egyptian, Greek, and Roman art. Two cultural background of the State. Four interiors Medieval rooms adjoin a series of galleries con- illustrate milieux of the first four decades after taining Italian works of the Renaissance, the the gold rush. The entire state was canvassed for 17th and 18th centuries. Dutch, Flemish and material to provide furniture (with original upEnglish works of art of these periods are shown holstery), draperies, rugs and bric-a-brac for these together. An original 18th century French room, four period rooms. two galleries containing paintings, tapestries, and In the northeast wing is shown Chinese, Japfurniture and early German porcelain, and an anese, Alaskan and Indian material, and also Empire room are in the series, followed by five ethnographical collections from India, Tibet, rooms containing English and early American Oceania, Australia, Java and Bali; musical infurniture and furnishings.

struments; textiles; plaster casts and bronze reIn the west wing is shown the California ma- productions, and the Colonial Dames collection.

San Francisco Museum of Art

Source: Officials of the Institution Opened Jan. 1935 in Veterans' Building, 14 contemporary movements of art is stressed, but galleries; sponsored by San Francisco Art Associa- at intervals an historic show building up the backtion; supported by privale contributions,

ground of some phase of modern art is presented. The San Francisco Museum of Art, 14 galleries, Important exhibitions organized by the Museum: owns large collections,

prints and drawings, Evolution of Landscape Painting from 15th Cenprincipally modern European and American; col- tury Through 19th: Paintings, Drawings, Prints lection of paintings, by contemporary Western by Paul Gauguin: Contemporary Landscape Archiartists, also by contemporary European and Eastern tecture and Its Sources; Paintings and Drawings American,

by Paul Cezanne. The Museum offers to San All exhibitions, even those from Permanent Francisco in addition exhibitions from The Collection are changing. Each gallery changes Museum of Modern Art in New York and other on' the average of once each month. Review of 'exhibitions of special interest in its field.

Henry E. Huntington Library and Art Gallery

Source: An Official of the Institution The library art gallery and botanical gardens, A "first folio" of Shakespeare's plays, printed in founded by the late Henry E. Huntington, are

1623. located on his 200 acre estate at San Marino, near

Poems of Robert Burns, Edgar Allan Poe, and

Rudyard Kipling, in the handwriting of the Los Angeles, Calif.

authors. Among the treasures of the library are:

Christopher Columbus' "Book of Privileges' The Gundult Bible, 11th-century manuscript granted to him by King Ferdinand and Queen Bible.

Isabella of Spain as a reward for his discovery of The Ellesmere manuscript of Chaucer's Canter- the New World, with marginal notes in his handbury Tales, made about 1400.

writing (Seville, 1502]. The Gutenberg Bible (Mainz, about 1450-55),

The Richard King Portolano," about 1502, one

of the earliest maps showing a portion of the first printed Bible and the earliest extant book

American continent. produced with movable type in Europe.

The only known copy of the first pinted collecThe first book printed in the English language, tion of the laws of the Massachusetts Bay Colony, The Recuyell of the Historyes of Troye. Printed printed at Cambridge, 1648. at Bruges, by Caxton & Mansion in 1475.

Benjamin Franklin's Autobiography in his own The Traveling Library of Sir Thomas Egerton handwriting. (1540?-1617), founder of the Bridgewater House Letter by George III, written in 1782, disclaimLibrary; 44 classics in a box designed to carry ing all responsibility for granting independence them.

to the American colonies.

San Diego, Calif., Fine Arts Gallery

Source: An Official of the Institution The San Diego, Calif., Fine Arts Gallery, which will eventually come into the permanent collection, dates from 1926, has a permanent collection valued comprise the second feature in San Diego. These at $1,500,000. First emphasis is placed upon

paintings are the very early St. Jerome and the contemporary American art and second upon Old

still-life-with-fruit, in purest Spanish spirit; the

somewhat later portrait of the artist's daughter; Master paintings. Old Asiatic arts are receiving

and the Madonna with Infant St. John, of 1653 an ever-growing sponsorship. The Gallery's col- this latest picture revealing the influence of lection is most distinguished in its collection of Italians and others. A third gem in the old Old Masters. The old Spanish painting, together Spanish section is the so-called "Portrait of a with the contemporary work of Spain, is second Young Soldier," attributed to the Velasquez of only in this country to that of the Hispanic about 1628. The modern Spanish paintings have Society of America, in New York City. Included special significance from such work as: "Elvira is the portrait of the Marques de Sofraga, by and Tiberio,” by de Caviedes; Blanche," by Goya, as fine as any Goya in the world. The three Pedro Pruna; and several examples by the brothers Zurbarans already owned, and & fourth one which de Zubiaurre.

California Academy of Sciences

Source: An Oficial of the Institution The California Academy of Sciences, San Fran- 1930 to accommodate the magnificent collection of cisco incorporated in 1853 for the advancement of African mammals contributed by the late Leslie the natural sciences. through public education, ex- Simson of Berkeley, Callfornia. The first unit of ploration and research, is the oldest scientific in- this hall, containing twenty-four groups of African stitution on the Pacific coast. It maintains in animals shown in their natural surroundings, was Golden Gate Park a public museum of natural opened to the public in 1936. history, the Steinhart Aquarium, scientific li- The Steinhart Aquarium erected in 1923 with brary, and research departments with large scien- funds bequeathed by the late Ignatz Steinhart of tific collections, In its large halls of North San Francisco, is operated by the Academy with American mammals and birds are preserved in funds supplied by the City of San Francisco. permanent form some of the most beautiful and The Academy's research collections include some striking aspects of the natural history of the west. 8.000 mammals, 57,000 birds, 69,000 reptiles and In an adjoining corridor are to be found exhibits amphibians, 300,000 plant specimens, 1,000,000 inof butterflies, towers and minerals, especially the sects, and 1,600,000 specimens in the field of paleonWilliam B. Pitts collection of semi-precious stones. tology. Its collections are especially rich in material

The latest edition to the Academy's group of from California, Alaska, and the Galapagos buildings, the Simson African Hall, was begun in Islands

The Philadelphia Museum of Art

Source: Officials of the Institution The charitable and educational corporation which ings in marble, bronze and wood from the Foulc today bears the name of the Philadelphia Museum collection purchased by the Museum, including a of Art was incorporated in 1875 and chartered in Virgin and Child by Desiderio, an Adoring Virgin 1876 "to establish

by Luca della Robbia and numerous XV century ..a Museum of Art, in all its

bronzes. branches."

Among the architectural units are eleAt the conclusion of the Centennial

ments from the Picolomini Palace in Siena, from Exposition of 1876, the fine arts building there,

Santa Maria del Popolo in Rome, and from the Memorial Hall, was entrusted to the corporation. Chateau

Pagny, including its choir screen and It still houses many of the study collections of the the sculptured Virgin of Pagny. Museum. A new building, the Philadelphia Museum Beginning with the Dutch School there are of Art, projected in 1907 in connection with the paitings from the collections given by William L. Parkway enterprise, was begun in 1919 by the Elkins and George W. Elkins, including also French, Commissioners of Fairmount Park with funds pro- English and American works. Particularly intervided by the City of Philadelphia. The shell of the

esting is the series of French rooms of the Louis whole building was completed in 1927 and the first

XIV. XV and XVI periods, including, especially the

collection of French decorative art bequeathed by section of the display galleries was opened to the

Mrs. A. Hamilton Rice. The north wing has at public March 26, 1928.

either side suites of antique English and American Arrangement of the Building and Collections rooms, several of the former being hung with the The collections of the Philadelphia Museum of

British paintings bequeathed by John H. Mc

Fadden. Art embrace the arts of Europe and Asia since

Art of the Orient the beginning of the Christian era, and of America from the time of European colonization. (The art

The south wing of the Museum is devoted to of ancient and primitive peoples, East and West, is

oriental art, beginning with the Near East. From shown in Philadelphia at the University Museum,

Sasanian Persia comes an arched portal excavated 34th and Spruce Streets).

at Damghan, as well as a series of bas-reliefs from On the second floor of the Museum is shown a

Rayy. Islamic art of Egypt, Anatolia and Persia is display collection of the history of art, including represented, the last by a mosque revetment of many of the finest works, arranged in the general

mosaic tile and by a vaulted interior of painted order of artistic evolution. On the first floor,

stucco-both of the Safavid period. The display beside galleries for transient exhibitions, are

of art of India includes an entire sculptured temple specialized collections of paintings and prints, as

portico of the XV century from Madura, beside well as of ceramics, glass, textiles, furniture and

many works of the Graeco-Buddhist, Buddhist and other objects of special interest to the craftsman,

Hindu periods. The section devoted to the art

of China surrounds a large palace hall of the Ming designer, manufacturer, amateur and student of single arts and crafts.

period, and includes as other major units a stone One enters from the east the stair hall, domi

tomb chamber of the T'ang dynasty, a Ming temple

interior with carved ceiling and a Chinese scholar's nated by St. Gauden's bronze figure of Diane; from the west, a foyer installed with works of French

study in lacquer of the reign of K'ang Hsi. The

collection of Chinese sculpture, paintings, prints XVIII century sculpture, given in memory of Ed

and ceramics is extensive. ward T. Stotesbury, and with oriental carpets of

A Japanese temple and the Joseph Lees Williams Memorial Collection. On

tea-house complete the series of architectural units.

On the FIRST FLOOR of the Museum are the the staircase here is the tapestry, woven from Boucher's design, for the Prince's Chamber of the

galleries devoted to paintings; those for transient Hôtel de Soubise in Paris.

exhibitions, for prints, and for the decorative

arts. Collection of the History of Art

Department of Paintings The scheme of the display collection is to exhibit,

THE JOHNSON and WILSTACK COLLECTIONS in the section devoted to each school, works of all

-The late John G. Johnson left his collection to The arts and crafts in association, as they were

the City of Philadelphia. which entrusted its ad. created to adorn the churches, the temples, the

ministration to the Trustee of the John G. Johnson houses of nobles and of the people. In connection estate. By agreement with the Philadelphia Musewith these galleries there are antique architectural

um of Art it is now displayed in a suite of galleries units which give the background and atmosphere

at the Museum under administration of the trustee. of different periods. To the right, toward the

It comprises over a thousand works comprehensivenorth, are the sections devoted to Renaissance art

ly illustrating the evolution of painting, with many and modern art in different countries, to the left.

masterpieces of the first importance, especially toward the south, those devoted to the arts of the

in the Italian and Flemish schools, by such masters Middle Ages and of the Orient.

as Van Eyck, Van der Weyden, Masolino, Antonello

da Messina Botticelli, etc. Art of the Middle Ages

Founded by Anna H. Wilstach, that collection South of the stair hall is a Romanesque Cloister

includes especially Italian and Spanish baroque of the XI century from Saint-Genis de Fontaines paintings, characteristic works by many Dutch on the northeast border of Spain. Adjoining

masters, English XVIII century portraits and landthrough two Romanesque doors, are units contain

scapes, American paintings by Whistler, Sargent,

Inness and Mary ing mediaeval glass, notably three rondels from

sat and a French XIX the French royal abbey of Saint Denis, about 1250 century group crowned by Cézanne's Grandes Baig

neuses. The Romanesque Hall includes a portal from the Abbey of Saint Laurent (Nièvre), XII century. A DEPARTMENT OF PRINTS-In Its gallery is suit of tournament armor here, formerly in the Im- maintained a constant series of changing exhibiperial Collection at Vienna, was made by Lorenz tions. The large permanent collection, from which Colman at Augsburg, about 1500.

many of these are drawn, includes collections The French Gothic chapel of the XIV century given or bequeathed to the Museum 'by the heirs from the Commanderie d'Aumonière at Pierrecourt of Charles M. Lea, by William S. Pilling, and by (Haute Saône) has an altar from the Church of the Ellis Ames Ballard, among many other donors. Templars at Norroy-sur-Vair (Vosges), about 1400, DEPARTMENT OF DECORATIVE ARTS-It and is installed with fine examples of glass, sculp- comprises the arts of earth-ceramics and glass; ture, and devotional objects. A French Gothic

the arts of fibre textiles, embroidery, lace and room of the XV century from near Le Mans

costume; the arts of woodcarvings and furniture. (Sarthe) contains carved furniture formerly in the

Beyond will be galleries devoted to the arts of Figdor Collection in Vienna.

metalstill housed in the old museum building. From the Gothic Hall open five French Gothic Memorial Hall. doorways of the XIII to XV centuries, leading to

LIBRARY-A reierence collection of about 15.000 Italian Gothic rooms from Florence and Venice, and to the collection of English Gothic woodwork.

volumes, with its own photo-duplication facilities.

AUDITORIUM-Seating 500. Free film-showRenaissance and Modern Art

ings related to art-appreciation are held here North of the stair hall are the sections devoted

every Saturday and Sunday at 2:00 and at 3:30. to Renaissance and modern art, successively in DIVISION OF EDUCATION-Including galleries Italy, in Spain and Germany, in Flanders and Hol- for educational exhibitions, as well as lecture land, in France, in England and in America. rooms, classrooms, and studios. Special leaflets reGalleries devoted to these countries are flanked on garding the free public educational work of the either side by antique rooms of corresponding division, for adults and for children, are available period. Conspicuous among the Renaissance objects on request at the information desk or at the from Italy and France are the sculptures and carv- offices of the division.



Salary, $75,000 VICE-PRESIDENT.... HENRY A. WALLACE, of Iowa..

15,000 (Terms of office, including re-election, from January 20, 1941, to January 20, 1945)

THE ROOSEVELT CABINET, AS OF NOV., 1941 (Salary, $15,000 each) Secretary of State--Cordell Hull, Tennessee.

Secretary of Navy-Frank Knox, Illinois. Secretary of the Treasury-Henry Morgenthau, Jr., Secretary of the Interior-Harold L. Ickes, Illinois. New York.

Secretary of Agriculture-Claude R. Wickard, InSecretary of War-Henry L. Stimson, New York.

diana. Attorney General Francis Biddle, Pennsylvania. Postmaster General-Frank C. Walker, Pennsyl

Secretary of Commerce-Jesse H. Jones, Texas. vania.

Secretary of Labor-Frances Perkins, New York. In the above list, the Cabinet offices are arranged in the order in which they succeed to the Presidency in case of the removal, death, resignation, or inability of both the President and Vice-President.

The order of succession was established by an act of Congress, approved Jan, 19, 1886, and no mention was made of Agriculture, Commerce, and Labor, not then organized.

THE WHITE HOUSE Secretaries to the President-Marvin H. McIntyre, Le Hand. Kentucky, and Stephen Early, Virginia ($10,000 Director of White House Ofice Staff-Rudolph each). Major Gen. Edwin M. Watson, Virginia, Forster, Washington, D. C. ($8,000); Executive acting as Secretary to the President on detail Clerk-Maurice 0. Latta, Oklahoma ($6,000). from the War Department.

Physician to the White House Rear Admiral Ross Private Secretary to the President-Marguerite A. T. McIntire, Surgeon General U. S. Navy.

Department of State

Under Secretary-Sumner Welles (Md., $10,000). Current Information-Michael J. McDermott Assistant Secretaries-Adolf A. Berle, Jr. (N. Y.), (Mass., $7,000); Coordination and Review Breckinridge Long (Mo.); Dean G. Acheson

Blanche Rule Halla (D. C., $4,800); Passport (Md.); G. Howland Shaw (Mass.) ($9,000 each). -Ruth B. Shipley (Md., $6,500); Treaty Legal Adviser-Green H. Hackworth (Ky., $9,000).

Charles M. Barnes (Va., $6,500); Translating

Emerson Christie (D. C.$4,000): CommunicaAssistant to the Secretary of State-Cecil W. Gray

tions and Records--David A. Salmon (Conn., (Tenn., $5,100); Special Assistants-Leo Pasvol

$6,000); Visa--Avra M, Warren (Md., $9,000). sky (D. C., $8,500); Lynn R. Edminster (Ill,), Thomas K. Finletter (N. Y.), Joseph C. Green Research and Publication-E. Wilder Spaulding

(Conn., $6,500); Philippine Affairs-John K. Davis (Ohio) ($8,000 each),

(Ohio, $9.800); Fiscal and Budget AffairsAdvisers on Political Relations James Clement

Ella A. Logsdon (Neb. $4,800); International Dunn (N. C.); Stanley K. Hornbeck (Colo.);

Conferences-Warren Kelchner (Pa., $8,000); Laurence Duggan (N. Y.) ($8,500 each).

Protocol-George T. Summerlin (La., $9,800): Adviser on International Economic Affairs-Herbert

Cultural Relations-Charles A. Thomson (N. Y.. Feis (N, Y.) ($8,500).

$8,000); Editor of the Treaties-Hunter Miller Director of Personnel-Edward Yardley (Mont., (N. Y., $6,500); International Communications $5,600).

Thomas Burke (N. Y., $8,000): Accounts Chiefs of Divisions-Foreign Service Administra- Donald W. Corrick (Md., $4,600); Commercial

tion, Monnett B. Davis (Colo., $9,200); Foreign Affairs-Raymond H. Geist (Ohio, $7.200); DiService Buildings Otce, Frederick Larkin (Mich., vision of Commercial Policy and Agreements$8,000); Foreign Service Personnel-John G. Harry C. Hawkins (Mich., $8,000); Central Erhardt (N. Y., $9,200): Foreign Service Officers' Translating-Guillermo A. Suro (Puerto Rico, Training School, William C. Burdett (Tenn., $5,600); Foreign Activity Correlation-George A. $9.200): Far Eastern Affairs---Maxwel) M. Gordon (Acting) (N. Y., $9,000); World Trade Hamilton (Iowa, $8,000); American Republics, Intelligence-John S. Dickey (Acting) (Detailed Philip W. Bonsal (Acting) (D. C., $6,500); from Department of Commerce); Export and European Affairs--Ray Atherton (Acting) (Ill., Defense Aid-Charles Bunn (Acitng); Foreign $10,000); Near Eastern Affairs-Wallace Murray Funds and Financial-Frederick Livesey. Geog(Ohio, $8.000); Caribbean Office-Coert du Bois: rapher of the Department-S. W. Boggs.

Treasury Department

Under Secretary--Daniel W. Bell (Ill., $10,000). Defense Savings Staff-Eugene W. Sloan (Mo., Assistant Secretaries-Herbert E. Gaston (N. Y.): $8,000); Personnel-Theodore P. Wilson (D. C.. John L. Sullivan (N. H.) ($9.000 each).

$6,500); Press Relations-Charles Schwartz (Ill.,

$6,000); Mint-Nellie Tayloe Ross (Wyo., $8,500); Fiscal Assistant Secretary--Vacancy. ($10,000).

Bureau of Engraving and Printing-Alvin W. General Counsel-Edward H. Foley, Jr. (N. Y.,

Hall (Pa., $9,000); Procurement-Clifton E. Mask $10,000).

(Mass., $9,000). Technical Assistant-H. Merie Cochran (Ariz.,

Chief Clerk-Frank A. Birgfeld (Md., $6,400). $9,800).

Supt. of Treasury Buildings-Denzil A. Right Assistants to the Secretary-Harold N. Graves

(W. Va., $3,800). (IUI.); Harry D. White (and Director of Mone

Comptroller of the Currency-Preston Delano tary Research, Wisc.); Ferdinand Kuhn, Jr. (N.); James L. Houghteling (I11. $9,000 Treasurer of the U. S.-William A. Julian (Ohio,

(Mass., $15,000). each); B. Marion Edwards (S. C.); John W.

$8.500). Pehle (Nebr.) ($8,000 each); Chester I. Barnard

Chiefs: Secret Service-Frank J. Wilson (N. Y., (N. J.. $1.00 a year); Dave H. Morris, Jr.

$8.000); Division of Disbursement-Guy F. Allen (N. Y., $9,000); Henrietta S. Klotz (N. Y.,

D. C. $7,500); Secretary's Correspondence$6,400). Admin. Assistant to the Secretary-W.

Gabrielle E Forbush (N. Y., $4,400). Norman Thompson (D. C., $9,000); Asst. Admin.

Commissioners: Internal Revenue-Guy T. HelAsst. to the Secretary-Charles S. Bell (Conn.,

vering (Kan,, $10,000; Narcotics-H. J. Ans$7,250); Special Staff Asst.-Charles R. Schoene

linger (Pa., $9,000); Customs-William R. Johnman (R. I., $7,250).

son (D. C. $10,000); The Public Debt-William Coordinator, Treasury Agency Services-Elmer L.

8. Broughton (Ill. $9,000); Accounts-Edward Irey (Mo., $9,000).

F. Bartelt (Ill., $9,000). Legislative Counsel-Thomas Tarleau (N. Y., Register of the Treasury-Edward G. Dolan $8,000).

(Conn., $6,000). Directors: Research and Statistics George C. Chairmen: Committee on Enrollment and Dis

Haas (Minn.. $9,000); Monetary Research- barment-Guy C. Hanna (Ind., $7,500); U. S. Harry D. White (Wisc., $9.000); Tax Research Processing Tax Board of Review-William Roy Blough (Ohio. $9,000); Executive Director, Schwartz (N. Y., $8,000).

Department of Justice

Solicitor General-Charles Fahy (N. Mex., $10,000) | Director, Bureau of Prisons-James V. Bennett Assistant Solicitor General vacancy.

(Md., $10,000). Asst. to the Attorney General-James H. Rowe.

Director, Immigration and Naturalization Service Assistant Attorneys General-Thurman W. Arnold | Director, Bureau of War Risk Litigation-Julius O.

Lemuel B. Schofield (Penn., $10,000). (Antitrust, Conn.); Samuel O. Clark, Jr. (Tax,

Martin (N. C., $9,000). Conn.): Norman M. Littell (Lands, Wash.): Director, Bond and Spirits Division-Joseph Las. Wendell Berge (Criminal, N. Y.); Francis M.

rence (Conn., $7,500). Shea (Claims, N. Y.); ($9,000 each); Paul P. Administrative Assistant to the Attorney General Rao (N. Y., $8,000), 201 Varick St., N. Y. C., Thomas D. Quinn (N. H., $9,000). (Customs, N. Y.)

Chief Clerk--Harvey C. Donaldson (Fla., $5,600). Director, Federal Bureau of Investigation. Ed. Director of Personnel-Clive W. Palmer (Va.. gar Hoover (D. C., $10,000).


War Department

Under Secretary of War-Robert P. Patterson

(N. Y); Assistant Secretaries of War John J. McCloy (N. Y.) and (for Air) Robert A. Lovett (N. Y.); Chief of Staff-General George C. Marshall (Penn.); The Adjutant General Major General Emory S. Adams (Kan.); Inspector General--Major General Virgil L. Peterson (Ky.); Judge Advocate General Provost Marshal General -Major General Allen W. Gullion (Ky.); Quartermaster General-Major General Edmund B. Gregory (Ill.); Surgeon General-Major General James C. Magee (Penn.); Chief of Finance--Major General Howard K. Loughry (Ind.);

Chief of Engineers Major General Eugene Reybold (Del.); Chief of Ordnance

Major General Charles M. Wesson (Md.); Chief
of Chemical Warfare Service Major General
William N. Porter (Ohio); Chief Signal Officer
-Brigadier General Dawson Olmstead (Penn.);
Chief of National Guard Bureau-Major General
John F. Williams (Mo.), Chief of Chaplains-
Col. William R. Arnold (D. C.); Chief of the
Air Corps--Major General George H. Brett
(Ohio); Chief of Coast Artillery-Major General
Joseph A. Green (Ia.); Chief of Infantry-
Major General Courtney H. Hodges (Ga.);
Chief of Cavalry--Major General John K. Hert
(N. J.); Chief of Field Artillery--Major General
Robert M. Danford (111.); Chief of Morale
Branch--Brig-Gen. Frederick H. Osborn (N. Y.)

Post Office Department

Assistant Postmasters General - First - Ambrose Solicitor-Vincent M. Mlles (Ark., $9,000).
O'Connell (N. Y.); Second-Smith W. Purdum

Chief Inspector-Kildroy P. Aldrich (Ill., $9,000). (Md.); Third-Ramsey S. Black (Pa.); Fourth

Purchasing Agent-Harrison Parkman (Kans.. Walter Myers (Ind.): ($9,000 each). Executive Assistant-William F. Cronin (N. Y.,

$7,500). $9.000).

Comptroller-William L. Slattery (Mass., $7,500). Administrative Assistant-William C. Lyons (Colo.. Chief Clerk and Director of Personnel-Frank H. $5.000).

Ellis (Ga., $6,500).

Navy Department

Under Secretary of the Navy-James V. Forrestal Paymaster General of the Navy and Chief, Bu

($10,000); Assistant Secretary of the Navy--Ralph reau of Supplies and Accounts-Rear Admiral R. A. Bard ($9,000); Administrative Assistant--Ben Spear (Supply Corps). Abbott; Chief Clerk-William D. Bergman, Surgeon General and Chief, Bureau of Medicine $6,400),

and Surgery-Rear Admiral Ross T. McIntire Chief of Naval Operations-Admiral H. R. Stark; (Medical Corps); Judge Advocate General-Rear

Chairman, General Board --Rear Admiral W. R. Admiral W. B. Woodson; President, Naval Retir-
Sexton; Budget Officer-Capt. E. G. Allen; ing Board --Rear Admiral B. H. Dorsey: Presi-
Chief, Bureau of Navigation --Rear Admiral c. dent, Naval Examining Board-Rear Admiral
W. Nimitz; Hydrographer-Capt. G. S. Bryan; Charles E. Courtney.
Chief, Bureau of Ordnance Rear Admiral w Superintendent, Naval Observatory--Captain J, F.
R. Furlong; Chief, Bureau of Ships-Rear Ad- Hellweg (ret.); Director, Naval Intelligence
miral S. M. Robinson.

Rear Admiral W. S. Anderson; Director, Naval Chief, Bureau of Aeronautics-Rear Admiral J. H. Communications--Rear Admiral L. Noyes; Com.

Towers; Chief, Bureau of Yards and Docks mandant, U. S. Marine Corps-Major General Rear Admiral B. Moreell (Civil Engineer Corps); Thomas Holcomb.

Naval officers named above all receive pay of their rank.

Department of the Interior

Under Secretary-John J. Dempsey (N. Mex.).
First Assistant Secretary- Ebert K. Burlew

(Penn); Assistant Secretary-Oscar L. Chapman,

Solicitor-Nathan R. Margoid (N. Y.).
Chief Clerk-Floyd E. Dotson (W. Va.).
Director of Classification-John Harvey (Texas).
Director of Personnel --Mrs. J. Atwood Maulding

Commissioners-General Land Office-Fred W.

Johnson (Wyo); Indian Affairs-John Collier

(Calif.): Reclamation-John C. Page (Nev.) Civilian Conservation Corps (Departmental Repre

sentative, Advisory Council)--Conrad L. Wirth (Minn.).

Directors: Geological Survey-Walter C. Menden.

hall (0.); Bureau of Mines-Royd R. Sayers
(Va.); National Park Service-Newton B. Drury
(Calif.); Territories and Island Possessions-
Guy J. Swope (Penn.); Investigation-Dale B.
Whiteside (Mo.); Grazing Service- Richard H.
Rutledge (Utah); Petroleum Conservation-
(Acting) Jack W. Steele (Texas) (a); Fish and
Wild Life Service-Ira N. Gabrielson (Ore.);
Information---Michael W. Strauss (nl); Bi-
tuminous Coal Division-Howard A. Gray (11.):
Division of Power --Abe Fortas (Tenn.)

(a) The Secretary of the Interior is designated as Petroleum Coordinator for National Defense; Deputy Coordinator-Ralph K. Davies (Calif.).

Department of Agriculture Under Secretary-Paul H. Appleby (D.C., $10,000). Economic Adviser to Secretary-Mordecai J. B. Assistant Secretary-Grover B. Hill (Tex., $8,500).

Ezekiel (Md., $8,000). Assistants to Secretary-T. Roy Reid (Ark.),

Special Adviser to Secretary--Warner W. Stock

berger (Ohio, $7,500). Robert H. Shields (N. Y.), Samuel R. Bledsoe

Executive Secretary to Administrative Council(Tenn.), ($8,000 each); Carl Hamilton (Ia.),

Charles McKinley (Ore., $6,500). Emery E. Jacobs (Okla.), ($5,600 each).

Directors-Personnel --James L. Buckley. acting Special Assistant to Secretary--Robert M. Moore (Conn., $6,500); Finance.-W. Ashby Jump (Md. (Mo., $5,600).

$8,500); Research and Chief. Office of Experi.

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