Department of the Treasury

Fifteenth Street and Pennsylvania Avenue NW.
EXecutive 6400, Branches 342, 345-47

Secretary of the Treasury Henry Morgenthau, Jr.
Under Secretary of the Treasury Daniel W. Bell
Assistant Secretary of the Treasury Herbert E. Gaston
Assistant Secretary of the Treasury Harry D. White
Fiscal Assistant Secretary of the Treasury Edward F. Bartelt
General Counsel Joseph J. O'Connell, Jr.
Assistant to the Secretary John W. Pehle
Assistant to the Secretary Theodore R. Gamble
Assistant to the Secretary Roy Blough
Assistant to the Secretary Ansel F. Luxford
Assistant to the Secretary Josiah E. DuBois, Jr.
Assistant to the Secretary Edwin B. Fussell
Special Assistant to the Secretary Henrietta S. Klotz
Administrative Assistant to the Secretary Charles S. Bell
Technical Assistant to the Secretary, and Budget Officer Charles R. Schoeneman
Assistant Administrative Assistant to the Secretary Paul McDonald
Director of Personnel Theodore F. Wilson
Chief Coordinator, Treasury Enforcement Agencies Elmer L. Irey
Chief, U.S. Secret Service Frank J. Wilson
Tax Legislative Counsel Robert W. Wales
Assistant to the Under Secretary William T. Heffelfinger
Executive Assistant to the Fiscal Assistant Secretary Edward D. Batchelder
Executive Assistant to the Fiscal Assistant Secretary Frank F. Dietrich
Executive Assistant to the Fiscal Assistant Secretary Walter F. Frese
Executive Assistant to Assistant Secretary Francis C. Rose
Director of Public Relations Charles P. Shaeffer
Chief Clerk F.A. Birgfeld
Chief, Secretary's Correspondence Division Gabrielle E. Forbush
Superintendent of Treasury Buildings Denzil A. Right
Director, Foreign Funds Control Orvis A. Schmidt
Director of Research and Statistics George C. Haas
Librarian Isabella S. Diamond
Director of Monetary Research Frank Coe
Director of Tax Research Roy Blough
Legal Division:  
  Assistant General Counsel John P. Wenchel
  Assistant General Counsel Norman O. Tietjens
  Assistant General Counsel Thomas J. Lynch
  Assistant General Counsel Charles Oliphant
  Assistant General Counsel Lehman C. Aarons
Bureau of the Public Debt:  
  Commissioner of the Public Debt William S. Broughton
  Associate Commissioner Edwin L. Kilby
  Deputy Commissioner Ross A. Heffelfinger
  Technical Assistant to Commissioner H.F. Ziegenfus
  Register of the Treasury Edward G. Dolan
  Chief, Division of Loans and Currency Marvin Wesley
  Chief, Division of Public Debt Accounts and Audit Melvin R. Loafman
  Chief, Division of Paper Custody Maurice A. Emerson


Bureau of Engraving and Printing:  
  Director Alvin W. Hall
  Associate Director Clark R. Long
  Assistant Director (Production) Thomas F. Slattery
Bureau of Accounts:  
  Commissioner of Accounts (Vacancy)
  Assistant Commissioner of Accounts R.W. Maxwell
  Assistant Commissioner of Accounts Joseph Greenberg
  Chief Accountant Gilbert L. Cake
  Executive Assistant to the Commissioner Stephen P. Gerardi
  Chief Disbursing Officer, Division of Disbursement Guy F. Allen
  Chief, Division of Bookkeeping and Warrants Joseph A. Woodson
  Chief, Division of Deposits Bernard M. Mulvihill
Bureau of the Comptroller of the Currency:  
  Comptroller Preston Delano
  Deputy Comptroller C.B. Upham
  Deputy Comptroller R.B. McCandless
  Deputy Comptroller J.L. Robertson
Office of the Treasurer of the United States:  
  Treasurer of the United States William A. Julian
  Assistant Treasurer Marion Banister
  Assistant to the Treasurer Michael E. Slindee
War Finance Division:  
  National Director Theodore R. Gamble
  Assistant National Director in Charge of Field Operations Robert W. Coyne
  Assistant to the National Director Charles W. Adams
  Director of National Organizations Division James L. Houghteling
  Director of Radio, Press, and Advertising Division Thomas H. Lane
Bureau of Narcotics:  
  Commissioner of Narcotics Harry J. Anslinger
  Deputy Commissioner Will S. Wood
Bureau of Internal Revenue:  
  Commissioner of Internal Revenue Joseph D. Nunan, Jr.
  Assistant Commissioner George J. Schoeneman
  Assistant Commissioner William T. Sherwood
  Special Deputy Commissioner Eldon P. King
  Deputy Commissioner Norman D. Cann
  Deputy Commissioner Victor H. Self
  Deputy Commissioner D. Spencer Bliss
  Deputy Commissioner Stewart Berkshire
  Deputy Commissioner Archie D. Burford
Bureau of Customs:  
  Commissioner of Customs William R. Johnson
  Assistant Commissioner Frank Dow
Bureau of the Mint:  
  Director of the Mint Mrs. Nellie Tayloe Ross
  Assistant Director Leland Howard
Procurement Division:  
  Assistant to the Secretary, In Charge John W. Pehle
  Executive Officer William W. Parsons
  Director of Procurement, Office of Procurement Clifton E. Mack
  Director, Office of Surplus Property A.U. Fox
Chairman, Committee of Practice Guy C. Hanna

Creation and Authority.--The Treasury Department was created by act of Congress approved September 2, 1789 (1 Stat. 65; 5 U.S.C. 241). Many subsequent acts have figured in the development of the Department, delegating new duties to its charge and establishing the numerous bureaus and divisions which now compose the Treasury.


As the Treasury Department is essentially a service organization, its regular operations have been increased by the War Program.

Purpose.--The original act established the Department to superintend and manage the national finances. This act charged the Secretary of the Treasury with the preparation of plans for the improvement and management of the revenue and the support of the public credit. It further provided that he should prescribe the forms for keeping and rendering all manner of public accounts and for the making of returns. He was empowered to grant, subject to the limitations of the amended act, all warrants for moneys to be issued from the Treasury pursuant to legal appropriations, and to furnish information, upon request, to either or both branches of Congress on any matter referred to him or pertaining to his office. The act further stated it to be the duty of the Secretary "generally to perform all such services relative to the finances as he shall be directed to perform" (1 Stat. 65; 5 U.S.C. 242).

With the expansion of the country and its financial structure, frequent revisions and amendments to the act have so broadened the scope of the Treasury Department that it now embraces a score or more of diversified bureaus, divisions, and offices, and many new duties have been delegated to its charge. Besides managing the financial affairs of the Nation, the Department now controls the coinage and printing of money and the procurement of Federal supplies. The Narcotics Bureau and the Secret Service have been placed under the supervision and jurisdiction of the Treasury Department.

The Secretary of the Treasury is required by law to submit an annual report to Congress upon the condition of the finances, and to make public the first of each month the last preceding weekly statement of the Treasury (5 Stat. 696; 5 U.S.C. 271).

The Secretary of the Treasury is chairman of the Board of Trustees, Endowment Fund, American Red Cross; chairman, Library Trustees of the Federal Old-Age and Survivors Insurance Trust Fund. He is a member of the Board of Trustees of the Postal Savings System, the Smithsonian Institution, the Foreign Service Buildings Commission, the National Archives Council, the National Park Trust Fund Board, the Board of Trustees of the National Gallery of Art, the Foreign-Trade Zones Board, the National Munitions Control Board, and the Censorship Policy Board.

Organization.--Affairs of the Treasury Department are generally supervised by the Secretary of the Treasury. He is assisted in the management and direction of the Department's numerous and varied branches by the Under Secretary of the Treasury, two Assistant Secretaries of the Treasury, the Fiscal Assistant Secretary of the Treasury, the General Counsel, and a staff of administrative, special, and technical assistants who supervise and correlate the activities of the different bureaus, offices, and divisions. Each bureau is under the general direction of a chief, who reports to the Secretary and his immediate assistants.


The principal branches of the Department are as follows:

Bureau of the Comptroller of the Currency
Bureau of Customs
Bureau of Engraving and Printing
Bureau of Internal Revenue
Bureau of the Mint
Bureau of Narcotics
Committee on Practice
Division of Monetary Research
Division of Personnel
Division of Research and Statistics
Division of Tax Research
Legal Division
Office of the Chief Clerk
  Fiscal Service
     Office of the Fiscal Assistant Secretary
     Bureau of Accounts
     Bureau of the Public Debt
     Office of the Treasurer of the United States
War Finance Division
Foreign Funds Control
Office of Superintendent of Treasury Buildings
Procurement Division
United States Secret Service
Office of the Tax Legislative Counsel


Bureau of the Comptroller of the Currency

The Bureau of the Comptroller of the Currency was created by act of Congress approved February 25, 1863 (12 Stat. 665).

Supervision of National Banks.--The Comptroller has general supervision over all national banks in operation, the organization of new national banks, the consolidation of national banks, or State with national, conversion of State banks into national, the granting of rights to operate branches by national banks, and the administration, through receivers, of any that fail. He also receives reports from banks in voluntary liquidation and from trustees holding assets for the benefit of depositors and banks reorganized under section 207 of the Bank Conservation Act, March 9, 1933 (48 Stat. 2; 12 U.S.C. 201). He requires national banks to submit reports of condition at least three times a year. The Comptroller also supervises all banks and trust companies, building and loan associations not chartered under the Federal Home Loan Bank Act, as amended, and credit unions not chartered under the Federal Credit Unions Act, doing business in the District of Columbia. The Comptroller, in accordance with present status, is responsible for the preparation of an annual report to Congress on the status of national banks.

Appointment of Receivers and Forfeiture of Charter.--He is empowered to appoint a receiver for any national bank which he finds insolvent, and may bring suit for forfeiture of charter against any national bank for deliberate violations of the national banking laws.

Appointment of Conservators.--The Comptroller may appoint conservators to administer the affairs of national banks pending reorganization or ultimate receivership, and is required to approve reorganization plans for such banks if nonassenting creditors or stockholders are to be found.

Examination of National Banks.--The Comptroller's office maintains a staff of examiners who make regular examinations of all national banks, reporting on the condition of solvency and state of compliance with the provisions of law with respect to such banks.

Issue of Bond-Secured National Bank Notes.--Until August 1, 1935, the Comptroller had charge of the issue and redemption of


national bank notes secured by United States bonds. The expiration of the 3-year privilege provided by section 29 of the Federal Home Loan Bank Act of July 22, 1932 (47 Stat. 740), and redemption of the consols and Panama Canal 2-percent bonds on July 1 and August 1, 1935, respectively, resulted in the discontinuance of circulation by national banks after the last-named date. The Comptroller still is charged with the responsibility for issue and redemption of Federal Reserve notes and Federal Reserve Bank notes.

Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation.--The Comptroller of the Currency is an ex-officio member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation.

Bureau of Customs

The Bureau of Customs was created by the act approved March 3, 1927 (44 Stat. 1381; 5 U.S.C. 281).

General Duties.--The Bureau of Customs, under the Commissioner, administers the powers and duties vested in the Secretary of the Treasury pertaining to the importation and entry of merchandise into and the exportation of merchandise from the United States, and to the regulation of certain marine activities.

Collection of Duties and Law Enforcement.--The Bureau's principal function is the assessment and collection of import duties and, incident to this, the prevention of smuggling, including the smuggling of contraband, such as narcotics. The Bureau cooperates with other Government agencies in enforcing the preventive, sanitary, and other laws relating to articles brought into the United States, and in some cases to outgoing articles. It maintains a service which investigates smuggling activities, compliance with the customs and navigation laws, and such administrative matters as may require investigation.

Marine Activities.--Under Executive Order 9083, dated February 28, 1942, the Bureau handles the registry, enrollment, and licensing of vessels; admeasurement of vessels; collection of tonnage taxes; entrance and clearance of vessels and aircraft; regulation of vessels in the coasting and fishing trades; use of foreign vessels in the territorial waters of the United States; recording of mortgages and sales of vessels; protection of steerage passengers; and the remission and mitigation of fines, penalties, and forfeitures incurred under the laws governing these matters.

War Activities.--In connection with the export control program, the Bureau of Customs is charged with inspection of all export declarations and permits presented as a prerequisite to export in order to insure compliance with the licensing provisions of the State Department and the Foreign Economic Administration to prevent the exportation of controlled materials of eery description except under proper license or permit. When deemed necessary, an actual examination of exported articles is made by customs officers to insure compliance with export control requirements. on the request of the Foreign Economic Administration, the customs investigate unit conducts field investigations of individuals, firms, and corporations conducting business relating to exports of merchandise from the United States, of violations of the Export Control Act, and of suspected irregular exports.


The Bureau assists the State Department in the supervision and control of the departure from and entry into the United States of persons whose departure or entrance would be prejudicial to the interests of the United States. It also examines, on behalf of the State Department, passports of American citizens departing from the United States at seaports and airports.

By direction of the Secretary of the Treasury, the Bureau of Customs cooperates with the Foreign Funds Control of the Department by maintaining physical control of persons and their effects entering and leaving the United States to insure that no funds, securities, or property are taken out of or brought into the United States except in such amounts or values as may be authorized by the Secretary of the Treasury. By physical control of exports and imports it enforces the prohibition against trading with persons or firms on the "Proclaimed List of Certain Blocked Nationals." The persons and baggage of suspects entering the United States are searched to prevent the bringing of gold into this country in violation of the Gold Reserve Act of January 30, 1934 (48 Stat. 337; U.S.C. titles 12 and 31).

The Bureau of Customs enforces the rationing orders issued by the Office of Price Administration insofar as such orders apply (1) to supplies and stores for vessels entering United States ports, (2) to persons entering the United States, and (3) to merchandise imported into the United States.

The Bureau of Customs was designated by the Secretary of the Treasury to administer the duties imposed upon the Secretary by section 3 (c) of the Trading with the Enemy Act, approved October 6, 1917, and Executive Order 2729-A (sec. XI) of October 12, 1917, and to issue licenses under such authority relative to tangible communications sent or taken out of, or brought into, the United States except in the regular course of the mail. The Customs Service is responsible for intercepting such tangible communications carried on vessels, vehicles, and persons arriving from and departing to foreign countries for the purpose of examining such communications to determine whether they contain matter inimical to the interests of the United States or helpful to the enemy.

Because of the location of its officers at strategic seaboard and land border ports, the Bureau of Customs has been called upon to perform numerous miscellaneous duties having to do with the prevention of espionage and sabotage, and to cooperate with the captain of the port or other designated officer in port protection work.

District Offices--Bureau of Customs
District Collector Address
No. 1. Maine, New Hampshire Joseph T. Sylvester U.S. Customhouse, 312 Fore Street, Portland 3, Maine
No. 2. Vermont Frank H. Duffy, Jr. Corner South Main and Stebbins Streets, St. Albans
No. 4. Massachusetts William H. Burke, Jr. U.S. Customhouse, 2 India Street, Boston 9
No. 5. Rhode Island Louis T. Rocheleau U.S. Customhouse, Weybosset Street, Providence 3
No. 6. Connecticut Mrs. Fannie D. Welch P.O. Building, 120 Middle Street, Bridgeport 2.
No. 7. St. Lawrence Leo E. Trombly Hall Building, 127 North Water Street, Ogdensburg, N.Y.


District Offices--Bureau of Customs--Continued
District Collector Address
No. 8. Rochester Austin J. Mahoney Federal Building, 30 Church Street, Rochester 14, N.Y.
No. 9. Buffalo Ross E. Brown P.O. Building, 115 Ellicott Street, Buffalo 3, N.Y.
No. 10. New York Harry M. Durning U.S. Customhouse, Bowling Green, New York City 4
No. 11. Philadelphia A. Raymond Raff U.S. Customhouse, Second and Chestnut Streets, Philadelphia 6. Pa.
No. 12. Pittsburgh Mrs. Elaine Beadling New Federal Building, Seventh Avenue and Grant Street, Pittsburgh 19, Pa.
No. 13 Maryland Gilbert A. Dailey U.S. Customhouse, Gay, Lombard, and Water Streets, Baltimore 2
No. 14. Virginia Alexander H. Bell U.S. Customhouse, Main and Granby Streets, Norfolk 10
No. 15. North Carolina John Bright Hill U.S. Customhouse, Water Street, Wilmington
No. 16. South Carolina William J. Storen U.S. Customhouse, 200-6 East Bay Street, Charleston 3
No. 17. Georgia Howell Cone U.S. Customhouse, Bay and Bull Streets, Savannah
No. 18. Florida Allie J. Angle U.S. Customhouse, Florida Avenue, between Zach and Twigg Streets, Tampa 1
No. 19. Mobile Joseph H. Lyons Courthouse and Customhouse, Southwest Corner St. Joseph and St. Louis Streets, Mobile 4, Ala.
No. 20. New Orleans A. Miles Pratt U.S. Customhouse, 423 Canal STreet, New Orleans 16, La.
No. 21. Sabine Victor Russell U.S. Customhouse, 501 Fifth Street, Port Arthur, Tex.
No. 22. Galveston Fred C. Pabst 401 Post Office, Customhouse and Courthouse Building, Galveston, Tex.
No. 23. Laredo Harry P. Hornby 218 Federal Building, Laredo, Tex.
No. 24. El Paso Harris Walthall 106 U.S. Courthouse, El Paso, Tex.
No. 25. San Diego William B. George U.S. Customhouse and Courthouse, State and F. Streets, San Diego 1, Calif.
No. 26. Arizona Wirt G. Bowman P.O. Building, Nogales
No. 27. Los Angeles William Jennings Bryan, Jr. H.W. Hellman Building, 354 South Spring Street, Los Angeles 13, Calif.
No. 28. San Francisco Paul R. Leake U.S. Customhouse, Washington and Battery Streets, San Francisco 26, Calif.
No. 29. Oregon Mrs. Nan Wood Honeyman Federal Building, 220 Northwest Eighth Place, Portland 9
No. 30. Washington Saul Haas Federal Building, First Avenue and Madison Street, Seattle 4
No. 31. Alaska James J. Connors Federal and territorial Building, Fourth and Main Streets, Juneau
No. 32. Hawaii Robert L. Shivers U.S. Customhouse, King and Richard Streets, Honolulu 6
No. 33. Montana, Idaho William H. Bartley Post Office and Courthouse, 215 First Street, North, Great Falls, Mont.
No. 34. Dakota John O'Keefe U.S. Federal Building, Stutsman and Cavalier Streets, Pembina, N. Dak.
No. 35. Minnesota Mrs. Agnes M. Hodge 218 U.S. Courthouse, Minneapolis 1
No. 36. Duluth and Superior Fred A. Russell 203 Federal Building, Duluth, Minn.
No. 37. Wisconsin Henry V. Schwalbach Federal Building, 517 East Wisconsin Avenue, Milwaukee 2
No. 38. Michigan Martin R. Bradley New Federal Building, Lafeyette Boulevard and Wayne Street, Detroit 26
No. 39. Chicago Joseph A. Ziemba U.S. Customhouse, 610 South Canal Street, Chicago 7, Ill.
No. 40. Indiana Alden H. Baker Consolidated Building, Indianapolis 4
No. 41. Ohio Mrs. Bernice Pyke 244 Federal Building, Cleveland 14


District Offices--Bureau of Customs--Continued
District Collector Address
No. 42. Kentucky Harry M. Brennan Fincastle Building, Third and Broadway, Louisville 2
No. 43. Tennessee Abe D. Waldauer 249 Post Office Building, Front Street at madison Avenue, Memphis 3
No. 45. St. Louis James R. Wade 514 New Federal Building, Twelfth Boulevard and Market Street, St. Louis 1, Mo.
No. 46. Omaha Clement L. West Keeline Building, Seventeenth and Harney Streets, Omaha 2, Nebr.
No. 47. Colorado Raymond Miller U.S. Customhouse, Nineteenth and Stout Streets, Denver 2
No. 49. Puerto Rico Mrs. Jean S. Whittemore U.S. Customhouse, Deposito Street, La Marina, San Juan 9
No. 51. Virgin Islands Carl L. Root Post Office and Customhouse, Norro Gade and King's Wharf, Charlotte Amalie, St. Thomas

Bureau of Engraving and Printing

The Bureau of Engraving and Printing, under the Director, designs, engraves, and prints for the Government the United States currency, bonds, notes, bills, and certificates; Federal Reserve notes; Federal farm loan, joint-stock land bank, consolidated Federal farm loan and Federal farm mortgage bonds; Home Owners' Loan Corporation bonds; revenue, customs, postage, and War Savings stamps; Government checks; and many other classes of engraved work for governmental use. It also performs a similar function for the insular possessions of the United States.

Bureau of Internal Revenue

The Office of the Commissioner of Internal Revenue, commonly referred to as the Bureau of Internal Revenue, was created by the act of July 1, 1862 (12 Stat. 432; 26 U.S.C. 1).

General Administration of Internal Revenue Laws.--The Bureau of Internal Revenue, under the direction of the Commissioner, has general supervision over the determination, assessment, and collection of all internal revenue taxes. It is chared with the enforcement of the internal revenue laws, and prepares and distributes the forms and instructions for the filing of tax returns. In addition, it is charged with the administration of certain salary increases or decreases under the President's salary stabilization order.

Income and Profits Taxes.--The Income Tax Unit administers the income and profits tax provisions of the internal revenue laws, preparing regulations in this regard, receiving, auditing, and verifying the returns, and reviewing and disposing of claims for refund.

Alcoholic Beverages and Industrial Alcohol.--The Alcohol Tax Unit is charged with the administration of the laws relating to the manufacture, warehousing, and distribution of spirituous liquors, wines, fermented liquors, and industrial alcohol; the determination, assertion, and assessment of taxes and penalties on liquors; the inquiry and investigation relative to the filing of returns for occupational and commodity taxes; the regulation of the manufacture and use of liquor bottles and the chemical analysis of liquors and numerous other products


to determine their taxable status. It administers the provisions of the Federal Alcohol Administration Act of August 29, 1935 (49 Stat. 977; 27 U.S.C. 201-11), relating to the regulation of interstate and foreign commerce in distilled spirits, wines, and malt beverages, and the labeling and advertising thereof. It is also charged with the investigation, detection and prevention of willful and fraudulent violations of internal revenue laws relating to liquors.

Other Internal Revenue Taxes.--The Miscellaneous Tax Unit administers the internal revenue laws as they apply to other than alcohol, social security, and income and profits taxes, preparing regulations in connection therewith, receiving, auditing, and verifying the returns, and reviewing and disposing of claims for refund and abatement. Salary Stabilization.--The Bureau of Internal Revenue is charged with the stabilization of all salaries in excess of $5,000 as well as salaries under $5,000 of executive, administrative, and professional employees not represented by a recognized labor organization.

Supervision of Collectors and Field Forces.--The Accounts and Collections Unit is charged with the administration of matters having to do with the organization and management of the offices of collectors of internal revenue, including their field forces; with the administration of the laws relating to employment taxes; and with the administrative audit of revenue and disbursing accounts of the Internal Revenue Service. It also issues stamps to collectors of internal revenue.

Field Service.--The four main divisions of the Field Service are the Field Collection Service, the Field Audit Service, the Supervisory Field Service of the Alcohol Tax Unit, and Field Divisions of the Technical Staff. In addition, the Bureau maintains a staff of intelligence agents, supervisors of accounts and collections, miscellaneous and sales-tax agents, and salary stabilization officers. Representatives of the General Counsel's Office are assigned to field stations as counsel for the various field services.

Collection Districts--Bureau of Internal Revenue
District Collector's Office Collector
Alabama Birmingham 3 Henry J. Willingham
Alaska (part of Washington District)    
Arizona Phoenix William P. Stuart
Arkansas Little Rock Roy G. Paschal
California (1st District) San Francisco 1 Harold A. Berliner
California (6th District) Los Angeles 53 (P.O. Box 391) Harry C. Westover
Colorado Denver 2 Ralph Nicholas
Connecticut Hartford 1 Frank W. Kraemer
Delaware WIlmington 99 Norman Collision
District of Columbia (Part of Maryland District)    
Florida Jacksonville 1 John L. Fahs
Georgia Atlanta 3 Marion H. Allen
Hawaii Honolulu 3 Fred H. Kanne
Idaho Boise John R. Viley
Illinois (1st District) Chicago 90 Nigel D. Campbell
Illinois (8th District) Springfield Vincent Y. Dallman
Indiana Indianapolis 6 Will H. Smith
Iowa Des Moines 8 Edward H. Birmingham
Kansas Wichita 1 Lynn R. Brodrick
Kentucky Louisville 1 Seldon R. Glenn


Collection Districts--Bureau of Internal Revenue--Continued
District Collector's Office Collector
Louisiana New Orleans 16 Joachim O. Fernandez
Maine Augusta Clinton A. Clauson
Maryland Baltimore 2 George Hofferbert
Massachusetts Boston 9 Dennis W. Delaney
Michigan Detroit 31 Giles Kavanagh
Minnesota St. Paul 1 Arthur D. Reynolds
Mississippi Jackson 109 Eugene Fly
Missouri (1st District) St. Louis 1 (P.O. Box 1740) James P. Finnegan
Missouri (6th District) Kansas City 6 Dan M. Nee
Montana Helena Lewis Penwell
Nebraska Omaha 2 George W. O'Malley
Nevada Reno Robert L. Douglass
New Hampshire Portsmouth Peter M. Gagne
New Jersey (1st District) Camden Harry L. Maloney
New Jersey (5th District) Newark 2 John E. Manning
New Mexico Albuquerque Steven P. Vidal
New York (1st District) 210 Livingston Street, Brooklyn 2 Joseph P. Marcelle
New York (2d District) Customhouse, new York 4 William J. Pedrick
New York (3d District) 110 E. Forty-fifth Street, New York 17 James W. Johnson
New York (14th District) Albany 1 Harry M. Hickey
New York (221st District) Syracuse 1 Frank J. Shaughnessy
New York 28th District) Buffalo 1 (P.O. Box 60, Niagara Sq. Sta.) George T. McGowan
North Carolina Greensboro Charles H. Robertson
North Dakota Fargo Hector H. Perry
Ohio (1st District) Cincinnati 1 (P.O. Box 1818) Thomas A. Gallagher
Ohio (10th District) Toledo 1 James A. Brady, Acting
Ohio (11th District) Columbus 16 Harry F. Busey
Ohio (18th District) Cleveland 15 (P.O. Box 5879) Thomas M. Carey
Oklahoma Oklahoma City 1 (P.O. Box 1318) Henry Clifford Jones
Oregon Portland 9 (P.O. Box 3341) James W. Maloney
Pennsylvania (1st District) Philadelphia 7 Joseph F.J. Mayer, Acting
Pennsylvania (12th District) Scranton 14 Joseph T. McDonald
Pennsylvania (23d District) Pittsburgh 30 (P.O. Box 2008) Stanley Granger
Rhode Island Providence 2, (P.O. Box 165) Joseph V. Broderick
South Carolina Columbia 3 William P. Bowers
South Dakota Aberdeen (P.O. Box 370) Thomas C. Kasper
Tennessee Nashville 3 Lipe Henslee
Texas (1st District) Austin 8 (P.O. Box 1150) Frank Scofield
Texas (2d District) Dallas 1 (P.O. Box 119) William A. Thomas
Utah Salt Lake City 1 (P.O. Box 1288) William J. Korth
Vermont Burlington Fred C. Martin
Virginia Richmond 17 Nathaniel B. Early, Jr.
Washington Tacoma 2 (P.O. Box 1619) Clarke Squire
West Virginia Parkersburg F. Roy Yoke
Wisconsin Milwaukee 1 Frank J. Kuhl
Wyoming Cheyenne Frank G. Clark

Bureau of the Mint

The Mint of the United States was established by act of Congress April 2, 1792 (1 Stat. 246). The Bureau of the Mint was established by act of Congress February 12, 1873 (17 Stat. 424; 31 U.S.C. 251-73).


Supervision of Mints, Assay Offices, and Depositories.--The Bureau of the Mint, in Washington, under the Director, has general supervision of the United States mints, assay offices, and depositories. It directs the coinage of money, domestic and foreign; the striking of medals for the armed services and others; and supervises all activities of the seven mint institutions in the field, receiving, assaying, paying for, storing, and safeguarding the Nation's gold and silver stocks. The Bureau, subject to the approval of the Secretary, prescribes the rules for the transaction of business at the mints, assay offices, and depositories, receiving daily reports of their operations; reviews the accounts, authorizes the expenditures, and superintends the annual settlements for these institutions, making special examination of them when necessary.

Mint Records and Publications.--The Bureau of the Mint publishes a quarterly statement of the values of foreign moneys for customhouse use and other public purposes, and reports annually to the Secretary on mint operations for the fiscal year. The annual report includes estimates of domestic and foreign production of gold and silver, also monetary statistics pertaining to the United States and to most of the countries of the world.

Field Institutions--Bureau of the Mint
Address Officer in Charge
United States Mint, Philadelphia 30, Pa. Edwin Dressel, Superintendent
United States Mint, Denver 2, Colo. Moses Smith, Superintendent
United States Mint, San Francisco 2, Calif. Arthur R. Hodgson, Acting Superintendent
United States Assay Office, New York 5, N.Y. Sigmund Solomon, Superintendent
United States Assay Office, Seattle 4, Wash. George Swarva, Assayer in Charge
United States Bullion Depository (Gold), Fort Knox, Ky. Russell Van Horne, Chief Clerk in Charge
United States Bullion Depository (Silver), West Point, N.Y. Sigmund Solomon, Superintendent, U.S. Assay Office, New York, N.Y.

Bureau of Narcotics

The act of June 14, 1930 (46 Stat. 585; 5 U.S.C. 282-82a), created in the Treasury Department a bureau known as the Bureau of Narcotics, the law providing that the Commissioner of Narcotics shall be in charge thereof and perform such duties in respect to its activities as are prescribed by the Secretary or required by law.

Administration of Narcotic Laws.--The Bureau of Narcotics, under the Commissioner, supervises the administration of those sections of the Internal Revenue Code relating to narcotic drugs and marihuana, the Opium Poppy Control Act of 1942, and related statutes, including the administration of the permissive features of the Narcotic Drugs Import and Export Act. It cooperates with the Bureau of Customs in enforcing prohibitive features of the latter act.

Enforcement, and Issuance of Narcotic Import and Export Permits.--It is charged with the investigation, detection, and prevention of violations of the Federal narcotic and marihuana laws, and of the Opium Poppy Control Act of 1942. It issues permits to import the


crude narcotic drugs and to export drugs and preparations manufactured therefrom under the law and regulations, and determines the quantities of drugs to be manufactured in the United States for medical purposes. The Bureau also has the authority to issue licenses for production of poppies and for the manufacture of opium products therefrom, under the Opium Poppy Control Act of 1942, whenever such production and manufacture becomes necessary to supply medical and scientific needs for opium products.

Determination of Narcotic Import Quotas.--In cooperation with the Public Health Service, the Bureau of Narcotics determines the quantities of crude opium and coca leaves to be imported into the United States for medical and other legitimate uses.

Cooperation With States and Foreign Countries.--It cooperates with the Department of State in the discharge of the international obligations of the United States concerning the traffic in narcotic drugs and with the several States in the suppression of the abuse of narcotic drugs and marihuana in their respective jurisdictions.

District Offices--Bureau of Narcotics
District Supervisor Address
No. 1. Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut William E. Clark 1120 Post Office Building, Boston 9, Mass.
No. 2. New York, and the Fifth Internal Revenue Collection District of New Jersey R.W. Artis Room 200, 253 Broadway, New York 7, N.Y.
No. 3. Delaware, New Jersey (with the exception of the Fifth Internal Revenue Collection District), Pennsylvania E.W. Schmit, Acting 1304 Gimbel Building, Philadelphia 7, Pa.
No. 5. District of Columbia, Maryland, North Carolina, Virginia, West Virginia Boyd M. Martin 417 Munsey Building, Baltimore 2, Md.
No. 6. Alabama, Florida, Georgia, South Carolina Thomas W. McGeever 501 Ten Forsyth Street Building, Atlanta 3, Ga.
No. 7. Kentucky, Tennessee George W. Cunningham 418 Federal Building, Louisville 1, Ky.
No. 8. Michigan, Ohio Ralph H. Oyler 802 Federal Building, Detroit 26, Mich.
No. 9. Illinois, Indiana, Wisconsin James J. Biggins 817 New Post Office Building, Chicago 7, Ill.
No. 10. Louisiana, Mississippi, Texas Terry A. Talent 123 U.S. Courthouse Building, El Paso, Tex.
No. 11. Arkansas, Kansas, Missouri, Oklahoma Joseph Bell 745 U.S. Courthouse Building, Kansas City 6, Mo.
No. 12. Iowa, Minnesota, Nebraska, North Dakota, South Dakota Allyn B. Crisler 314 U.S. Courthouse, Minneapolis 1, Minn.
No. 13. Colorado, New Mexico, Utah, Wyoming Anker M. Bangs 100 Customhouse, Denver 2, Colo.
No. 14. Arizona, California, nevada Joseph A. Manning Room 305, 68 Post Street, San Francisco 4, Calif.
No. 15. Idaho, Montana, Oregon, Washington, Territory of Alaska P.A. Williams, Acting 311 U.S. Courthouse Building, Seattle 4, Wash.
No. 16. Territory of Hawaii William K. Wells, Acting 575 Alexander Young Building, Honolulu 1, T.H.

Committee on Practice

The Committee on Practice (formerly the Committee on Enrollment and Disbarment) receives applications for admission to practice


before the Treasury Department and for customhouse brokers' licenses. The Committee passes upon such applications, enrolls applicants to practice before the Department, and issues customhouse brokers' licenses. The Committee conducts hearings in disbarment proceedings, on complaints filed by the Government attorney who represents the Department before the Committee, and makes recommendations to the Secretary. Records in proceedings aimed at the revocation of customhouse brokers' licenses are referred to the Committee for its recommendations.

Division of Monetary Research

The Division of Monetary Research was established in the Office of the Secretary, effective March 25, 198, by Treasury Department Order 18, dated March 25, 1938.

The Division provides information, economic analyses, and recommendations for the use of the Secretary of the Treasury and other Treasury officials to assist in the formulation and execution of the monetary policies of the Department in connection with the Stabilization Fund, other operations under the Gold Reserve Act, and operations under the Silver Purchase Act.

Analyses are made pertaining to gold and silver, the flow of capital funds into and out of the United States, the position of the dollar in relations to foreign currencies, monetary, banking, and fiscal policies of foreign countries, exchange and trade restrictions abroad, and similar problems. Analyses are also prepared relating to the customs activities of the Department and to the duties of the Secretary of the Treasury under the Tariff Act and on other matters pertaining to international trade, including the trade agreement program.

In addition, the Division provides economic analyses in connection with the Treasury's Foreign Funds Control, and supervises the collection and use of data obtained in the census of foreign-owned assets in the United States. Economic analyses and reports are also prepared in connection with the Treasury's work on monetary and financial problems in occupied areas.

The Division also is responsible for the economic and financial work in connection with the negotiation of exchange stabilization agreements made by the United States with foreign governments and central banks for the purpose of promoting international exchange stability. The Treasury's operations under these agreements are performed by the Stabilization Fund, which is administered by the Division. Stabilization Fund gold transactions with foreign governments and central banks constitute further responsibilities of the Division.

Division of Personnel

The Division of Personnel was established July 1, 1940, following its organization pursuant to section 6 of Executive Order 7916 of June 24, 1938.

The Division of Personnel, under the supervision of the Director of Personnel, is charged with administering the personnel program of the Department, including appointment, recruitment, placement,


training, transfer, promotion, separation, efficiency ratings, safety, health, discipline, grievances, working conditions of employees, other employer-employee relations, and classification of positions.

Division of Research and Statistics

The Division of Research and Statistics was established in the Office of the Secretary, effective September 17, 9134, by Treasury Department Order 8, dated September 17, 1934. It superseded the Section of Financial and Economic Research in the Office of the Secretary.

Fiscal Research.--The Division serves as a technical staff for the Secretary, the Under Secretary, and other Treasury officials on matters relating to the economic aspects of fiscal operations and policies, particularly as they concern Federal borrowing. Estimates of revenue receipts are prepared for use in the planning of borrowing operations, in budget messages and summaries, and in connection with proposed revenue legislation.

Statistics.--The DIrector of Research and Statistics has direct authority over and responsiblilty for the production, analysis, and publication of statistics, and the conduct of economic research in all branches of the Treasury Department except as these responsibilities are specifically delegated to the Divisions of Monetary Research and Tax Research.

Government Actuary.--The Government Actuary, who is an Assistant Director of Research and Statistics, serves as a consultant on actuarial problems for the Treasury in connection with pension and trust funds and other matters relating to the Department's operations, and for other Government departments and organizations. he advises on existing and proposed retirement legislation, and is a member of the Federal Board of Actuaries and of the Actuarial Advisory Committee of the Railroad Retirement Board.

Division of Tax Research

The Division of Tax Research was established in the Office of the Secretary, effective Jun 1, 1938, by Treasury Department Order 18, dated March 25, 1938.

The Division of Tax Research conducts research in the economic aspects of taxation essential to the formulation of Treasury tax policy. In this connection the Division prepares reports and studies and conducts surveys for the use of the Secretary of the Treasury and other designated officials of the Treasury Department. When requested, it also provides information on various aspects of taxation and tax policy for the use of the Committee on Ways and Means of the House of Representatives, the Committee on Finance of the Senate, the Joint Committee on Internal Revenue Taxation, and the several Federal executive and administrative agencies.

The research functions consist primarily of making basic surveys of the tax problems of the Federal Government and devising alternative methods of meeting the Government's revenue requirements. Comprehensive analyses are made of the relationship of revenue yields to prospective revenue requirements, the desired economic objectives


of the tax system, and the economic effects of taxation. Individual taxes are studied with relation to their effects on the particular groups of taxpayers involved, the equitable treatment of taxpayers within a particular group, the administrative and compliance problems inherent in the tax, and the integration of the particular tax with the tax system as a whole. Studies are made of the distribution of the tax burden of specific taxes, the total Federal tax load, and the combined Federal, State, and local burden. The inter-relationships of Federal, State, and local taxes are studied from the broader view of intergovernmental fiscal relations. Specific State and local taxes are also studied to determine the joint effect of such taxes and Federal taxes and also with a view to giving the Federal Government the benefit of State and local tax experience. Similar studies are made of foreign tax systems and selected taxes in foreign countries for the purpose of comparing tax policies and obtaining the benefit of foreign experience. In a limited number of cases field surveys are made for the purpose of supplementing office research.

The Division also is responsible for the assembly and publication of all statistical information pertaining to Federal taxation, and in this connection exercises general supervision over the work of the Statistical Section of the Income Tax Unit in the Bureau of Internal Revenue. Correspondence relating to taxation is handled by the Division.

Legal Division

By section 512 of the Revenue Act of 1934 (48 Stat. 758; 5 U.S.C. 248a, 26 U.S.C. 3930-31), there was created the office of General Counsel for the Department of the Treasury, the law providing that the General Counsel should be the chief law officer of the Department and perform such dites in respect to its legal activities as are prescribed by the Secretary or required by law.

By order dated June 20, 1934, the Secretary prescribed the duties of the General Counsel and established the Legal Division, Department of the Treasury. The Legal Division was placed under the direct supervision and control of the General Counsel. Section 512 of the Revenue Act, 1934, also abolished the offices of General Counsel and of Assistant General Counsel for the Bureau of Internal Revenue and of the Solicitor and Assistant Solicitor o the Treasury, and transferred the powers, duties, and functions formerly exercised by those officers to the General Counsel fo the Department of the Treasury.

The General Counsel is responsible for and in charge of all legal activities of the Treasury Department, including all legislation pertaining to the affairs of the Department, and the drafting of bills, Executive orders, and proclamations; renders formal legal opinions for the information and guidance of administrative officers of the Department; prepares or reviews material for publication, official regulations, Treasury Decision, and other ruling and orders concerning laws administered by the Department, and cooperates with the Department of Justice with respect to litigation in which the Treasury Department has an interest. The General Counsel also advises the Secretary with reference to action to be taken upon


petitions for the remission or mitigation of fines, penalties, and forfeitures. In addition, certain duties are imposed upon the General Counsel by statute, relative to sureties on certain official bonds; certification of copies of official records; offers in compromise of claims in favor of the United States (except those arising under the postal laws) which have not been referred to the Department of Justice for prosecution in the courts; and lands and other property acquired, and trusts created for the use of the United States in payment of debts to the United States (with the exception of those arising under the internal revenue laws).

Office of Chief Clerk

The Office of Chief Clerk was created by act of Congress approved April 20, 1818 (3 Stat. 445). By act of March 3, 1871 (16 Stat. 481), the title of the office was changed to Office of Chief Clerk and Superintendent. By Treasury Department Order 16, dated May 20, 1937, a separate office of Superintendent of Treasury Buildings wsa created.

The Chief Clerk is charged with the enforcement of departmental regulations of a general nature, and performs miscellaneous duties not otherwise specifically assigned. He has administrative jurisdiction of the contingent appropriation and other miscellaneous appropriations. He is administratively responsible for the maintenance of centralized records and the preparation of pay rolls for several units of the Department.

The Chief Clerk is charged with the accountability for all ordnance and ordnance supplies secured from the War Department under the provisions of the act of Congress approved March 3, 1879 (20 Stat. 412; 50 U.S.C. 61), as amended by the act of April 14, 1937 (50 Stat. 63; 50 U.S.C. 61), and maintains inventory records of all ordnance for the Treasury in Washington and in the field.

He has custody of the seal and signs certified copies of official papers. He has custody of the records and noncurrent files of the Secretary's Office, and charge of the central telephone exchange, telegraph office, storekeeper's office, mail room, duplicating activities, special messenger service, and the information and receptionist unit in the Main Treasury Building. He is responsible for the issuance of passes to the officials and employees in the Main Treasury Building and others who have frequent occasion to visit the Building.

The Chief Clerk is vice chairman of the Treasury Department Budget and Improvement Committee, which passes on all estimates for appropriations for the Department.

Fiscal Service

The Fiscal Service of the Treasury Department was created by the President's Reorganization Plan III, dated April 2, 1940, under the provisions of the Reorganization Act of 1939 (53 Stat. 561; 3 U.S.C. 45a; 5 U.S.C. 133-334; 31 U.S.C. 2). This plan was made effective June 30, 1940 by joint resolution approved June 4, 1940 (54 Stat. 230; 5 U.S.C. 133v-w). The Fiscal Service consists of the Office of the Fiscal Assistant Secretary, the Bureau of Accounts, formerly the Office of the Commissioner of Accounts and Deposits (including the Division of Bookkeeping and Warrants,


the Division of Disbursement, the Division of Deposits, and the Section of Surety Bonds), the Bureau of the Public Debt, formerly the Office of the Commissioner of the Public Debt (including the Division of Loans and Currency, the Office of the Register of the Treasury, the Division of Public Debt Accounts and Audit, the Division of Paper Custody, and the Division of Savings Bonds), and the Office of the Treasurer of the United States.

Office of the Fiscal Assistant Secretary

The Fiscal Assistant Secretary, under the direction of the Secretary, performs all functions pertaining to (1) the administration of financing operations; (2) the supervision of the administration of the functions and activities of the units grouped under the Fiscal Service; (3) supervision of the administration of accounting functions and activities in the Treasury Department and all its bureaus and offices, through the Commissioner of Accounts.

It is the duty of the Fiscal Assistant Secretary to maintain contacts with departments, boards, corporations, and other branches of the Government with respect to their financial operations and to coordinate such operations with those of the Treasury. He represents the Secretary in such contacts in a liaison capacity, keeping the Secretary fully informed at all times.

The Fiscal Assistant Secretary prepares periodical estimates of the future cash position of the Treasury for use of the Department in connection with its financing; prepares calls for the withdrawal of funds from special depositories to meet current expenditures; directs the transfer of Government funds between the Federal Reserve Banks when necessary; directs fiscal agency functions in general.

Bureau of Accounts

The Bureau of Accounts, under the Commissioner of Accounts, succeeding the Office of the Commissioner of Accounts and Deposits, was created and established as a part of the Fiscal Service of the Treasury Department by the President's Reorganization Plan III, effective June 30, 1940.

Supervisory Duties.--The Bureau of Accounts consists of the immediate Office of the Commissioner of Accounts, the Division of Bookkeeping and Warrants, the Division of Disbursement, the Division of Deposits, the Section of Surety Bonds, the Section of Investments, and the Budget Section. The Commissioner of Accounts has supervisory duties in connection with all of these, as well as in connection with the deposit of withheld taxes under the Current Tax Payment Act of 1943, final liquidation of affairs of the Division of Central Administrative Services, the remaining functions of liquidation of matters growing out of the control of the American transportation system, which was exercised through the United States Railroad Administration during the period from December 28, 1917, to February 29, 1920, and certain duties in the Office of the Treasurer of the United States which are related to the work of the divisions mentioned.

Under the provisions of Reorganization Plan III, effective June 30, 1940, supervision of the administration of the accounting functions


and activities in the Treasury Department and all its bureaus, divisions, and offices, was consolidated in the Fiscal Service to be exercised by the Fiscal Assistant Secretary under the direction of the Secretary of the Treasury through the Commissioner of Accounts.

Executive Order 8512.--Under Executive Order 8512, dated AUgust 13, 1940, as amended by Executive Order 9084, dated March 3, 1942, the Treasury Department is required to prepare financial reports with respect to the financial condition and operations of the Government for the information and use of the President and the Bureau of the Budget; to establish and maintain a complete system of central accounts for the entire Government; and to establish, subject to the approval of the Director, Bureau of the Budget, uniform terminology, classifications, and standards in connection with such financial reports for the use and guidance of all departments and establishments. Thus far, four regulations have been issued; Regulation 1 relating to apportionments and reports on status of appropriations, Regulation 2 relating to financial reports of governmental corporations and enterprises, Regulation 3 relating to quarterly financial statements of governmental corporations and enterprises, and Regulation 4 relating to reports of cash transactions abroad.

Division of Central Administrative Services, Office for Emergency management.--The Division of Central Administrative Services of the Office for Emergency Management was abolished effective November 30, 1944, by regulations dated September 26, 1944, of the Director of the Bureau of the Budget issued pursuant to Executive Order 9471, dated August 25, 1944. The regulations of the Director provided for the transfer to the Bureau of Accounts of the liquidation of residual affairs of the Division. The functions transferred to the Bureau of Accounts include custody and disposition of records and property of the Division, processing of payment vouchers and certifying claims against prior year appropriations, and other functions of the Division of Central Administrative Services not otherwise transferred.

Foreign Obligations.--The collection of the principal of and interest on foreign obligations, the keeping of the accounts relating thereto, and generally the handling of all matters pertaining to such indebtedness are under the supervision of the Office of the Commissioner of Accounts.

Railroad and Other Indebtedness.--Collection of railroad obligations acquired by the Government under the Transportation Act of 1920 (41 Stat. 456; 45 U.S.C. 131-46; U.S.C. title 49), keeping the accounts relating thereto, and other items of indebtedness turned over to the Treasury by other departments for collection are within its jurisdiction.

War Claims and Other Awards.--Its duties include the payment, keeping of accounts, and handling generally of matters relating to awards under the Settlement of War Claims Act of 1928, the claims agreement of October 25, 1934, between the United States and Turkey, and the acts of April 10, 1935, and December 18, 1942, covering claims against the Republic of Mexico.

Investments.--The Office of the Commissioner has supervision of the investment accounts of the Government, directing the custody of


investments and securities held by the Treasurer and by Federal Reserve Banks for which the Secretary of the Treasury is responsible.

Budget.--The Budget Section, in part, constitutes the operating staff of the Budget Officer of the Department, coordinating departmental estimates of appropriations, justifications, and reports, and performing related duties in accordance with the requirements of the Budget Officer, Treasury Department. In addition, it maintains certain special deposit accounts of the Secretary of the Treasury.

Treasury Accounts and Procedure.--Under Department Circular 514 and Reorganization Plan III, the Office of the Commissioner reviews all proposed changes in the accounting procedures of the Treasury Department, including all its bureaus and offices.

Reports and Statements.--It has general supervision over the preparation of the Daily Statement of the United States Treasury, and special statements included therein on the first, middle, and last days of the month. The Office of the Commissioner compiles the annual digest of appropriations for the information and guidance of all departments and establishments, and an annual combined statement of the receipts and expenditures of the Government pursuant to the act of July 31, 1894 (28 Stat. 179, 197, 205-11; 31 U.S.C. 147).

Revenue, Appropriation, and Expenditure Accounts of all Government Departments.--Under the act of July 31, 1894, the Division of Bookkeeping and Warrants, under the administrative supervision of the Office of the Commissioner, maintains the accounts relating to revenues, appropriations, and expenditures of all departments and establishments of the Government.

Treasury Warrants.--The Division of Bookkeeping and Warrants also issues all Treasury warrants, including those upon which Government disbursements are based and those for the covering of moneys into the Treasury of the United States.

Disbursements.--The Division of Disbursement, under administrative supervision of the Office of the Commissioner, was created by Executive Order 6166, of June 10, 1933, and disburses all moneys of the executive branch of the United States Government (with certain exceptions, including the Panama Canal, the military services of the War and Navy Departments, the Postal Service, and United States marshals). With the exceptions noted, the disbursing functions formerly exercised by disbursing officers attached to the various Government departments and agencies have been consolidated in the Division of Disbursement.

The Division of Disbursement receives and processes all applications for duplicates of checks drawn by officers and agents of the Federal Government, the District of Columbia, or the District Unemployment Compensation Board, including corporations owned or controlled by the United States, and work in connection with requests for payment of checks that have remained outstanding more than one full fiscal year following the fiscal year of issue, the amounts of which have been transferred to an outstanding liability account.

Designation of Government Depositories.--The Division of Deposits, under the supervision of the Office of the Commissioner, administers matters relating to the designation of Government depositories and the deposit of Government funds with them. The depositories include Federal Reserve Banks, general ad limited


national bank depositories, special depositories under the Liberty Loan Acts, foreign depositories, Federal land banks, and the Philippine Treasury. The Division also has charge of the duties devolving upon the Secretary of the Treasury under the Government Losses in Shipment Act of July 8, 1937 (50 Stat. 479; 5 U.S.C. 134-34h; 31 U.S.C. 528, 738a), as amended, and of matters relating to the qualification of Federal savings and loan associations and Federal credit unions as fiscal agents of the United States.

Depositaries for Withheld Taxes.--Under the Current Tax Payment Act of 1943 (57 Stat. 126; 26 U.S.C. 1621), it is provided that the Secretary of the Treasury may authorize incorporated banks or trust companies which are depositaries or financial agents of the United States to receive withheld taxes. Designated depositaries for withheld taxes are required to comply with the terms of Department Circular 714 before acting as such depositaries. The circular provides that details governing qualification of depositaries, and in the functions of depositories under such qualification, be handled by the various Federal Reserve Banks as fiscal agents of the United States. The Treasury Department through the Bureau of Accounts exercises general supervision of the program.

Surety Companies.--The Commissioner of Accounts has supervision over matters relating to applications of surety companies to transact business with the Government. He supervises the auditing of their quarterly financial statements, fixes their qualifying power, notifies them of the settlement of fiscal officers' accounts under fidelity bonds, and generally exercises such other supervision as may be necessary to protect the interests of the Government under bonds executed by surety companies. The Commissioner has custody of official bonds running to the Government except those of the Post Office Department employees and of certain Federal court officials.

Director General of Railroads.--Pursuant to section 2 (b) of the President's Reorganization Plan II, which the President submitted to Congress May 9, 1939, under authority of the Reorganization Act of 1939, the office of the Director General of Railroads was abolished and the functions and duties transferred to the Secretary of the Treasury to be exercised and performed by him personally or through such officer or officers of the Department of the Treasury as he may authorize. The Secretary of the Treasury was also designated as agent against whom actions or other procedures may be brought in accordance with section 206 of the Transportation Act of February 28, 1920 (41 Stat. 456; 49 U.S.C. 71-74, 76-78, 141). Under this Reorganization Plan, the Fiscal Assistant Secretary, the Commissioner of Accounts, and the Assistant Commissioner of Accounts are designated to perform on behalf of the Secretary of the Treasury the duties and functions of the Director General of Railroads.

Bureau of the Public Debt
The Bureau of the Public Debt, under the Commissioner of the Public Debt, succeeding the Public Debt Service, was created and established by the President's Reorganization Plan III, effective June 30, 1940, as a part of the Fiscal Service of the Treasury Department.

The Bureau of the Public Debt is charged generally with the conduct or direction of transactions in the public debt issues of the United


States. It performs similar functions for the issues of the Insular Governments and of the Government-owned corporations for which the Treasury acts as agent. It is also charged with matters relating to the paper currency of the United States, and with the negotiation of contracts for and the procurement and custody of distinctive paper for the currency and public debt issues.

The Bureau organization consists of the Office of the Commissioner, the Division of Loans and Currency, the Office of the Register of the treasury, the Division of Paper Custody, the Division of Public Debt Accounts and Audit, and the Division of Savings Bonds.

Two offices are maintained: one in Washington, for all general functions, and the other in Chicago, for all functions relating to savings bonds after their issue to the public. Associated with the Bureau in public debt work are the Federal Reserve Banks, fiscal agents of the United States, the Post Office Department, and certain Treasury offices.

Office of the Commissioner.--This Office prepares the necessary documents incident to the offering of new issues of public debt securities; directs the handling of subscriptions for and allotments of the securities to be issued; formulates regulations governing transactions in public debt securities after issue; and exercises general supervision over the sale of, and the conduct of transactions in, securities after issue, either by the units of the Bureau, other branches of the Treasury Department, the Federal Reserve Banks as fiscal agents of the United States, or the Postal Service. Instructions and orders are given the Bureau of Engraving and Printing for the preparation of securities. Authorized destruction of canceled and retired paper currency and public debt securities is under this Office.

Division of Loans and Currency.--This Division is the issuing branch. It is charged with the receipt and custody of new securities, and their issuance directly or to the Federal Reserve Banks; with the conduct of transactions in the outstanding debt including exchanges, transfers, conversions, maintenance of registered accounts, and the issuing of checks for interest thereon; with a settlement of claims on account of lost or destroyed securities, and of those held in the estates of deceased owners; and with the verification of canceled redeemed United States paper currency, and mutilated work from the Bureau of Engraving and Printing.

Office of the Register of the Treasury.--This Office is the retiring branch. It is charged with the receipt of all paid, redeemed, or exchanged public debt securities, including interest coupons, canceled and retired on any account and from any sources whatever, and with their audit, certification, and custody.

Division of Paper Custody.--This Division is charged with the receipt, count, custody, and issue of all distinctive paper used for the production of securities and currency by the Bureau of Engraving and Printing. in connection with the manufacture of distinctive paper, a small field force is maintained at the mills of the contractors.

Division of Public Debt Accounts and Audit.--This Division maintains administrative control accounts over all transactions with which the Bureau of the Public Debt is charged, and over related transactions conducted by the Office of the Treasurer of the United States, and by the Federal Reserve Banks acting in their capacities as fiscal agents of the United States. Similar accounts are maintained over transactions in distinctive and nondistinctive paper used in


printing public debt and other securities, currency, and stamps. It also makes administrative examinations and audits of transactions so conducted and the securities involved. It maintains control accounts over reserve stocks of currency, and conducts administrative examinations and physical audits of such stocks, cash balances in the several divisions of the Treasurer's Office, and collateral securities held in trust by the Treasurer.

Division of Savings Bonds.--This Division is charged with the distribution of publicity literature for the War Finance Division, the maintenance of mailing lists, and the conduct of the regular purchase plan program. It carries on a large correspondence with the investing public in connection with the registration of savings bonds and the regular purchase plan.

Chicago Office.--All transactions in savings bonds after their issue are conducted in the Chicago office of the Bureau. Branches of the Office of the Commissioner, the Division of Loans and Currency,the Office of the Register of the Treasury, and the Division of Public Debt Accounts and Audit, and the Division of Savings Bonds in its entirety, comprise the Chicago office.

Bureau of Public Debt--Chicago Office
Title Officer in Charge Address
Deputy Commissioner Eugene W. Sloan Merchandise Mart, Chicago 54, Ill.
Chief, Division of Savings Bonds Lemuel W. Owen Mash Building, Chicago 16, Ill.
Office of the Treasurer of the United States
The Office of the Treasurer of the United States was created under the authority contained in the act of September 2, 1789 (1 Stat. 65; 5 U.S.C. 241). Pursuant to the President's Reorganization Plan III, effective June 30, 1940, the Office of the Treasurer of the United States was established as part of the Fiscal Service of the Treasury Department.

The Treasurer receives and disburses public funds on deposit in the Treasury or in other authorized depositories. He is fiscal agent for the issuance and redemption of paper currency; for the payment of principal and interest on the public debt, on bonds of the Puerto Rican and Philippine Governments (of which the Secretary is transfer agent), and on bonds of various governmental corporations and agencies; for the redemption of national bank notes and Federal Reserve notes and bank notes.

The Treasurer credits funds appropriated by Congress for the use of Government departments and establishments to the officers authorized by law to disburse for those agencies, on receipt of accountable warrants signed by the Secretary of the Treasury and countersigned by the Comptroller General. Disbursements from such funds are made by checks drawn on the Treasurer.

He prepares and issues the daily Treasury statements, the monthly preliminary statements of the public debt and of the Government's classified expenditures, and the monthly statement of outstanding paper currency. He maintains the Treasury general ledger accounts


of the trust, reserve, and general funds, as well as other important accounts.

The Treasurer is the official custodian of the public money and also the custodian of miscellaneous securities and trust funds, including those held to secure postal savings in banks, and public deposits in national banks.

War Finance Division

The War Finance Division of the Office of the Secretary (established in Treasury Order 50, dated June 25, 1943) is charged with the responsibility of promoting the sale of all securities offered to the public by the Treasury Department. The Division and the field offices--War Finance Committees--operate through four main branches: Banking and Investment, Labor and Industry, Community, and Promotion and Publicity, all under the direction of the National Director who is an Assistant to the Secretary and who is responsible for the entire war financing program.

The sales organization (field) consists of offices in all States, the District of Columbia, Hawaii, and Alaska, actively operating in recruiting of volunteer committees, sales, and promotional personnel. The Washington organization formulates publicity and promotion campaigns for recommendation to the State committees and for use at the national level.

The War Finance Division enjoys the cooperation of all advertising media, including nnewpapers, radio, magazines, and business publications, outdoor, motion pictures, labor, business, schools, and many other groups. During the period May 1, 1941, through September 30, 1944, the measurable advertising contributed to the War Finance program by the advertisers of American and all media had a value conservatively estimated at more the $300,000,000.

In addition to a comparatively small Nation-wide paid staff, thousands of full-time volunteers and hundreds of thousands of part-time volunteers (mounting to several millions during War Loan campaigns) are actively engaged in selling Treasury securities to the American public.

Foreign Funds Control

The Treasury Department, through Foreign Funds Control, is primarily responsible for planning and executing the Government's program of financial warfare against our enemies under the Trading with the Enemy Act, as amended, and Executive Orders 8389, and amended, and 9193. In carrying out this program Foreign Funds Control is vigorously pursuing the vital objectives of weakening the enemy's financial resources, preventing financial operations contrary to our war effort, and facilitating financial operations supporting the war effort of the United Nations.

Foreign Funds Control has frozen the 8.5 billion dollars in assets held within the United States by persons in enemy, enemy-occupied, liberated, and European neutral countries and regulates the use to which such assets may be put. It investigates and regulates international


financial transactions. it administers import controls over securities, currency, checks and drafts, and other assets which the enemy may have looted so as to close United States markets to such loot. Through the Department of State the Control cooperates with the other American republics to secure the adoption by them of effective controls over enemy property and transactions, and participates in the administration of the Proclaimed List of Certain Blocked Nationals by which persons in foreign countries who are assisting the enemy are designated "enemy nationals," and pursuant to which measures are taken to destroy their financial and economic power and their ability to contribute to the enemy's war effort. Under section 3 (a) of the Trading with the Enemy Act, as amended, Foreign Funds Control administers the wartime restrictions on trade with the enemy.

Foreign Funds Control also supervised the taking of the Census of Foreign-=owned Property and the Census of American-owned Property Abroad. The latter census has shown the existence of American-owned property in foreign lands valued at more than 14 billion dollars.

The Federal Reserve Banks and the Governors of the Territories and possessions of the United States act as field agents of Foreign Funds Control.

Office of Superintendent of Treasury Buildings

The Office of Superintendent of Treasury Buildings was established by the Secretary of the Treasury on May 20, 1937, (Treasury Department Order 16). The Superintendent is charged with responsibility for the maintenance and operation of Treasury buildings in the DIstrict of Columbia, except the Bureau of Engraving and Printing.

Procurement Division

The Procurement Division was established in the Treasury Department by Executive Order 6166, dated June 10, 1933, under the authority of the act of March 3, 1933 (47 Stat. 1517). The Division was reorganized into two offices--the Office of Procurement and the Office of Surplus Property--pursuant to Executive Order 9425 of February 19, 1944 and the Surplus Property Act of 1944 (58 Stat. 765).
Office of Procurement
This Office is responsible for determining policies and methods, and performing, in Washington, D.C., and the field, the procurement, warehousing, and distribution of property, facilities, improvements, machinery, equipment and supplies, and related functions, for all existing Federal agencies and those hereafter created, except the War and Navy Departments and the United States Marine Corps.

Contract and Purchase Branch.--The functions of this Branch are performed by the Purchasing Division, Printing and Binding Division, Central Traffic Service, and the Office of the Chief.

The Purchase Division, through specialized commodity purchase groups, executes the continuing program of purchasing supplies and services regularly required by the Government, and also several special


programs, such as lend-leas purchasing. For the continuing program, the Division makes general term and definite quantity purchase contracts for commonly used items, publishes the former in a catalog called the General Schedule of Supplies for use by the agencies for direct purchase from the contractors, approves purchases from other than such contractors when necessary, and aids in prescription of standard forms of contracts and purchase orders which must be used by Federal agencies. In the lend-lease program, purchases are made of assigned classes of materials, equipment, including whole plants, and supplies ordered by Foreign Economic Administration for nations eligible under the Lend Lease Act. For the refugee and war relief program, a special unit buys clothing, medical and other supplies vital to relief of persons made ill or destitute by hostilities, for distribution overseas by the Red Cross.

The Printing and Binding Division is responsible for placing the orders of the Treasury Department and certain other agencies for printing and binding with the Government Printing Office and, for service which the Government Printing Office cannot render, with commercial sources.

The Chief of the Contract and Purchase Branch and the Deputy Director of Procurement are responsible for negotiating and effecting war contract termination settlement agreements, subject to the review of the Contract Settlement Advisory Board established pursuant to the Contract Settlement Act of 1944 (58 Stat. 649).

The Central Traffic Service facilitates economical movement of freight by all Government agencies by maintaining tariff files, furnishing data on rates and routes, negotiating special rates, freight classifications, switch, terminal and track facilities, demurrage and storage. When necessary it drafts complaints for presentation to the Interstate Commerce Commission and other regulatory bodies and represents the Government before such bodies.

Public Utilities Division.--Surveys existing and proposed facilities and contracts for electricity, telephone, and other utilities and recommends arrangements necessary to obtain for the Government the best rates and service and assists at proceedings before rate regulation bodies and courts for such objects.

Federal Specifications Division.--This Division prescribes and keeps current the minimum standards required of commodities purchased for and by Government agencies, by organizing and participating in the work of many interdepartmental scientific and technical committees studying various commodity groups in collaboration with producers and the agencies represented.

Price Adjustment Board.--Renegotiates war contracts made buy the Procurement Division; cooperates with the War and Navy Departments and the United States Maritime Commission, and, when the predominant interests are those of the Procurement Division, renegotiates contracts for those agencies, under the provisions of the Renegotiation Act (56 Stat. 245; 982; 57 Stat. 347, 564; 50 App. U.S.C. 1191).

Lend-Lease Operations.--This Office directs a field force which expedites the production of and inspects lend-lease goods bought by the Purchase Division, sets the standards for packing and marking


such goods prior to shipment, and arranges for their transportation to storage or embarkation points. These functions are performed, respectively, by the Inspection and Expediting Division and the Transportation and Storage Division.

Stores Branch.--Directs the consolidated warehousing program of storing commonly used supplies in Procurement Division warehouses in the District of Columbia and the field and issuing them to Federal agencies as requisitioned. It also operates in the District of Columbia a service of inspection of deliveries and of samples proposed for delivery under contemplated contract, a fuel yard providing solid and liquid fuels, a furniture repair shop, a typewriter repair shop, and an automobile repair shop providing major and minor repairs for the Treasury and certain other agencies.

Standards Division.--Analyzes commodity records to develop uniformity of nomenclature, provides standard arrangement for storage and issue of warehoused stock, assigned precise designations for individual items, and establishes guidance for uniformity in the cataloging and recording of supplies.

Strategic and Critical Materials Division.--As directed and approved by the Army and Navy Munitions Board, purchases and arranges for the inspection, maintenance, storage, issue, and replenishment of materials so classified by that Board.

Duplicating and Distribution Branch.--Provides, in the District of Columbia and the field, services of reproduction, including duplicating and photographing, and distribution of material for the constituent agencies of the Office of Emergency Management and the Office of Price Administration.

Federal Business Associations Unit.--Directs the activities of such associations, located in the larger centers of Federal activity in the United States, to promote cooperative effort for efficiency and economy in transaction of routine Government business and to assist in Procurement Division national or regional projects.

The Office of Procurement also coordinates purchases by the Federal Government of the blind-made products specified by the Committee on Purchase of Blind-Made Products, and controls the reassignment for Federal use or other disposition of property abandoned or seized and forfeited under the Federal Alcohol Administration Act and the Liquor Law Repeal and Enforcement Act.

Office of Surplus Property
In accord with policies set forth in the Surplus Property Act of 1944 and under the general direction of the Surplus Property Board established by the same legislation, the Office directs the organization and procedures of field offices which provide Nation-wide services of receiving, inspection, appraisal, warehousing, transfer to Federal agencies, sale to State and local agencies, and sale to commercial sources through regular trade channels, of Government surplus war 9consumer goods) property. The direction o these functions in divided among the Trade and Public Relations and Research Branch, the Operations Branch, the Merchandising and Sales Branch, and the Control and Reports Branch.


Executive Office
This Office is responsible to the Assistant to the Secretary in charge of the Procurement Division for performance of the functions of administrative and fiscal control and services rendered to the Office of Procurement and the Office of Surplus Property.

The Personnel Division does the work of classification, recruitment, placement, training, maintenance of leave records and pay rolls, employee relations, maintenance of personnel statistics and other records, and documents processing involved for the Washington office; prescribes personnel standards and procedures for use by field personnel offices and controls actions affecting key field positions.

The Finance Division maintains the accounts, recording all transactions affecting appropriations expended by the Procurement Division, and performs the auditing and clearance of vendors' bill sin payment for deliveries made on Procurement Division orders, the securing of reimbursement to the Procurement Division's capital accounts for purchases made for and services rendered to other Federal agencies and sales from Procurement warehouse stack, and the maintenance of financial records facilitating budget estimates.

The Budget and Administrative Planning Division develops standards of required budget data, analyzes such data, and prepares the budgets; apprises the offices of the programs authorized; controls expenditures and promotes more efficient budget adminstration; aids in preparing immediate and long-range financial plans; assists in the control and codification of operating procedures and makes surveys of organization and procedures to prevent overlapping, duplication, and waste.

The Administrative Division receives, distributes, and files communications; performs duplicating work; maintains mailing lists of and distributes to eligible vendors and invitations to bid for purchases made by the Purchase Division; issues supplies for internal use; handles space, equipment, and maintenance; maintains records of administrative property and of all purchases made by Federal agencies.

U.S. Secret Service

The Secret Service was created under the authority contained in the act of June 23, 1860 (12 Stat. 102), which provides for the suppression of counterfeiting of United States coins, and this authority was extended to include the counterfeiting of notes and other obligations and securities of the Government by the act of July 11, 1862 (12 Stat. 533), and the Appropriation Act approved July 2, 1864.

Protection of the President.--The Secret Service, under its Chief, is charged with the protection of the President of the United States, his family, and the President-elect at all times and under all conditions.

White House Police Force.--A permanent police force was created by an act of September 14, 1922 (42 Stat. 841; 3 U.S.C. 61-67), for the protection of the Executive Mansion and grounds. An act of May 14, 1930 (46 Stat. 328; 3 U.S.C. 61-63, 67), placed this force under the control and supervision of the Chief of the Secret Service.


Suppression of Counterfeiting.--A major function of the Secret Service is the detection, arrest, and delivery to the marshal having jurisdiction, of persons engaged in the counterfeiting, forging, or altering of any of the obligations or other securities, as well as the coins, of the United States or of foreign governments.

Investigational Services.--A staff of trained investigators is maintained for the purposes described above, and to investigate violations of the Federal Farm Loan Act, the Federal Farm Credit Act of 1935, section 704 of the World War Adjusted Compensation Act, the GOld Reserve Act of 1934, offenses against the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation named in section 12-B of the Banking Act of 1935 (49 Stat. 684; 12 U.S.C. 264, Par.(s) to (x)), counterfeiting of Government transportation requests (act of December 11, 1926), counterfeiting of liquor revenue stamps in violation of the Liquor Taxing Act of 1934, and violations of the Government Losses in Shipment Act. The staff also conducts investigations involving the forgery of Government checks, thefts of Government property, responsibility of bidders on Government contracts, and certain matters in connection with the Work Projects Administration. In addition, other crimes against the laws of the United States relating to the Treasury Department and the several branches of the public service under its control are investigated by the Secret Service, as the Secretary of the Treasury may direct.

Safeguarding Money-Handling Divisions.--A uniformed force safeguards the paper currency and other Government securities and obligations during the process of manufacture at the Bureau of Engraving and Printing, in transportation to other Government departments in Washington, and in the vaults of the money-handling divisions of the Treasury Department. The force also assists in the enforcement of the rules and regulations of the Department, and has police powers of arrest within the Treasury Buildings and on Government property. An agent of the Secret Service is detailed to supervise this uniformed force.

District Offices--U.S. Secret Service
District Supervising Agent Address
No. 1. Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut Harry L. Barker 1802 Post Office Building, Boston 4, Mass.
No. 2. New York, Northern New Jersey, Puerto Rico John J. McGrath Suite 300, Postal Telegraph Building, 253 Broadway, New York 8, N.Y.
No. 3. Pennsylvania, Southern New Jersey, Delaware Fred W. Gruber 407 Customhouse, Philadelphia 6, Pa.
No. 4. Combined with Districts 2 and 3    
No. 5. Maryland, Virginia, West Virginia, North Carolina, District of Columbia Harry D. Anheler 1434 Treasury Building, Washington 25, D.C.
No. 6. South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Alabama Lewis O. Padgett 313 Ten Forsyth Street Building, Atlanta 1, Ga.
No. 7. Kentucky, Tennessee Alonzo A. Andrews 425 Post Office Building, Louisville 1, Ky.
No. 8. Michigan, Ohio William A. Carlson 1044 Federal Building, Detroit 26, Mich.
No. 9. Illinois, Wisconsin, Indiana Thomas J. Callaghan 808 New Post Office Building, Chicago 80, Ill.


District Offices--U.S. Secret Service--Continued
District Supervising Agent Address
No. 10. Texas, Louisiana, Mississippi Forrest V. Sorrels 901 Burt Building, Dallas 1, Tex.
No. 11. Missouri, Oklahoma, Arkansas, Kansas Maurice R. Allen 840 U.S. Courthouse Building, Kansas City 13, Mo.
No. 12. Minnesota, North Dakota, South Dakota, Iowa, Nebraska Charles Mazey 1407 Post Office Building, St. Paul 1, Minn.
No. 13. Colorado, New Mexico, Wyoming, Utah Rowland K. Goddard 154 Customhouse, Denver 1, Colo.
No. 14. California, Nevada, Arizona, Hawaii William A. Merrill 803-812 Postal Telegraph Building, San Francisco 1, Calif.
No. 15. Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Montana, Alaska William R. Jarrell 220 U.S. Courthouse Building, Seattle 11, Wash.

Office of the Tax Legislative Counsel

The Office of the Tax Legislative Counsel was established by an Office Order of October 6, 1938. The Office assists in the formulation of the Treasury Department's tax program and in preparing and coordinating the Department's recommendations for tax legislation. It takes part in representing the Department before congressional committees considering internal revenue legislation, gives assistance in drafting such legislation, supervises the preparation of departmental reports on revenue bills, reviews internal revenue regulations, handles departmental correspondence on tax legislation, and participates in numerous conferences with representatives of other departments upon tax questions.


Henry Morgenthau, Jr.
Secretary of the Treasury

Interdepartmental War Savings Bond Committee

Washington Building
Fifteenth Street and New York Avenue NW.
Office of Chairman, EXecutive 6400, Branch 2158
Office of Committee, EXecutive 6400, Branch 5566

Chairman Edward F. Bartelt
General Assistant to the Chairman Charles A. Mead
Director of Public Relations Leigh E. Ore
Departmental Coordinator Charles C. Craver
Field Coordinator John W. Clark

Creation and Authority.--The Interdepartmental War Savings Bond Committee was created by Executive Order 09135, dated April 16, 1942. The order appointed a chairman and the head of each of the several departments, establishments, and agencies in the executive branch of the Government as a member of the Committee. The order authorized each member of the Committee to designate an


alternate, from among the officials of his agency, to act for him in matters relating to the Committee.

Heads of departments, establishments, and agencies are required to institute and promote the sale of War Savings Bonds to their employees through the Uniform Pay-Roll Savings Plan as recommended by the Committee. The purchase of bonds on the part of the employee through the Uniform Plan is voluntary.

Purpose.--The purposes of the Committee are: to assist the several Government departments, agencies, and establishments in the installation of the Uniform Pay-Roll Savings Plan and to promote the sale of War Savings Bonds to Federal employees through such plan; to supervise the bond-selling methods and procedures of such departments, agencies, and establishments, to assure the Plan is administered in a wholly voluntary manner and that bonds so purchased are delivered promptly; to act as coordinating agency in bond promotion among the offices of the various agencies located outside of Washington; to create and execute promotional plans and materials for use of all Government agencies; to compile all statistical information and to consolidate all reports.

Field Offices--Interdepartmental War Savings Bond Committee
Region Regional Coordinator Address
Alaska Katherine D. Nordale Federal Building, Juneau, Alaska
New York State, north of Bronx and east of Rochester Franklin N. Wright Federal Building, Albany 1, N.Y.
New Mexico and western point of Texas Joseph A. Abbott 408 Federal Building, Albuquerque, N. Mex.
Georgia, western half of South Carolina, southern Alabama C.A. Wood 10 Forsyth Street Building, Atlanta 3, Ga.
Maryland, north central portion of West Virginia A.K. McDonald 935 Equitable Building, Baltimore 2, Md.
Northern Alabama Fred H. Foy 2300 Comer BUilding, Birmingham 3, Ala.
Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Massachusetts, Connecticut, Rhode Island Vincent W. Powers Room 500, 120 Boylston Street, Boston 16, Mass.
New York State, west of Rochester John J. Love 242 Federal Building, Buffalo 3, N.Y.
Canal Zone Arnold Bruckner Balboa Heights, C.Z.
South and eastern half of South Carolina C.W. Martin, Deputy (through Richmond, Va.) 50 Broad Street, Charleston 3, S.C.
Illinois Grover G. Jones Room 1220, 166 W. Jackson Boulevard, Chicago 4, Ill.
Southern Ohio and eastern Kentucky J.H. Little 704 Race Street, Cincinnati 2, Ohio
Northern Ohio Mary E. Woods 521 Union Commerce Building, Cleveland 14, Ohio
Central Ohio Rose M. Engle 214 New Post Office Building, Columbus 16, Ohio
Northern Texas R.E. Shepherd 215 Cotton Exchange Building, Dallas 1, Tex.
Colorado and Cheyenne, Wyo. William E. McElveen 251 New Customhouse, Denver 2, Colo.
Iowa George B. Haskell, Deputy (through Chicago) 114 W. Eleventh Street, Des Moines, Iowa
Michigan, excluding northern peninsula Martin R. Bradley 100 W. Larned Street, Detroit 26, Mich.
Southeastern Texas G.J. Geyer, Deputy (through Dallas) Federal Office Building, Houston, Tex.


Field Offices--Interdepartmental War Savings Bond Committee--Cont.
Region Regional Coordinator Address
Indiana Will H. Smith, Deputy (through Chicago) U.S. Post Office Building, Indianapolis, Ind.
Northern Florida M. Moorman Parrish Greenleaf Building, Jacksonville 2, Fla.
Northern and eastern Kansas, and western Missouri David H. Powell 15 W. Tenth Street, Kansas City 6, Mo.
Central and western Arkansas A. Syd Willbanks 543 Federal Building, Little Rock, Ark.
Southern California, Arizona, southern point of Nevada Wright L. Felt 1206 Sante Street, Los Angeles 15, Calif.
Western Kentucky William M. Duffy 630 Federal Building, Louisville, Ky.
Western Tennessee, northern Mississippi, eastern Arkansas John S. Roulhac Farnsworth Building, Memphis, Tenn.
Southern Florida Lester D. Johnson, Deputy (through Jacksonville) Post Office Building, Miami, Fla.
Wisconsin and northern peninsula of Michigan Frank J. Kuhl, Deputy (through Chicago) 417 E. Wisconsin Avenue, Milwaukee 1, Wis.
Minnesota, Montana, North Dakota, South Dakota Arthur D. Reynolds 6132 New Post Office Building, St. Paul 1, Minn.
Eastern and central Tennessee Lee Davis 406 Nashville Trust Building, Nashville, Tenn.
Southwestern Alabama, southern Mississippi, Louisiana A. Miles Pratt Room 231, 423 Canal Street, New Orleans 16, La.
Northern New Jersey, southwestern Connecticut, southeastern New York F.S. Williams Room 82, 1 Cedar Street, New York 5, N.Y.
Southeastern Virginia Alexander H. Bell Customhouse, Main and Granby Streets, Norfolk, Va.
Oklahoma John Anderson Brett Federal Building, Oklahoma City 1, Okla.
Nebraska, Wyoming Bernard Morman Woodmen of the World Building, Omaha, Nebr.
Delware, southern New Jersey, eastern Pennsylvania Harry J. Crosson, Acting 404 Customhouse, Philadelphia 7, Pa.
Western Pennsylvania, northwestern West Virginia Charles A. Carpenter 1013 New Post Office Building, Pittsburgh 19, Pa.
Oregon, southern Washington, and Wenatchee, Washington Wm. Maxwell Wood 704 Falling Building, Portland 4, Oreg.
Puerto Rico and Virgin Islands Jean Springstead Whittemore U.S. Customhouse, San Juan, P.R.
Southern West Virginia, Virginia, except southeastern corner, North Carolina, eastern South Carolina Stuart L. Crenshaw 405 Parcel Post Building, Richmond 17, Va.
Utah, eastern Nevada, except southern point, and southern Idaho Depue Falck 410 Walker Bank Building, Salt Lake City 1, Utah
Southern Texas L.C. Andrews, Deputy (through Dallas) 514 Alamo National Bank Building, San Antonio, Tex.
Northern and central California, western Nevada O.A. Tomlinson 601 Sheldon Building, 461 Market Street, San Francisco 5, Calif.
Washington, except southern part Charles H. Peterson 2005 Fifth Avenue, Seattle 1, Wash.
St. Louis and adjacent territory David M. Hardy 1501 Locust Street, St. Louis 3, Mo.
Central Florida Allie J. Angle, Deputy (through Jacksonville) U.S. Customhouse, Tampa 1, Fla.
Southern and western Kansas Charles W. Corsaut 1525 E.Douglas Street, Wichita 7, Kans.


Edward F. Bartelt


Table of Contents

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