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Civil Service News „ The United States Civil Service Commission announces that it will discontinue receiving applications '°r economist positions paying from $2,600 to $6,600 a year. Ap plications will be accepted until May 29, 1942, but must be filed with the Commission’s Washing ton office not later than that date. Junior chemist positions, $2,000 a year, and technical and scientific aid positions, $1,440 to $2,000 a year, will be closed to men who uo not apply by June 1, 1942. The positions are still open to women, who are in great d-mand if they possess the prescribed qualifica tions. Announcements for technical assistant in engineering, SI,BOO a i eai \ and junior meteorologist, '2,000 a year, have been amended. In order to secure additional qual fied persons for these positions, ihe education requirements were modified. Women are particularly desired for the meteorologist posi tions. Sub-professional positions in meteorology at $1,620 and SI,BOO a year will be filled by those will ing to accept these salaries. By amendment persons now tak ng appropriate defense training courses can apply for engineering draftsman positions paying $1,440 to $2,600 a year, if they meet the • ther requirements. All branches of drafting are included. All applications must be filed vith the C'vil Service Commission in Washington, D. C. Announce ments and the forms for applying may be obtained from the Secret ary of the Board of U. S. Civil Service Examiners at the post office or customhouse in any city which has a post office of the first or second-class, or from the United ~^ l i ( ' v 'l Service Commission, Washington, D. C. L . __ Hit Neighbor! W’e welcome to our tow n the fol lowing newcomers, with the hope that they will like it here and join in some activities. Robert H. Poirier, 3b-B Ridge r r&ncis F. Horstman, 4-A Garden way Howard F. Zabriskie, 38-G Ridge Carleton Schossler, 38-D Ridge William .1 .McClinchcy, 48-N Ridge William A. Moore, 36-G Ridge Jacob Gross, 36-D Ridge Thomas J. Canning, 44-F Ridge Allen G. Northern, 6-Q Ridge Bernard Tager, 3-F Parkway Samuel Gottesman, 20-B Parkway Irving Oring, 1-H Westway William S. Ford, 39-J Ridge Joseph H. Sheriff, Jr., 3-E Park way Sidney Dounn, 20- D Parkway Robert A. Dodge, 16 D Ridge Max F. Fitsig, 32-E Crescent Adalene Peeler, 8-D Parkway J. Norman Emmick, 39-D Ridge W’illiam H. Form, 32-F Crescent Leon F. Weber, 17-A Parkway George Domchick, 11-A Parkway Francis E. Springmann, 6-K Gar denway Louis Reinhardt, 5-M Gardenway Ronald A. Whithead, 48-B Ridge Donald Chrestenson, 46-A Crescent George S. Edmunds, 27-A Ridge Lome S. Kuffel, 40-B Crescent Raymond L. Stevens, 17-B Park way John R. McGee, 1-F Parkway Angelo A. Campo, 4-F Crescent Polk L. Young, Jr., 20-B Crescent William F. Joyce, 10-D Hillside John F. Moroney, 13-T Ridge Blanche E. Lee, 9-F Parkway Ralph E. Miller, 19-E Parkway James Xavier Dowd. Jr., 46- M Ridge Robert N. Meade, 11-E Southway Odis Leon Wilson, 44-Q Ridge Hi Neighbor! With regret, we bid farewell to these oldtimers: Robert G. Temple, 13-T Ridge Harry E. Finley, 22-F Crescent Ralph K. Coffman, 35-F Ridge George Goldstein, 30-P Crescent T. Hyles Thomas, 23-J Ridge Joseph Judson, 12-E Parkway Bertram Stiller, 20-E Parkway Peter F. Murdock, 8-C Hillside Henry H. Key, 39-L Ridge Samuel G. Riley, 21-A Parkway Harry R. Thurston, 35-K Ridge John C. Chase, Jr., 5-C Parkway Walter R. Pilkerton, 50-F Cres cent Marvin T. Van Cleave. 33-M Ridge Artemus E. Weatherbee, 17-E Parkway Frances A. Townsend, 13-A Park way Laura Osterhout, 12-F Parkway Morris M. Koren. 24-A Crescent Frank R. Leach, 3-C Ridge Howard A. Underwood, 2-C South way Olga M. Trapp, 13-F Parkway James P. English, 24-E Crescent J. D. Miron, 18-M Ridge Joseph S. Claypool, 9-D Southway Arnold G. Breuning, 11-E South way Freddie D. Andrews, 38-H Ridge Good-bye, Good luck! Scout Council Entertains Tuesday evening, May 19, the Girl Scout Council of Prince Georges County entertained about 45 Girl Scout leaders and assis tants at the home of the commis sioner, Mrs. L. C. Rosenkrans in Cheverly. The representatives from Green belt were: Mrs. S. Hartford Downs, organization chairman and leader of Troop 17; Mrs. John Dombeck, chairman of Troop 17; Mrs. Melvin Benjamin, leader of Troop 18; Mrs. E. S. Nagle, assis tant leader of Troop 23; Mrs. George Panagoulis, leader of Brownie Troop 35; and Mrs. Shirley R. Levine, asistant leader of Troop 35. After refreshments were served outdoors, the members joined in group singing. Also a highlight at the gathering, Mrs. Rosenkrans took everyone on a tour through the aviary, which is located on her estate. She briefly explained the* habits of the birds and showed several specimens of various ages. SCOOP Hitler’s inspiration for pincers movements came from his exper iences in the World War trenches. Had something to do with cooties we believe. . . Co-ops Welcome Ceiling Prices Consumers own this store, as consumers we have, in self interest, kept our prices as low as possible, quality considered. We therefore welcome our government’s price ceiling order as an aid to us in keeping prices down. We are glad, as usual to give our prices full publicity and are listing ceiling prices on many items below. Check our shelves and other posters for additional Co-op ceiling prices. Apple Juice—46 oz. 23c Tomato Juice—46 oz. 19c Apricot Nectar—l 2 oz. 2 for 19c Kadota Figs—No. 2 X / Z -—.- 27c Orange Juice—46 oz. 27c Fruit Cocktail —16 oz. 16c Grape Juice—qt. 28c Fruit Cocktail —No. 2V2 27c Grapefruit Juice—No. 2 3 for 29c R-L Elberta Peaches—No. 2% 25c Grapefruit oz. 19c B-L Elberta Peaches—No. 2 l / t 21c Tomato Juice—24 oz. 3 for 31c R-L Bartlett Pears—No. 2'/z 25c —" — B-L Bartlett Pears—No. 2 l / 2 23c GREENBELT THEATRE Boysenberries—No. 2 23c Save for Reference Fresh Prunes —No. 2 1 / z 17c -L Cut Green Beans —No. 2 2 for 29c Sunday and Monday May 24 - 25 c. lombard - j. benny No. 3 Sieve Sweet Peas —No. 2 17c I “TO BE OR NOT TO BE” Apple s.uce-No. 2 2 for 23c Comedy Sun. Cont. 3: Last complete show 9: Mon. 7: 9 Tuesday and Wednesday, May 26-27 ft A A O H' C. BOYER-O. deHAVILLAND I.(infill nUlll U “HOLD BACK THE DAWN” WW W P WW ' ll W 7-00 9 B-L Granulated Soap—22 oz. 20c || Thursday and Friday, May 28 -29 B-L Granulated Soap—s lbs. 69c DOUBLE PEATURE n f np i . r* lAA A7r L. YOUNG. F. MARCH B-L Toilet T.MUC—IOO S 07c “BEDTIME STORY” Buttermilk Soap—4V 2 oz. 3 for 20c w. GARGAN -M. LINDSAY Cold Cream Soap 3/2 oz. 3 for 17c “CLOSE CALL FOR ELLERY QUEEN” Palm & Olive Soap—3 Vi oz. 3 for 17c Murder Mystery 7:00— 8:30 Pine Scented Soap—6 oz. 2 for 19c Saturday, May 30 White Floating Soap — 6 oz. 4 for 19c W DOUBLE FEATURE J. e. BROWN -a. MARA Brown Laundry Soap — l 4 oz. 06c “SHUT MY BIG MOUTH” R-L Granulated Soap-22 oz. 22c Comedy c. bennett - b. cabot R-L Granulated Soap—s lbs. 77c “WILD BILL HICKOK RIDES” General Purpose Soap Flakes -22 oz. 25c Cont. 2:45 Last complete show 8:30 —— ..1.,, . an . General Purpose Soap Flakes —5 lbs. 95c GREENBELT CONSUMER SERVICES, Inc. GREENBELT COOPERATOR Dance Band Planned Trying to fil! a lack felt by Greenbelt rug-cutters, the GCA Executive Committee decided Tuesday night to start a commun ity dance orchestra, with Dick Althaus, a new Greenbelter recom mended by President Stanley Ost ler, to head the search for talent. Mr. Althaus moved here in April from Washington, where he and h;s family had been living several months. Originally from Michigan, he says he likes Green belt, but feels there should be more local dances, with local tal ent furnishing the music. Those who have heard Dick play the piano vary their comments ac cording to their reaction. Mr. Ost ler, who recommended him, claims his arrangement of “Stardust” is “wonderful.” Those who handle the “jive jargon” go from “solid” to “Out of this world.” At any rate, an opportunity for the en tire town to judge for itself will be presented at the next GCA meeting, when Mr. Althaus will be introduced and asked to ‘give with the boogie-woogie.” Whitsunday Service A special Whitsunday service for Episcopalians will be held May 24 at 8 P. M. in the Music Koom of the Elementary school. The service will be conducted by Rev. Robert L. Jones of the St. John’s Episcopal church in Belts ville. Graduation Date Is Set for lune 9 The graduating class of the Ele mentary School will have its ex ercises June 9, it has been an nounced. Previewing the work they intend to begin in the fall, the class, in small groups, has been at tending the High School as obser vers. A total of $528 had been reached Wednesday by the Elemental y School’s Defense Stamp and Bond Booth, under the direction of Mrs. Genivieve Gerrits. Citizenship Club has been form ed by Group Four. Officers elected were Donald Grim, president; Marjorie Schwab, secretary; and | G. P. IVERSEN COMPANY j Wholesale Fruits and Vegetables 1211—1213 Maine Ave., S. W. Washington, D. C. National 1125—6—7—8—9 if 5- SUPPLIERS TO YOUR FOOD STORE !3 ii Friday, May 22, 1942 Mary Lewis, treasurer. The pur pose of the club is to decide on the awarding of merit cards which certify that pupils are entitled to the privilege of working without supervision. G.C.S. Certificates (Continued from Page 1) community is fully occupied addi tional services probably will be required. Because of increasingly difficult conditions encountered as a result of Japan’s atack upon the United States and consequent war with the Axis countries, these are unusual times and no one is more aware of that fact than members of the G. C. S. board of directors and its man agement.