• L e a p e : ^ose McGregor Closing

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— C U K U Sen/vie

• L e a p e : America*» Largest Weekly Vol. X X r , No. 17

for tublic

Tuesday, January

5, 1960

^ose McGregor Closing

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Administration Reiterates Pay Stand Witiiout Seeing Its Own Studies on Salary Reorganizations Plans Will fj'iy saysMefhod Not Effect Aides Radically Is 'Inconceivable BY PAUL KYER

A L B A N Y , Jan. 4 — Reorganization plans for the State Government. submitted to Governor Rockefeller by his special "Task F o r c e . " will have little immediate effect on the State's civil servants. The reorganization plan, prepared by Dr. William J. Ronan, the Governor's secretary, and a special staff, does call for sweeping changes that has as its goal a consolidation of agencies and departments and some Important transfers of powers. However, of the 67 specific rec-

Benjamin Roberts, NYC Labor Expert, Named To State's Grievance Board

ommendations of the Ronan Com- lature concerning his reorganizamittee, only 19 will be submitted tion plans. by the Governor to the Legislature In my flr.st Annual Message this week as the inital step in I reported that I had initiated getting the government overhaul a review of the Executive under way. None of them will have Branch of State government to any radical effect on civil servants. ascertain what reorganization was desireable in the interest LeKalltics Slow Action of greater efficiency, economy The need of Legislature approval and improved services. for some recommendations and constitutional amendments for othThe Secretary to the Goverers will add considerably to the nor was charged with the retime needed to get even a few of sponsibility of conducting this the suggested reforms into pracstudy and developing a plan tice. In addition, several Demoof organization which would cratic leaders have voiced strong reflect sound management prinopposition to sections of the reciples and would be consistent organization, particularly those with successful experience in parts which would delegate more government and private indusauthority to the Executive branch try. His report, transmitted of the state. with this memorandum, is In all of the proposed legislation based upon an inventory of the there is little that will effect the major functions performed by average public worker except for executive departments and the estimated elimination of nearly agencies and a review of pre1.000 jobs, according to Governor vious studies related to the Rockefeller. The Civil Service Emorganization and administration ployees Association has insisted of these agencies. As such, it that the Governor include plans for represents a most comorehenany displaced persons among his survey of State operations. reorganization schemes. The study was conducted by

The appointment of Benjamin C. Roberts, New York City labor arbitrator and attorney, to the State Grievance Board was announced today by H. Eliot Kaplan, Governor's Presentation president of tiie State Civil Service In part, here is what Governor Commission. T h e appointment be- Rockefeller will say to the Legiscame effective Jan. 2. T h e three member Grievance Board administers a program for resolving employee grievances relating to conditions of employment hi the State Civil Service. T h e other two members of the Board are Andrew V. Clements, dean and professor of law at ^Ibany Law School; and Edward Meacham, director of personnel fvices in the State Department Service, who is chairman, loberts replaces Sylvester J. tiella. |ce

1950 Mr. Roberts has a.s permanent arbitrator number of industrial and prcial organizations and He is a member of the of arbitrators of the Fedtediation and Concilliation American Arbitration As11, New York State Board Siation, and New York City Jn of Labor Relations. Since ha,s been a member of of Governors of the ^cademy of Arbitrators, vice president of the region of Industiial kesi'urch Association.

GSEA DIGEST 1. Felly deplores lack of plan for employees' future in Rockefeller reorganization. See Pase 3. 2. Governor's w i t h d r a w a l from presidential nomination campaign may better political climate for civil service legislation. See Page ^ 3. Rockefeller's r e o r g a n i zation plan to have little immediate effect on publi workers. See Page 1. 4. Association voices strung objections to new examination appeal procedures. See Page 3. 5. RenssaUer C o u n t y civil service under heavy criticism. See Page 16. 6. Correction C o r n e r . See Page 12. 7. Mental Hygiene Memo. See Page 5. 8. Chapter News. See Page 12. 9. Dems To Oppose Mt. McGregor Closing. See Page 3.

the Secretary and members of his staff who have had extensive experience in management and in State government. Consistent with my administration's emphasis on economy, this survey was accomplished (Continued on Page 16)

A L B A N Y . Jan. 4—Although the Rockefeller Administration has not yet received its own salary study from the Division of Classification and Compensation, the Governor's stand on no State salary increase in 1960 was reiterated last week In a meeting between Budget Director T . Norman Hurd and representatives of the Civil Service Employees Association. Joseph F. Felly, Association president, termed the Administration act an "inconceivable" metliod of handling the issue of a pay raise. Indicating that the "no p a y " stand was made before a full report on tax revenues, Mr. Felly said the reiteration indicated that the problems of employees were practically of no concern to the Administration. " T h e public employee," Mr. Felly said, "will certainly be outraged to hear of his own unimportance in the operation of the State." He called Rockefeller's preoccupation with a lower budget a " f i x a t i o n " that contained few human factors. The Emplyees Association is now in the process of preparing for a meeting with the legislators and has already sent the CSEA salary study to them. Also, the Association has arranged another meeting with the Budget Director. CSEA Stand The Association summed up its feelings on the Adminisitration stand in a press release that said:

CSEA Hits Unfair Exam Appeal Rules; Objects To Xasual Treatment' The Civil Service Employees Association has protested as "unf a i r " the recent ruling of the State Civil Service Commission governing examination appeals. In a letter to Commission President H. Bliot Kaplan, Joseph F. Felly. CSEA president, pointed out the Association's objections to the new ruling even before it went into effect. He also hit out at tiie "casual"treatment of appeals in some cases. Mr. Felly said: Our Association stiongly protests tlie levLsed regulations relative to examination appeals which took effect October 2,

1959.These revised regulations wete discussed before adoption with representatives of our Association, and we now make the same requests that our representatives made at the time. Need Time to Study We do not believe it is fair to the employees to expect a candidate to submit his appeal. In writing, at the review center on the dale or dates on which his examination papers are made availablu for his inspection. We request that this regulation be amended to give tlie employee a reasonable period iContiaurd on Page 3)



lave quite obviously not

yet been able to convince tha Administration of the necessity of recommending a salary increase


the Legislature


spite of our overwhelming contention that State


salaries are behind their counterparts in private industry by at least 10 per cent. This evidence was submitted to the Administration in our own salary study several weeks ago. The present decision against a salary increase seems to be based on an arbitrary fixation that the State budget must not exceed by even one dollar that of last year's budget. This is incomprehensible to us in that there is built into each year's budget automatic and mandated increases for State aid and the like. Thus, to present such a budget, state services quite obviously must be cut and quite apparently justifiable (Continued on Page 16)

Complefe New List Of Buying Plan Services Listed \ revised listing of Merchant Members of the Public Employees Buying Plan was announced today by the organization and is published entirely on pages 7, 8, and 14 of this issue of i'he Leader. The Plan is a non-profit organization whqse privileges are open without extra cost to members of the Civil Service Employees Association. The merchants listed have agreed tto make refunds of either 10 per cent or five per cent of the purchase price to the plan, on all purchases made by consumer members. Three fourths of these refunds are returned ( « member purchasers; the balance is used for the operation and expansion of the Plan. Consumer Members who make purchases from any of the Merchant Members need only send the sales slips with Identiflcation to PEBL, 97 Duane Street, New York 7. N.Y. A Leader label is su.Ticient identification (or CSE.A memberii.


New Book Brings Little Flower to Life From " L a Guardia: A Fighter Against His Times 1882-1933," By Arthur Mann, J, B. Lippincott Co., Philadelphia & New York " W h e n , in the same year, Chester P. Mills, New York City's dry administrator, suddenly ordered rabbis who were applying for permits for sacramental wine to list the names of their congregants, La Guardia charged him with anti-Semitism. The Civil Service Commission, after being Informed by La Guardia that the Pi-ohibition officer, a former automobile salesman, lacked the required six years' executive experience to hold such a post without an examination, ordered the embarrassed Mills to take a test. Mills was also harried by the Congressman for blessing the Bridge Whist Club and using third-degree methods on bootleggers, and was finally transferred, in June, 1927, to the satisfaction not only of Jews but of Republicans embarrassed by his unpopularity." *


" T h e task before the Seventysecond Congress was simply to hold the line until the Pi-esidentelect took office, and that is what L a Guardia and Berle (assisted by Paul Kern, Eugene Canudo, and Louis M. Weintraub, a brilliant young lawyer trained at Columbia University) tried to do. Eventually all of these men, including Berle, would have important positions in Mayor La Guardla's administration. Their common baptism under fire took place in the battle to prevent a wild liquidation of capital. * • * " H e left Washington for New Y o r k on the day of the inauguration of the President who promised a new deal to the American people. By this time Berle, as well as other New Yorkers, was canvassing the possibilities for the Little Flower to have another try at the mayoralty. Ten months later the former Congressman would have his own inaugural, and then would begin a unique collaboration between City Hall and White House." •




A report issued last month by the Public Personnel Association suggests that "the increment should amount to 4 or 5 per cent." Most plans with two or more steps require five years between increments, but others vary from three to ten years. In addition, many jurisdictions Increase vacations after periods of service varying from 10 to 25 years. Arguments for longevity offered in the survey Include: (1) Rewards long and faithful service. (2) Provides continuing incentive. (3) Mitigates problems of deadend employment. (4) Compensates for lack of opportunity. (5) Increases retirement pay. (6) Supplements non-monetary rewards. (7) Reduces turnover. 8 0 Reduces operating costs by retaining key personnel. (9) Minimizes reclassifications. (10) Retains skills of experienced employees. (11) Provides improved service at less cost. (12) Avoids demands for salary revision. An equal number of objections are also cited. •


Sanitation Group Elects Officers T h e Negro Benevolent Society of the New York City Department of Sanitation, at a meeting held recently, reelected William J. Hart for his sixth consecutive term as president. Mr. Hart, a graduate of Long Island University and New York University, is district superintendent in charge of District 12, Harlem. He is a founder of the Federation of Negro Civil Service Organizations. Other officers elected at the meeting are: John B. Skeete, vice president at large; Joseph Skinner, Manhattan vice president; Charles Owens, Brooklyn vice president; Eldred Civil, Bronx vice president; Donald Maynard, Queens vice president; Samuel D e v o n l s h , financial secretary; Wittie McNeil, recording secretary; Arthur Schmidt, corresponding secretary; James B a r n e s , treasurer. Rev. Walter E. Blake, chaplain, and James Pennington, sergeant-at-arms.

Since 1949, when the federal government adopted a longevity pay plan for civil service employees, the idea has spread to many other Jurisdictions as a morale builder for those who can't move up the service ladder. More than 1,400,000 federal employees are covered and 18 states and IS big cities now have such a plan.

W e l f a r e board members are Frank Dancey, Adolphus Harewood and A d o l p h u s Griffith. Board-of-trustees members are Robert Belde, Chester Lewis and Longsworth Bodden. • « «

In most cases, longevity pay is determined by one or more of these factors; time in service; time In grade; and time at maximum. In some cases, service ratings play a part.

A n employee who.se accidental injury on the job caused his retirement for accident disability with three quarters pay, is entitled to his three quarter pension immediately, without waiting for

39. Sanitation, Meeting,

Jan. 12, 428

C A P T A I N S E N D O W M E N T ASSN., Police, Dinner-Dance. Feb. 24. Hotel Stdtler. CIVIC C E N T E R SYNAGOGUE. " G e t Together Supper." Jan. 6. 6 P.M , Kappaport's Restaurant, 93 Second Ave., Man. IICLV N A M E SOC.. Sanitation. Meeting (except in event of snow), Jan. 5, Concourse Plaza Hotel. Bronx. N E C R O B E N E V O L E N T SOC., Sanitation. Meeting. Jan. 6, 81 W. 115t^ St., Man. NEV/ Y O R K S T A T E CAREERISTS, Second Anniversary Dance, Jan. 22, Celebrity Club. 35 E. 125th St.. Man. SCIIOOI. CROSSING GUARDS ASSN., Entertainment Dance, Jan. 19, Manhiittftn Center. .i ::>10MRI!\1 SOCIETY, Dinnei-Dance, Jan. 16, Hotel Statler.

ously closed the case without making any award in his favor. Morris Weissberg, attorney for Mr. Lewis, contended that the pension law did not permit the Retirement System to deduct any part of ^ f . Lewis' pension, in the absence of an actual award of compensation; and that Mr. Lewis had made three applications for compensation which were denied by the Board, and that he could not be required to make any further applications.

A s s i s t a n t train dispatchers, motormen and towermen with the Transit Authority can apply until Jan. 26 for the promotion exam to train di.spatcher, a job paying from $6,500 to $7,700 a year. Candidates must have held their present titles for at least six months. Apply to the Application Section of the City Department of Judge Levy sustained the legal Personnel, 96 Duane St., New arguments of Mr. Weissberg, and York 7, N.Y., two blocks North directed the Retirement System of City Hall. to pay to Mr. Lewis his full current monthly pension, and, any decision by the Workmens' also, the balance due him for the Compensation Board on his claim past 13 months. for compensation. It was decided today by Supreme Court Justice Matthew M. Levy, in a suit by William Lewis against the Board of Estimate.

City Still Hiring Rec. Leaders at $4,250 Applications are being accepted now f o r $4,250 to $5,330 a year jobs as recreation leaders In the City Departments Hospitals. college


T h e N.Y.C. Employees' Retirement System had retired Mr. Lewis effective November 18, 1958, but it paid him only $100 of the $289 monthly three quarter pension to which he was entitled. I t withheld the balance of $189 monthly, claiming that it was entitled to deduct this amount from any compensation award Mr. Lewis may obtain through the Workmen's Compensation Board, although that Board had previr i V I L SKitVICE LEADER Amerjca'B Leading Newsmacazins for Piiblio Employee! I.RADEK I ' t l t L I C A T I O N B , INC. 07 Duane St.. New York 7, N. Y. Teteiihone; REekman 3-6010 Entei-ecl as second-claeB matter October .1. 1839, at the DOBl offlc* at New Yorli. N. Y., under the Act of March 3, 1878 Member ot Audit Bureau of Circulatlona Suhicrl|)tlon Pricc 14.00 Per t e a r Inditidunl coplei, lOe R E A D The l.eader e v e r ; week for Job Upportunltie*








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148 Clinton St., Schenectady. New York Preiideni 342 Madiiun Avenue, New York, New York Vice Prciideal 148 Clinton St.. Schenectady. New York General Service Manager Aaaociation Salea Manager 148 Clinton St.. Sclienectady. New York 148 Clinton St., Schenectady, New York Adniiniitrative AieiManl 342 Maditon Avenue, New Vork. New York Field Superviaot 225 Croyden Road, Syracuse, N.ew i'ork Field Superviior 45 Norwood Avenue. Albany, New York Field Superviaor 148 Clinton St.. Schtnectady, New York Field Superviaor 1943 Tuscorara Rd., Niagara Falls. N. Y. Field iiuperviior 10 Dimitri Flare. LarLboiont, New York Field Suprrviior 342 Madison Avenae, New York, New York Field Superviaor 12 Duncan Drive, Latham, New York Field .Superviior






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experience. Applications received by the 15th of any month will be scheduled for the examination on the last P i i d a y or Saturday of the following month.

Sadie Brown

A New Disability Pension Ruling

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TA Train Dispatcher Promotion Exam Open Now—Get to $7,700



Rockefeller Withdrawal From Presidential Race Seen As Improving Climate For Civil Service Legislation in 1960


By JOSEPH F. FEILY President, Civil Service E m p l o y e e s Association

(S|ie.i;il Tu The I.C.KIOD

Reorganization Plan Omits Workers Governor Rockefeller's plan for the reorganization of government makes a beautiful blueprint. On paper it resolves many of the problems which beset organizations and governments today. I t changes a confused mass Into a pretty picture. But there is one serious and striking ommission. Nowhere in the plan is there any mention of the people who are going to make the Governor's concept of a public administration a heaven come true. Except, of course, the intimation, that some people may lose their jobs. W h y don't we start with first things first? T h e world, the State, the organization are barren places without the people In them. T h e y are philosophical concepts with no reality or vitality. I t Is the flesh and blood, the men, women and children who give meaning to anything which Is done on earth.




W h y then, Mr. Governor, don't you start your reorganization by giving meaning to some of your ideas about these people, which you expressed so eloquently before you were elected? Again and again you said the civil servants of the State were loyal, faithful, efficient and also underpaid. You said these words again when you were elected — and commendably did try to do something about It. I t is true the civil servants did not dance in the streets — particularly when they found the raise you gave them almost paid for the higher taxes you imposed upon them at the same time. Their disillusionment began then. T h e y found themselves no better oft — no nearer you or their goal. They were still behind.



Now you coldly — long before all the facts are In about the civil servants — tell them they are not to have any salary adjustments. Like the queen In Alice in Wonderland at the trial who shouts verdict first, facts later, you are acting capriciously and preemptorily. W h e n you deprive them of tually give the State workers must know that. Y o u know of of the social security tax, the flys which are buzzing around

A L B A N Y , Jan. 4 — Governor Rockefeller's withdrawal as a candidate for the Republican nomination for President has brightened the outlook on Capitol Hill for passage of civil service legislation. While Mr. Rockefeller still is expected to emphasize economy in government in his legislative and budget messages to the 1960 Legislature, he will not be acting under the national pressure of a presidential nomination campaign. Political observers also saw the po.ssibility Mr. Rockefeller would have less control over legislative majorities in both houses, now that he was no longer the New York Republican Party's immediate hope for the White House. T h e 1960 session opens W e d nesday. with Mr. Rockefeller delivering his annual legislative message at noon. His announcement meant here that New York would again have a fulltime Governor. I n recent months. Mr. Rockefeller has spent little time in Albany, the seat of state government.

any new income this year you aca pay cut. You and your advisers the cost-of-living rise, the increa-se hundreds of other comparable gadtheir heads.

Can't you give vitality to your dream of good government. Mr. Governor, by first giving the people who make It work the place In the sun you yourself said they should have.

Local Etections A Factor An important factor in the somewhat brighter prospect for civil service legislation lay in the new political emphasis at the 1960 session. T h e G O P legislative majorities now will be primarily concerned with the 1960 local elections at which individual legislators will be seeking reelection, rather than in the nomination and election of a New Yorker as

Democractic Legislators Will Oppose Mt. McGregor Closing such an institution is greater machine. No one will be fooled by than ever. the sheer hypocrisy of his attempt Who is to take care of these to smokescreen this serious curill and needy if the Governor suc- tailment of a necessary state ceeds in his heartless plan to close service by pretending to substitute Mount McGregor? Certainly not another very necessary service, T h e lawmakers, who convene the Veterans Hospitals which, as namely, additional facilities for here Wednesday, will be asked to Governor Rockefeller knows per-1 mentally retarded children. You close the camp and turn it into fectly well, are already filled be- can't rob Peter to pay Paul. I t is that the Governor an annex of the Rome State yond capacity with continuing deplorable School for Mentally Defective waiting lists f o r new entries. One would attempt to pit one needy Children. The plan has the sup- of the great attributes of Mount group against another in order to McGregor has always been that it rationalize his own designs." port of Governor Rockefeller. I n a statement. Senate Minor- frees beds in Veterans Hospitals ity Leader Joseph Zaretskl and for more urgent cases, and also Assembly Minority Leader A n - helps to keep many veterans from community welfare rolls. The thony J. Travia declared: " T h e Democratic members of closing of the Camp would have the Legislature will vigorously de- the greatest impact on veterans of fend the continuation of Mt. M c - low income who are not in a posiGregor as a permanent state tion to finance their own medical camp f o r the convalescent care care.

A L B A N Y , Jan. 4 — Democratic legislative leaders have served notice they will oppose any attempt to close Mt. McGregor as a rest camp for veterans at the 1960 session of the Legislature.

President. As an office, the presidency Is far removed from a legislator's baliwick. T h e need.? of civil service workers are a closer political reality for the Individual lawmaker.

Bl-Partisan Help Possible Vesting for state workers In their pension plan, time and a hallf for overtime, improved r e tirement benefits all are the object of bills prepared by the C S E A and ready to be campaigned f o r in the Legislature.

T h e Civil Service Employees Association has announced it will push with great vigor for a ten percent pay increase for state workers. I n recent press statePolitically, Mr. Rockefeller's ments, the CSEA had urged Mr. withdrawal opened the door in Rockefeller not to promote his the Legislature for civil servica national ambitions at the expense employees to seek bi-partisan support for needed improvements In state service.

Erie Chapter Wins Upgradings But Wants Adjustments

Erie chapter of the Civil Service Employees Association, instrumental in sponsoring the Barrington survey for Erie County employees, was victorious in getting the results of the survey adopted by the county's Board of Supervisors. The result was a general salary Increase. However, the chapter felt that the lower grades—1 to 5—were inadequately upgraded and that there was some discrimination toward Senior Case Workers. Since the case workers' unit supervisors were given Grade 10 as a result of the survey, the chapter determined that it was only fair to place case workers in Grade 9, now vacant. Therefore, the Erie chapter has asked that before the budget is adopted that the Board of Supervisors give reconsideration to revising the recommended raises for the specific grades mentioned above. Alex Burke, chapter president, said his group had attempted to gain meetings with Donald N e f f , county personnel director, on the matter but had been ignored to date. Mr. Burke said that it therefore became necessary for the chapter itself to appeal to the Board of Supervisors not to adopt some of the upgrading recommendations as they stand now. The chapter head said he would report to members on the result of the appeal as soon as possible.


of New York State veterans."

Calls Cost Low "Governor Rockefeller's position is indefensible f r o m a dollars and cents as well as a moral point of view. T h e cost of operating Mount McGregor is the lowest in the country. Its average $6 to $7 a day per patient cost is reported to be less than that of any of Iteasons Cited T h e three Democratic leaders the twenty-eight State Veterans Camps in operation across the continued: " F i f t y - e i g h t pei cent of the United States, many of which were veterans who enter Mount M c - modeled after Mount McGregor. Gregor are direct releases from • " Y e t Governor Rockefeller Is hospitals which have medically willing to sacrifice the present prescribed convalescent care and t)atient population, and the welrest. With sixty-four now the fare of all those who will need average age of the World W a r I assistance in the future, all beveteran living in New York State, cause he needs another phony It U obvious that the need for economy peg (or his presidential

of the civil service worker In New York State.

Joining in the statement was Michael H. Prendergast, who said Mr. Rockefeller should slice some of the f a t from his own padded payrolls in the Executive Chamber before economizing at the expense of the veterans.


b.i- U k l i i r d


New Hampton Training School for Boys recently organized an Explorer Scout Unit which already has met with considerable success. Seen here are a group of boys attending a meeting of the unit. Addressing them are, from left, Issy Tessler, one of the Scout advisors; Mr. Casper, Regional Scoutmaster, and Olin Benedict, also an advisor. Mr. Tessler is president of the New Hampton chapter of Me Civil Service Employees Association, and Mr. Benedict its treosurer.

W i t h M r . Rockefeller apparently deciding to remain as Governor f o r three more years at least, h » Is expected to be open to arguments on such " l o c a l " matters as civil service legislation. As a presidential candidate, it Is pointed out. he would have t o weigh his position on state m a t ters In terms of a national audience.

EXAM RULE HIT (Continued from Page 1) ^ Of time, after examination of his papers, to decide whether he wants to appeal and to prepare such appeal and file it with the Department. We also request that the regulation be amended to enable an employee to copy, at time of examination of his papers, w h a t e v e r basic information from his papers or the key answers that is necessary to prepare his examination appeal, and prior to preparation of his appeal to check with any texts or references necessary. We understand that the regulation provides that he employee may bring books and other references to the examination review center, but It Is not always possible to anticipate the references which may be required prior to the actual review of the examination papers. Complaints on Rise We have been receiving an ever increasing number of complaints since this revised regulation was put into effect, and we feel that the regulation as it stands, particularly with reference to points covered herein, is most unfair to the employees who. when aggrieved about their examinatlonrates, should be given every opportunity to prove that they are I'iglit. Hits 'Casual' Dispositions We also receive complaints as to the " c a s u a l " way in which examination appeals are many times disposed of by your Department. We strongly urge that at least the minimum basic information be given employees who appeal to show where they are wrong in their appeals and the State is riglit when such is the case. We have been advised of cases where employees who appeal their examination ratings have received a disapproval consisting of very few words—practically a curt " n o . " We urge that the regulations be changed as requested at the earliest possible date to prevent continuance of this examination appeals procedure which is obviously unfair to employee*.

U.S. Service News Items By G A R Y 2nd






under the program. •






Jan. 5. Locksmith, practical set for Welfare Island storehouse of the agencies is done less efficiently Dept. of Hospitals, locksmith and costs the taxpayer more in shop, 2d floor, at 9 A.M. for 9 the long run." candidates. Another feature of his bill would Jan, 5. X - r a y technician (third make permanent the percent filing period), practical set for temporary increase granted postal x-ray department, Harkness P a employees in 1958 which expires vilion, 180 Washington Ave., this June 30. Manh., 1st floor, at 6 P.M. for 6

ISeiv Grievance






T h e U.S. Civil Service Coinmission is giving consideration to a new proposal for overhauhng the unwieldy, controversial grievance appeals system it presently provides for Federal employees.

I t could, if adopted, lead to A Department of the Army more fair, more expeditious resoOutstanding Performance Award lution of grievances. was presented recently to F^ank Grievances appealable to the Terranova of the Supply and Commission, under the proposed Logistics Section of the First Ai'my set-up, would be handled by the Headquarters, Governors Island. same appeals hearing examiners T h e award was for his service who hear them now, but instead f r o m 1957 to June, 1959, as compof being responsible to the Comtroller of the Gulf District Engimission's regional ofHces, they neers in Iran. would be responsible to the Board « * « of Appeals and Review in Washington headquarters of the ComBill Would Give mission.




P a y increases of a fiat 10 percent for the 550,000 employees of the U.S. postal system and the 950,000 classified employees in Federal service have been called for in a Bill to be introduced in the House on the first day of the new Congressional session by Rep. Joel Broyijill (R., Va.).



T o carry out its responsibilities under the new Federal Employees Health Benefits program, scheduled to go into effect in July 1960, the Civil Service Commission has * * * designated an employee in each of its 11 regional offices to be Reps, on Regional Health Benefits Repre- U.S. Employee sentative, the Commission has Health Program Comm. announced. The Health Benefits Advisoi-y The new program was author- Committee, appointed by the ized by the Federal Employees Civil Service Commission to adHealth Benefits Act of 1959 and vise it on matters concerning the closes a major gap between fringe Health Benefits Program, held benefits in Federal employment its second meeting recently unand those offered by progressive der the chairmanship of Andrew private employers. I t is a volunE. Ruddock, director of the CSC's tary contributory program with Bureau of Retirement and I n the Government paying up to a surance. maximum of fifty percent of the That the committee represents cost and the employees paying all U.S. employees, both organized the remainder. Approximately 1,800,000 Federal employees, sta- and unorganized, rather than any tioned all over the world, and particular group, was one of the about 2,200,0n0 of their dependents main points emphasized at the are expected to be covered by the meeting. Also, It was agreed the wording of the act authorizing program. appointment of the committee T h e Health Benefits Represenwould permit the Commission to tative for the Second Region, New bring before it any matter which York City is Robert J. Drummond, had any connection with the Jr. Federal Employees Benefits ptoThe task of putting the Federal gram. Employees Health Benefits proMembers of the committee are: gram into operation by July of next year is one of the biggest James A. Campbell, president of that ha sever faced the Commis- the American Federation of G o v sion. It Is the largest employer- ernment Employees; Jerome J. sponsored health benefit program Keating, vice president of the Letter In the world and is one of the National Association of most .complex because of the Carriers; Vaux Owen, president variety of benefit plans that will of the National Federation of be offered. Under the act, the Federal Employees; William H. Commission will contract for or Ryan, president of District No. approve four types of plans. These 44, International Association of are a Government-wide service Machinists, and Leon L . Wheeless, of civilian personnel benefit plan, a Government-wide director Indemnity benefit plan, health policy of the Department of Debenefit plans of Federal employee fense. T h e members are not paid organizations which wish to par- for their committee work. ticipate in the program, and comprehensive medical plans that may be offered by individual associations which also wish to participate. I t is estimated that there may be as many as 40 different health benefit plans included


They would submit recommendations to the board instead of rendering decisions on their own, as they do now.

candidates. Jan. 6, License for structural welder, practical set for Department of Sanitation, 280 Ave. C, Manh., 8th floor, at 4:45 P.M. for 8 candidates. Jan. 6. Social investigator, medical in Room 200, 241 Church St., Manh., at 8 A.M. for 76 candidates. Jan. 6. Laundry foreman, medical in Room 200, 241 Church St., Manh., at 8 A.M. for 13 candidates. Jan. 6. Alphabetic key punch operator, medical in Room 200, 241 Church St., Manh., at 9:20 A.M. for 84 candidates. Jan. 6. Plumbing inspector, medical In Room 200, 241 Church St., Manh., at 11:20 A.M. for 66 candidates. Jan. 6. Remington bookkeeping in machine operator, medical Room 200, 241 Church St., Manh., at 12:10 P.M. for 3 candidates. Jan. 6. Promotion to assistant supervisor (turnstiles) Transit Authority, written in Room 202, 241 Church St., Manh., at 8:45 A.M. for 11 candidates. Jan. 6. Psychiatrist, oral, training and experience, in Room 705, 299 Broadway, Manh., at 5:30 P.M. for 4 candidates. Jan. 6. Locksmith, practical at same address as listed above for this title, at 9 A.M. for 8 candidates. Jan. 6. License to install oil burning equipment. Class B, practical in Civil Service Testing Lab., Hall of Records, Centre & Chambers Sts., Manh., at 8:30 A.M. for 7 candidates. Jan. 7. License for portable engineer (any motive power except steam), practical at Queens Asphalt Plant, Flushing, L. I., at 8:30 A.M. for 10 candidates. Jan. 8. License for motion picture operator, practical at same address as listed above for this title, at 8:30 A.M. for 2 candidates. Jan. 8. Chief probation officer, written in Room 202, 241 Church St., Manh., at 9 A.M. for 14 candidates. Jan. 8. Promotion to deputy chief probation ofHcer, written in Room 202, 241 Church St., Manh., at 9 A.M. for 5 candidates. Jan. 8. Psychiatrist, oral, training and experience, same address as above for this title, at 5:30 P.M. for 4 candidates. Jan. 8. Civil engineer (water supply), written In Room 202, 241 Church St., Manh., for 16 candidates at 8:45 A.M. Jan. 8. Promotion to civil engineer (water supply), written in Room 202, 241 Church St., Manh., at 8:45 A.M. for 6 candidates. Jan. 9. License for refrigerating machine operator,, practical in Room 22, 241 Church St., Manh., at 12:01 P . M . for 10 candidates.

Those making appeals would be given a reasonable time to submit counter arguments and conies of these recommendations. T h e Board's decision would be final, except that the three Civil ServThe Congressman promised to fight for the bill's approval by the ice commissioners would retain House Post OfTice and Civil Serv- their present authority to take STATE PROM. TO JUNIOR IceConimittee, of which he is a up and review cases of unusual ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT significance. OPEN N O W AT $4,988 & UP member. New York State is offering a He stated that the raise was promotion exam to junior adminneeded to bring salaries of these CAREER OPENINGS FOR istrative assistant, a job paying employees up to the levels paid E N G I N E E R I N G DRAFTSMEN Civil engineering draftsmen from $4,988 to $6,078 a year, to In private industry. " I t is the Government and the with college training or experi- employees in grade 10 positions public that's penalized when Fed- ence are wanted now to fill posi- in the Bureau of Rights of Way eral employee salaries l a g , " Mr. tions in various City departments and Claims and the Division of Broyhill said. "Our better employ- paying $4,850 to $6,290 a year. Operation and Maintenance. Apply until Jan. 25 to the State ees leave for higher paying posi- March 23, 1960 is the closing date tions and the better qualified new for filing. See the " W h e r e to Department of Civil Service, 270 Applicants also are attracted else- Apply for Public Jobs" column Broadway, New York City, or lobby where. Consequently, the work ol in this week's Leader. of the Slate o m c e Building, Albany.

Cash awards were presented to two civil engineers in the New York C i t y Department of Marine and Aviation for suggestions afFeeting economy in money and man hours in the departmental engineering division. Shown receiving the owords from Marine and Aviation Commissioner Vincent A. G. O'Connor, center, ore Joshua Zisman, recipient of a $10 award, left; and Joseph K. Madigan, a $25 winner.

5 New City Eligible

Lists Established

Open Competitive 4 new Boiler inspector Accountant 86 eligible lists effective Dec. 30. Storekeeper 58 They follow with the number of The official lists may be ineligibles for each: spected at the Leader office, 97 Duane St., Manh., just west of Promotion Broadway, two blocks north of City Accountant (general list) 60 Hall, from Wednesday, Jan. 6, to Accountant (Finance Dept.) _ 5 Wednesday, Jan. 13. The New York City Department

of Personnel established






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SAVE BIG ON MEN'S SUITS AND COATS JANUARY GLEARAWAY SALE O-TROUSER SUITS reduced from 59.95 49.80 G-TROUSER SUITS reduced from 67.50 56.80 G'TROUSER SUITS reduced from 72.50 59.80 ZIPUNED COATS ,ej„ced S3.%... 44.80 Charge it! Pay nothing 'til next month! then take 3 months to pay—no service charge . . . or 6 months to pay—small service charge

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Rockefeller Three •y A. J. COCCARO

ROCKEFELLER REPLY A short time ago this writer forwarded a Christinas letter to the Governor's Office. T h e Governor's Secretary, Dr. William J. Ronan, replied stating: "Governor Rocicefeller has aslced me to thanlc you for sending him your suggestions regarding pay equalization for State employees. " Y o u will be interested to learn that the State Department of Civil Service now conducts a continuous review of the adequacy of State salaries and reports to the Governor in time for the Legislative Session. At the Governor's request, I am sending your -letter to the Civil Service Department. for their review. " Y o u r thoughtfulness in writing and bringing your views to the Governor's attention is most appreciated."

Put It In The Check T h e fact that the State Civil Service Deparment is conducting a survey Is common knowledge to our Association representatives. W e welcome the State survey because we know through CSEA studies that the New York State employee is behind private industry and other leading public jurisdictions. Questions our representatives are asking include, " W i l l the survey be an honest evaluation or an administrative tool? Will the Governor play political football and save the raise for next year, thereby taking hundreds of dollais away from each State employee? Will the Governor admit that we are behind in the salary picture but state that funds are not available for an increase this year and ask the State employee to continue subsidizing the State taxpayer? W i l l the Governor keep his promise to bring the State salaries in line with private Industry?" Governor Rockefeller has shown signs of being a great Governor as well as a good businessman. He has praised the public worker on numerous occasions for the great job they are doing throughout the State of New York.



A L B A N Y , Jan. 4 — Governor Rockefeller has made three new appolntmonts and one reappointment to the State Board of Social Welfare. The appointments will go before the State Senate, which convenes tomorrow (Jan. 6) for confirmation. The new snnolntees are: Carlton P. Ccokp of Buffalo: Mrs. Marian A. Grarowlt.z. Port Chester and Harold S. Luzar, New York City. Mr. Ro'''-"'ol'er reappointed Mrs. Donovan Farrell of Loudonvllle to the Boprd. Mr. C"o':e, who Is a Buffalo banker and trustee of the University of Buffpio. will fill the vacancy on the board caused by the death of Christopher Baldy. His term will end in July, 1961. Mrs. Granowltz. who succeeds Mrs. Helen K. Shettle of White Plains on the Board, has been active in H^dassah and many community and civil affairs. Mr. Lazar served at one time as secretary to Justice David W. Peck of the Aopellate Division and Is a member of the Republican State Committee. He succeeds Sidney Satensteln of New York City, whose term expired.

Cracfe Judges Transporfafion

N E W Y O R K , Jan. 4 - I s a d o r e E. Crade, supervising motor carrier referee for the Public Service Commission, was a judge this week (Jan. 6th) for the annual Mickey Morgan Transportation Quiz. The affair is conducted under the auspices of the New York Chapter of Delta Nu Alpha Transportation Fraternity at the Commodore Hotel. Competing are teams from six chapters of the fraternity. Other judges are Arthur A. Arsham, New York lawyer, and Thomas L. McClelland, New York City district director of the Interstate Commerce Commission. Mr. Crade lives at 12 Rapple Dr., Colonle.

A L B A N Y , Jan. 4—The new year has seen the active and beautiful wife of U.S. Senator Jacob K . Javits accept a new role. She has been appointed to the Board of 'Ti'ustees of the Fashion Institute of Technology, a unit of the State University. Mrs. Marion Javits only recently completed a part in a Hollywood motion picture and has studied dramatics and worked as a pro- duction assistant on several Broadwy shows. She also is a member of the Board of trustees of the New York School of Psychiatry and is national vice chairman, women's division, of the Albert Einstein College of Medicine.

V. A. as asLocal State effec-

Author of numerous papers and articles. Dr. Van Volkenburgh was praised by State Health Commissioner Herman E. Hilleboe for his state service, dating back to 1935, and as a nationwide authority in his field.

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There are $3,255 to $4,040 a year jobs as office machine operators with the U.S. Government In New York City, for people at least 18 years of age with three months' to two years' experience. For further information contact the SecSTATE NEEDS F A R M ond Regional Office of the U.S. LABOR R E P R E S E N T A T I V E Civil Service Commission, 641 The State of New York will ac- Washington St., New York 14, N . Y . cept applications until Jan. 25 for Its $4,502 to $5,512 a year job as M A N H A T T A N STATE VISITOR farm employment representative A L B A N Y , Jan. 4 — Governor (No. 2902). Requirements are high Rockefeller has named Dr. Samuel school graduation and either three Z. Preedman of New York to the years of experience or graduation Board of Visitors of Manhattan from an agricultural college. State Hospital. He succeeds Dr. Apply to the State Department Robert D. Huebner, who resigned. of Civil Service, 270 Broadway, The position carries no salary. New York City; or lobby of the State Office Building, Albany, N . Y . ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS NEEDED A T $4,850 A Y E A R

A L B A N Y , Jan. 4 — D r . Van Volkenburgh has retired sistant commissioner for Health Services with the Health Department. It was tive Jan. 1st.

T O M P K I N S CHAP. M E E T S .IAN. g Tompkins chapter of Civil Service Employee's will meet on January 8, 1960, in Senior High School, Ithaca, at 8 P . M .

T h e State employee like any other human loves praise but they also want recognition to be shown in the computation of thenpay check. Happy New Y e a r !

Glamorus Mrs. Javits On Fashion Board


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(Clerk, File Clerk, Account & Statistical Clerk) Hundreds of Appointments Expected in N.Y. C i t y Men & Women of All Aqes (18 Years Up) Eligible

NO EDUCATIONAL OR EXPERIENCE T h e s e positions arp the Itrsl step toward POBillons In Ihe Clericnl and A d m i n i a t r a l i v e Civil Service Benefits. Pension, etc.


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Q U A L I F Y FOR PROMOTION A L B A N Y , Jan. 4—Two employees of the State Health Department have qullified for promotion as supervising physical therapist, public health. They are: Flanders P. Snyder and Richard Taccone. The Job pays $5,516 to $6,696 a year.

Classes in ManhaHan on TUESDAY at 7:30 P.M.

• HOUSING OFFICER-$4,410 to $5,610

Applications will be accepted until March 23, 1960 for the New York City position of electrical engineering draftsman, paying $4,850 to $6,290 a year. Required are an engineering degree 2 N A M E D TO MEDICAL BD. Another activity is as a member or four years experience. See The A I B A N Y , Jan. 4—The Board of of the National Committee to Mod- Leader's "Where to Apply for Regents has reappointed Lawrence Public Jobs" column. ernize the Tariff Laws on Ai't. Ames. Brooklyn, and William L . Her appointment to the Fashion Wheeler Jr., New York, to the Institution board was announced by Pass your copy of The Leader Medical Grievance Committee for Governor Rockefeller. Her term five year terms. On to a Non-Member - ends in 1968.

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The annnual presentation of pins to Creedmopr State Hospital employees reaching the 25year mark in their employment a t the hospital, conducted in connection with the Annual Dinner of the Quarter Century Club of thehospital, was held Dec. 5. Among the nearly 200 employees, guests, board members and staff present a t the ceremony were those pictured above. They are, from left, front row: Leona Arendes, Mary Finukian, Mary O'Kane, Mary Bree, Helen Geiger, Elisabeth Nissen, Ann Motylenski and Veronica Walaitis. In the second row: Royce Pusey, Alfred Beirmann, Or. F. Criden, William Farrell, George L uIt. si ' Leo Scales, and Dr. H. A. LaBurt, senior director of tho Hospital who acted as Master oi Ceremonies. In the back row a r e : Edward Sottong, Thomas Carroll, Sidney Watson, Mat«n. hew Barnes, Marcella Mangan, Wanda Sullivan Dr. N. Gioscia, Fred Lingen and Michael kyan

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Editor, T h e Leafier: I am deeply concerned regarding the contemplated closing of the McGregor Rest Camp.

T h e rea.sons and stories you hear relative to the rest camp BEekman S C I O 97 Duane Street. New York 7, N. Y. are distorted and half-truths. Jerry Kiiikclstein, ConfiiUiiif I'lihlisher Most of the comments are made Pnul K y i r , KtlUnr Rii luirH2 BrOHilwajr, Brndkl.in. N > • B K I I K O K I ) l l l » t O l I . \ T C K N T K K INC. I'i lleiirunl A v f . . Br(iakl.vn 'J!, N.V. BOB B( K N 8 INC. m ' i : i Drlnnarp Ave., Iliirrnln 17, N . V . W I I . I . I A M I>ANNKI1KK(1. INC. lITiS Miiirolk Arp., Brriitnixiil, V.

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ABE'S OCT R A T K A I TO SI TI'I-V ('.IK .S. Tounvpnd St.. Syrarnmi 3, N.V. AI.'S T I R K SHOP. INC. 7'j-n!l tluppna Blvil., Wood«ldp, I..I., N . Y . AMKRIC.XN A I T O R.MIIATOR I l 7 - ' ; i l.iliprly Avp.. .lamnira, l,.l., N.V. ATLANTIC A I T O & MARINE SI P P l . V CO. 'i.inil Atlnnljp AVP.. Brookl.vo 7. N.V. •BON-TON A l i o S K A T COVERS A A I T O (il.ASN 4';0 Krip Blvd.. Ea»l Syrapu»p 2, N.V. •BKOAlnVAV TIRK til. I'Wtl Bpdforil AVP.. Brooklyn. N.Y. HOI L E V A R I )




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Auto Supplies

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Carpet & Rug Cleaners A.MITV SPOTLESS C A R P E T t l . E . X N I N t i CO. 7'!!) t ll-vpland St.. Brooklyo. N . Y . C A I l N E t i l E C A R P E T C L E A N E R S INC. 500 Tiflaoy St.. New Vork 81), N. Y. CI.INE'S RI G A I P H O I . S T E R Y CI.EINEKS 781 I oion SIrppt. Brooklyn 18, N. Y. CO.M.MAt K t A H P E T t E N T E R 1007 Jprklio Turnpikp, East Norlbporl, N. V. E|)WARI)'S R I G C L E A N I N G S E R V I C E lil Dnpont St.. Brooklyo '.'2. N. V. GLOBE H F I t i l l T S C A R P E T C L E A N I N G CO.. INC. l)5-'>8 .STIh Ave., Jackson llrlslits 72 JAMES F. ( i O F F tall—Kiirk8-30 Kospiusko St.. Brooklyn 5, N. Y. K R A F A V E N E T I A N B L I N D t t). 130 - 71b Ave., Brooklyn 15, N. V. L A I NDRO B L I N D CO. 100!) Broadway, Brooklyn '.Jl, N. V. L. B. S.VCKS t o . , INC. I!7I Wyiiniini! Ave., Buffalo, N \. L A M E N t i l N E E R l N t i CO. '.•113-18 • 35111 Ave.. Bayi.idp. L.L, S.V. N A T I O N A L V E N E T I A N B L I N D CO. 4 1!) I Ilea Avp.. Brooklyn 13. N. V. STA-NI V E N E T I A N B L I N D CO. 341 Rocprs Ave., Brooklyn 25, N. V.

Draperies C H L R t ll F A B R I C S 2270 Clllircb Ave., Brooklyn ','0, N. Y. H. J. ( i R E E N E INC. l l l - l ' > tlueeos Blvd., Forest Hills, N. V. HOME .MAKERS SHOP 181 tienpspp St.. Bnllalo I I . N. V. J A N E T L I C I I . I . E ROBINS. INC. 5 I I ' ; Moio St.. Wllliamsvillp ' i l . N V. MANCHESTER F I R N I T I R E BINDERS. INt . 175-15 Jamaica Avp.. Jamaica 32, N. Y. P A H K E M E Y E R DECORATORS •i8-51 Slplnwav St.. Astoria. L. I., N. Y. T H E I V V B A R N INC. 3;ilO .Mprriek Road, Waalash. L.L, N.V,

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C L E A N A S A W H I S T L E C L E A N E R S I.TD. 1008 Macllnesten Pkw.T. Ml. Vernon, N . T . MODEL CLEA.NERS A INLAND 8H0B REPAIR H a w k l n . A v e . , Lake Honkonkoinit, I..I., •N. V. VALHALLA CLEANERS 18 Broadway, Valhalla, N. Y .

Electricol Appliances AIR






Salpa A Service 88-50 • lonth St., Jamaira ,12, N. T . • B E D F O R D D I S C O I N T C E N T E R INC. 12 Rpdford Ave.. Brooklyo -22. N. V . • B E D F O R D DISCOI N T C E N T E R INC, 1082 B r o a d n n y . Brooklyn, N. V. GEROLD'S J E W E L E R S 88 Third Street, Trov, N. Y . • G R I N G E R A SONS INC. •21) First Avenue. NPW Vork. N. V. J A M E S Rl tlGIERO E L E C T R I C A L APPLIANCES 2 I 0 4 A Fnlton St., Brooklyn, N. T. HONin JEWELERS 1001 Broadway. BiilTalo I'i, N. V. JEFFERSON HOME A A L T O S I P P L V I'JO I JplTprson Avp.. Bnnalo 8. N. Y . LKE V A t H I M CLKANKR EXCHANGE 1840 Spnppa St., Bnllalo, N. V. •EARL HART 211 S. A. A K. Bide. 200 E. Gpnpspe St., Sjracnse 2, N. T . SCHARFS' H A R D W A R E A ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES Rl 1-018 Sonlh Geildps St., Syracuse 4 V H ' S TV SERVICE 2712 Fifth Avp.. Troy,


• 1 '


Appliances Service


BEDFORD DISCOI NT C E N T E R INC. 12 Rpdford AVP.. Brooklyn 22, N. Y . BEDFORD DISCOI NT C E N T E R INC. 1082 Brnadway. Brooklyn. N. V. L A K E E L E C T R O N I C S E R V I C E INC. It!80 Cpntral Avp.. Aliiany 8, N. V . M I D C E N T E R R M)IO A T . V . < 0 . 2121! Sonth Park Ave.. BuiTalo 'JO, X . T . N E W K I R K R A D I O A TV 18';k Noslrand Ave.. Brooklyn '40. N. I . R A D E L E C T R I C VIOTOR R K P A I I t S 408 Boston Post Road, Larcbmont, N.V,


J A N E T L I C I I . L E KOBINS. INC. 5112 Main St.. W illiamst ille 21, N. T , MODERN SEW ING t E N T E R Westvalp Sboppinit I potpr. Syracuse « SI P P L V CO.. INC. WHITE PLAINS Kl.FtTRlCAL 37 Tarrytonn Road. Wbitp Plains, .N.T.



B R A N C A TO IRON WORKS I N I ' . 157-11 L.indpn BIMI. .laniaica 33, N .


Fishinq Supplies

OITDOORSMAN. I N t . '257 W. Suorisp l l l t l i H a y , •N. Y.

Mprbk, L.I.,


Fireplace Equipment


.McII.ROV'S 2 W. Jprlcho Trnpk. Hoiit'ton Sla., • n i E F I R E P I . A t E SHOP. INC. '.'0 Hpmpstnid Tpke., FarmlnKdalt L . I., N . Y.

{ N¥

Fire Supplies

B R A N C A T O IRON' WORKS INC. 157-11 Linden Blid., .lainalra 33,


Floor Coverings

B A G D A D C A R P E T A I . I N O I . E I M CO, 13(1-27 Roospvpit AVP.. I llishinc. N. CONTOl R FLOOR ( I H ERlNtJS INC. 37 East '.'Olh St.. Npw Vork 10, N . JANF;T

LI t'll.LE


T. Y.


8112 Main St.. W lllliim-.villp 21. N. X. .MADISON F I R N I T I R E A FLOOR COVERINti 42 Markpl St.. New Vork 2, N. Y . M A .M FLOOR A W A L L .10 E. 30(11 SI.. New Vork 10, N.V. PECK H A L L t O K P . 120 N. Franklin St.. Hpinpbtpad, L I , N X RE.MOUEI.INti CO. 1.532 Gpnpspp St.. Bnnalo 11, N. V, T R O J A N FLOOR A W \ I L C O V E R I N G S A T R O J A N FLOOR C O X F H I N G l o n o Br Iwav. Bnnalo. N. V. T W E N T I E T H t K N T I HV C X R P E T CO.. INC. W I S I N S K I FLOOR r o V F H I N G CO. 24 (iranitp AVP.. Kim I'ark, Statpn Mand 3 N V

Florists BAY




8'iOl Fifth p. Brooklyn, N. T . II A 11 F L O R I S T Flowprs for nil occasions 402 Oiiderdoiik Ave.. Ridr.pwood 37, L.I. JOHN R O S A L I A FL0R1'«T A FRI ITERERS l.-iO Graham \>p . Brooklyn « , N. T . LIBERTY FLORIST MO'i Broadway. R i i i a l o , N. T . I.INDEMAN FLORIST 018 East llilb St.. Brooklyn, .N.V. M A I N F L O W E R SHOP (i.'!8 Wasblncton si. BiiH-alo 3, N. T . PATRICK'S FLOWERS 3:iO N. Mobaiik St., t obops, X. Y . ROSEDAl.E F L O R I S T 821 llppan Avp., Brooklyn, N, T . SAMMY'S FLORIST 104 1 Cofleen St.. Walertown, N. Y . ST. A G N E S F L O R A L SHOP 2I',M Soillli \ve.. «i,riiiiike 7. N. T . F R A N K SZC/EI'.\NSKI. \ I H P O K T t i R E E N H O I SE R. D>. 8, BliiiLliaiiiton. N. V . T H O M A S J. A T K I N S A ft SONS 4U3 Sutter Avpiilip. Brooklyn, N. T . T H O M A S J. A T K I N S A 8 SONS 1371 Eastprn Parkway. Brooklyn, T T . T H K ORCHID S H O P P E UO.-, Butlprnnt Slreel, Syracuse, .N. X.


Foam Rubber Products

FOAM H E A V E N 2004 Front St., E. Meadow, L.I., N . T , FOAM H E A V E N 24 Wpst Jrrirho Tninplke, iluntlll|l«a Station, L. I.. N. V.

(Continued un Fagc




12-88 - inoih St.. Whltestone 87, N.


ARLSTOtRAT TAILORS 4 CLEANERS 212 E. Harlhdale AVP., Harlsdaie, N.V,

14, N.Y.


178 Seymour St., Syraeusr 4, N. THK



B. BROWN J E W E L E R S 71 Wpklphpslpr Sii.. B r o m 01, N . Y . B. BROWN J E W E L E R S 4531 Broadway, XPVV Vork 40, N.V. B. BROWN .lEWEI.ERS 3010 Biihrp Ave., Broov, N.V. • E A R L H.\RT 211 S. A. A K. BIdit. •iOO K. Gpiipspp St., Syracuse 2. N. Y. tiEH.M.D'S JEW ELERS 88 Third St.. Troy. N . Y . H K I ' P J E W E L E R S , INC. 4lh A Broadway, T r o y . N . Y .




POIIL'S Jl V E N l l . E SHOE .STORE 2l5(l'/a Senpca St.. Bullalo 10, N.

Ceramic Material & Equipment

JACK 1). W D L F CO.. INC. U'j llorallo St., New Vork



roHp. 1381-87 Fullon St., Brooklyn, N. V. W IGI.E HI G CLE.VNING CO. tl30 South Full .Vvp., .Ml. Vernon, N.V.



Cameras •E.IRI. HART '.ill S. A. A K. BIdK. '.iOli K. St. Syracuse 2, N. V. GEROI.D'S J E W E L E R S KK Third Strppt. Troy, N e w York H E I ' P .lEWKI.ERS. INC. l i b A Broadway. Troy. N.V. COI.ORTONE l AMER.V INC. 31 .Mamaroopik AVP., White Plains, N.V.

Bags Repaired


F R E D A S T A I R E DANCE S T l DIOS Iti E. Tupppr Strppt. BuBaln, N. Y. POSEV St IIOOI. OF DANCE 8 I'nioo Place, Northport, N. Y.


A R T K R A F T B \ ( i STI DIO lilitj l . e i l n t t o o AVP., NPW Vork 'I',', N . Y .

t l E N E ' S t C R T A I N STORE. I 18-05 Jamaica Ave., Jamaica, I.I, N.V. BI.AfO LINENS iSC. 0517 - Ii3rd Drive. RPBO Park. L . L , N.V. tEspindinic Slippts A Pillow Casps


L A I NDRO B L I N D t O. 101)1) Broadway, Brooklyn 21, N. Y. •M. R. PO.ST I II. 715 Coopy Isluod Ave., Brooklyn 18, XV


PUBLIC *t*bate limited to }>'.ll S T A B L E A M 11 I N I M AW NINtiS CO. AI.TM.VN C O N S T R I CTION CO. Illim Krnmorp \vp.. Bnllalo '.i.'l. N.V. 'JIO-17 Braddopk Avp., Bellprosp. I.. I. •M.I.-RITE " V . B . " M A N l F A I T I R l N t ; CO. H E T T E R - M A D E W t l O D W t l R K I N I i t O. 437 Sutter Avpnne, Brooklyn, N. V. '^."tn-.l!; Eaht Trpniont Avp., B r o m t i l . E i t l N O M V W I N D O W A DOOR CO. :lLt Dplawarp St.. Tonawaoda. N. Y. Carpets E t O N O M V W I N D O W A DOORP CO. C.VRI'ET T E X T l RES Wpst AVP.. Lopk|iort. N.Y. IH E. 'iod St.. Mount Vernon. N. Y . 1. A M E N t i l N E E R I N C i CO. CASCO FI R N I T I R E A L E A T H E R A R T S •ill.'l-IS - :l.%th AVP., Ilaybide, N . V . CO., INC. TIIORO S A L E S t tl. U50 Broadway, .North .Massapeiiua, Tlip Home Improvpnipnt Cpnipr L. L. N. V. SUi Castlptoo Ave., S.I. 10, N . Y . CONTOl R FLOOR l O V E R l N G S INC. T R O Y S A L E S CO. 37 East '.'Olh St., New Vork 1 « , N . Y . ntlH-fiOO Rivpr St., Troy, N. V. GLOBE I I E H i l l T S t.'ARPET CO. W E A T H E R PROOF WINDOW CO. 05-';8 - 37111 Avp.. Jaikson Hplebts 72 4liO Sontb 10 AVP., Ml. Vprooo, N. Y. JOSEPH A. K A I N C.\RPET T E X T l RES WtlLVERINE WINTERSEAL CORP. 18 E. Sppond St.. Ml. Vernon, N. Y. 115S NIaitra FalU Blvd., Bullalo, N . Y . L A N E F l R N I T I RE t:ORP. 8ti.|'J - 37th Ave.. Jarkson lIplKhts, N Y Baby Carriages L E M N E FI R N I T I RE CO. •DARl.lNti 1511 Soiilbprn Blvd., B r o m l!0, N.V. •;:iOH Ave. Brooklyn 20, \ . Y . • P E R F E C T R U l S A L E S CORP. IIVMIK'8 m o o Adams St.. B r o m liO. N.V. :i:l Lee Ave.. Brooklyn I I , N.Y. TW E N T I E I T I C E N T l RV C A R P E T I . E V I N E F l R N I T I RE CO. CO.. INC. I S l l Sonthprn Blvd., B r o m (>0, N.V. •lO E. .'lOlb St., NPW York 10, N . V .

BI.XCO L I N E N S INC. 11.117 - li:lrd Drlvp. Rplio Park, L. I. N.V. Automobile Repairing & Service A I . B A N V SCI'KR SONIC C.VR W ASH, INC. tExc'ludhiK SlipplH A Pillow ( aspa III;.-* Cpolral Avp.. Alhanv. N.V. Bath Tub Enclosures l A I . ' S \l TO BOItV K E I ' A I K L. B. S.XCKS CO., INC. ll.l-.m Mprriik Blvd., SI. Mhan», N.V. 071 WvominK AVP.. BnlTalo, .N.V. E \ C i ; i . A I TO IIODV A F K N D K R L A M E N t i l N E E R I N C i CO. WORKS, INC. Stl;i-18 . :l.Mh \vp., Bay»lde, N.V. U.-i l l Siiliihin Blvil.. .lanialia N.V. N A T I O N A L VENETl.XN B L I N D CO. H « K si>i':i':DtniKTi':R.s jii ACTO 4IU I tipa Ave., Brooklyo LI. N. Y , R.MIIO R E I - A I R S P E N N GLASS A .MIRROR, INC. K l - I . l tliiPi'OH Blwl.. Kliiiliurkt 7;i, \ . V . 7 1-71! Ave.. Bklyn 7, N.Y. L O T M O R K T I R E SKI! t ICE TIIORO SALES t t l M P . W V Itill-ll'.' HllUldp AVP., .lanialpa, N.V. KU'i Casllpton Ave., Slatpn Maud, N. V. HXM'II'S t.ARAtiK •;7IK KInnvood Avp.. Kpnniorp 17, N.V. Beauty Salons K O M ' S . M T O IlKCtlNDITIONINti C. ROBERT I I A I R D E S I t i N E R EaKt Main St., I'HIPIIOKUP, N.V. Utl Wpblphpster AVP.. White Plains, N.V. T i l l M A N ' S l i A R A t i F . INC. Ft T l HA I I A I R DESItiN I l . l l - i n Jpflpr»on Ave., llulTalo H, N.V. ••M»7 Main St.. Wliitp Plains, N . V . l il.AMOIR BEAITV SALON Auto Radio Service JOE'S B E A I T V SHOP A A T SERVICE CORP. M'J Eimnood Avpimp, Bullalo. N. V. liK Winllani Avp.. Slalpn Island « . N. V. tlUO New Vork Ave. Ilunllnelon, I..L BOH R l BIN A I TO R.XDIO R E I ' M R JOHN A ROSE, H A I R D R E S S E R S 711 I n l o n AVP.. Brookl.vo . N.V. IK'.'O Flalbukh Ave., Brooklyn, N.V, BRONX M I D T O W N T K l . K V I S I O N 4 JOHN'S STK.VND B E A L T V S A L O N A I T O R.MIIO 13.1 North I'parl SI.. Albany, N . V . 777 Brilrkopr Blvd.. B r o m N.V. JOHN'S B E A I T V S.VLON l l l i ; i l l l \ M A I T O RADIO WPSICUIP ShODiiloK CpnIpr. Albany, N.V. tllll E. Fordlniin Roaril. B r o m i^M. N.V. •MERLE N O M A N COSMETIC S T l DIO K « K SI'KEDOMETKR.S & AITO ,1.MI Main St.. Bnnalo :l, N.V. RADIO REPAIR.S S.MITHTOWN B E A I T V SHOP H l l . ' t DllPPHK Blvd. AM .Norlli Country Road, iSmilblown, K E W - I I I I . I , A C T O RADIO .V TV SERVIt E L. L , N. V. l.s;-ll'.> llllliiiilp AVP.. Rjplnnond Hill l « B K V A N T ' S A I T O BODV Bedding 1 l » - ' ; o Llliprly AVP.. Jamaica, l,.l., N.V. CASCO F I R N I T I R E , INC.

Auto Repair Service

I . A N E F I R N I T I RK CORP. Ceramic Supplies 8(l-l'j • 37lh Vvp., Japkson l|pl|lhta, NV RI TH I . A I E R INC. I . E V I N E Fl R M T I RE CO. 145-04 Jamaica A r e . , Jamaica .15, N . V . t.'M4 Sontliprn Blvd., B r o m 60, N.Y. JAt K 1). W D L F E CO., INt . I.EXISS F I R N I T I R E CO. IW Horatio St., New Vork I I , N . V . .•m-',"{ Malo St.. Fln.blnit. N . Y . Coal Suppliers NEW ROV.M.TV I P I I O L S T E R V CO. A M H E R S T F I EI.S, INC. n i l E. I tillb St.. B r o m . N . V . 5:13 Amherst St., Bullalo, N. V . • V l t T O I l Fl R N I T I RE C E N T E R •J III-in Horapp Hardlns Blvd.. Bnyslde Contractors M A N l F A C T I R E R S DISCOl N T C E N T E R tiOl Snnrise Hiitbvvny, West Babylon, A I . T V I A N C O N S T R I C T I O N CO. 240 17 Braddock Ave., Bellerose, L.I., I.. L , N. V. B I . A t O L I N E N S INC. Corsetieres 0.-.17 • (i3rd Drive, RPKO Park, I..I., .\.V, A N N JACOBS CORSET SHOP INC. • Eipludlne Slippl. A Pillow t asps '.'310 Merinalil Avp., Brooklyn '.il, N. V. S I M O N B E R N S T E I N S SONS INC. DOHA'S SPEt l A I . T V SHOP nj'j'j-l.'ltb Avp., Brooklyn, N . V . 2'-'08 Avpnue " X " , Brooklyn 38, N. Y. E V O L I T CORSET S H O P P E INC. Bicycles 2040 - 80th St.. Brooklyn 14. N. V. ACI.IN'S BICVCl.K STORE (not inrliidinic titled Karnipnts) 87011 F i r i h AVP.. Brooklyn. N. V. M A t i l C MOLD. Inr. F I R E S T O N E IN S H E E P S I I E A D B A Y . . I LIO Broadway, Npw Vork 1, X . Y . 1717 Shpppshpiid Bay Rd., Bklyn .18 P.\RKSIDE CORSETS H l t i l l W A V B I C X t l . E CO., I.NC. 735 Flail Ave., Brooklyn, V. 171)1 O.ean Ave., Brooklyn 30, N . Y . HVMIE'S Costume Jewelry .•l:t Ipp AVP.. Brooklyn I I , N.Y. B. BROWN J K W K l . E R S Boat Tops & Boot Windshields 71 Wpstchpslpp s34 Broadway. New York 40, N . Y , A A L T O GLASS 4 ' ; o Krlp Blvd.. East, Syracuse « , N. Y. B. BROWN J E W E L E R S 3010 Biihre Ave.. B r o m . N . Y . Books DOHA'S S P E C I A L T Y SHOP DOV ER BOOK SHOP •r;08 Aveone " X " . Brooklyn 35, N. Y. •,'llr-; Brciailwav. New York 28, Y. liERALD'S JEWELERS K N G I N E E R S ' BOOK S E R V I C E 88 Third Strpet, Troy, N . Y . S.IU N. f p o l r a l Avpnup, Valley Stream BI.OCH'S Brushes, Brooms, Mops & 1)3 Mamaroneck Ave., White Plains, N.Y







R t f e m c a l

Your Sales Slips from these Merchanls affiliated with the Public Employees Buying Plan will bring you rebates of to 7'/^ per cent. (Continued from P a n


rOAMCKAFT IH M a r l l n r A v r . . W h i l e l-lnlna, N . T . CASIO KI K N I T I K B b L E A T H E R A K T S < 0.. INC. WSO Krnnilwa;', N o r t h Mamiaprqua, i>. 1., N . y .

Foam Rubber Slatptrs & MaHresscs CASIO [ T R M T I K E A LEATHER ARTS tliiincy St., B r o o k l y n 111. N .


lll-l'i JANET

tluecns LICILLE

CO. N:Y.









Jalousies A l l R I T E "V B , " M A X l F A C T I R I N G CO. 2.1.11-.1I! E. Treinont A v e . , Bronx 01, N Y C A R N E V ' S G L A S S A M I R R O R CO. l l ' M N. B r o a d w a y , N . Massapeiiua, L . I. E C O N O M Y XVINDOXV A DOOR CO. 4';3



A v e . , I.ockport, WINDOXV



D e l a w a r e St., T o n a w a n d a , N .





N. V NDRX , N.Y , NV


Service 70,


• C A R K L R I . I R I S SHOPS I I West 4^iiHi SI., N e w Y o r k , N . Y', DORA'S SPEt i X I T V SHOP •i'^08 Avenue • ' X " , Brooklyn 33, N,V,





in Cuntioeiital Xve. ( I n Arcade) Forest Hills, L. L. N. Y.

11. K L I N E S T . X T I O N F R S 3'! XVest Main St.. I'.iiy Shore. D. XVAI.DNF.R CO.. I N C . Old Countrv Road, Mine


., N . T . N.


Opticians THE SIGHT A HEARING ( ENTER 21 Grand Street, XXhite Plains, N.


Oil Burners, Repairs ft Instotlaiion * A A P F L E I , CO. 111-44 Van XXyck E v p r e s s w a y South Ozone Park, N. Y. • I ' i s c o u n t limited to


C E N T R A L OIL B I R N F R S E R V H E 405 So. 4th A v e . . Mt. Vernon, N . T .

Optomrtrist G E O R G E C. A R O N T H I C K 1110 East rrii P a r k w i i j . Br.

ATLANTIC A I T O A MARINE 25(111 A t l a n t i c A v e . . B r o o k l y n 7. N . Y . FIREsrONE IN SHEEPSHEAU BAY S I P P l . Y CO. 1712 Sheepskead Bay R o a d , Bklyn 3 3



B O N N E M C S I C CO. I I'.'l South Salina St.. Syracuse B, N . T . ' S a l e s Priced Items Excluded C O R E T M I S I C CO., I N C . 170-18 Hillside A v e . , Jamaica, I.. I . , N. Y . E L I T E MCSIC S H O P P E 701 Manhattan A v e . . Brooklyn 22. N . Y . ENSEI.BERG M I S I C SHOP, INC. 17 Graham Ave.. Brooklyn fl. N . T . STAGNITTA M I S I C CO. 711 N, Salina St., Syracuse 8, N . T . SI T T O N CO. 7310 Bay P a r k w a y . Brooklyn 4. N . T , JERItX B R A G I N M l S I C S T l BIOS lfil>7 Broadway, I B S rheatre BIils., New Y o r k . N. Y. J E R R Y R R X G I N M I SIC S T l DIOS 8 XVhItehall l.ane. N e w Hyde Piirlt, L. I., N. Y . E N S K L B E R G .MI SIC S H O P . I N C . 17 Graham A v e . , Brooklyn fl, N . T .




Mirrors & Glass, Repaired

Oil Burner


C A R R A R A STORES l l f l - l t ) queens Blvd., Forest l l l l l i , CARRARA STORES 3fl4-3eads, and findings, using pliers to form costume jewelry. $1.10 an hour and up. depending on experience. Apply at the Manhattan Service Apply at the Manhattan Indus- Office, 247 West 54th Street. trial Office, 255 West 54th Street. Tliere is a continuing demand for legal secretaries using both In Brooklyn manual and electric typewriters in Open in Brooklyn are Jobs f o r : midtown and downtown offices. silk screen printers, experienced Full-time jobs pay up to $95 a on finished garments, to print on week. T h e r e are part-time openathletic shirts and Jackets and to ings for afternoon hours also.

SAYS RIF'S ARE " F I S H Y " Editor, T h e Leader: I am a civilian clerk with the Army. I was reading your column "U.S. Service News Items" last week and you know, there is something fishy about the constant reduction in force at G o v ernment installations all over the be trained to do flocking. Starting pay, $65 a week. country. There's a Job for a plastic prodThey chip off a little here and ucts finisher, a man who will asa little there and give the work to Republican contractors with sist a foreman in shaping and cost-plus-10 percent contracts. forming original molds and vacforming of balsa wood. I've worked for private contractors uum Should have mode! airplane exand I know that as soon as they get a cost-plus contract they start perience. $1.00 an hour to start padding It everywhere, losing all and $1.25 an hour after 30 days.

$ 3 , 7 5 0 For 1 Year Steno Experience

There are openings now in M a n hattan and the Bronx for an auto body repairman with at least three years of recent experience. He will' straighten passenger car l>odies and fenders and be able to braze, weld, and solder. Should own a full set of tools, 5 or 6-day week, $2.00 to $2.75 an hour.

Wanted also are statistical typists with C P A experience. Stenography is a requirement in some of these jobs. $85 to $100 a week. Apply at the Manhattan Commercial Office, 1 East 19th Street. SEAMEN ON CITY CRAFT CAN FILE FOR MATE Employees of the Department of Marine and Aviation who have been employed for at least six months In the title deckhand are eligible f o r the City's promotion to mate exam. Salary f o r mates is $6,653, f o r 258 days' work. File between Jan. 6 and Jan. 26 with the Application Section of the Department of Personnel, 98 Duane St., New York 7, N . Y . FREE BOOKLET by V. S. Government on Social Security. Mall

Electronics Work only. Leader, 97 Duane Street, A manufacturer of electronic devices in Queens is hiring men New York 7, N. Y. as trainee wirers and solderers. No experience Is necessary but apHOUSE HUNTING plicants must have a stable work

See Page M

If you want to know what's happening to you to your chances of promotion to your job to your next raise and similar matters!

FOLLOW THE LEADER REGULARLY! Here is the newspaper that tells you about what is happening in civil service, what is happening to the Job you have and the lob you w a n t Make sure you don't miss a single Issue. Enter your subscription now. The price Is $4.00. T h a t brings you 52 issues of the Civil Sei-vice Leader, filled with the government Job news you want. You can subscribe on the coupon below: CIVIL SERVICI LEADER 97 Duon* Str«*f New York 7. N*w York I enclose $4.00 (check or money order) for a year's subscription to the Civil Service Leader. Please enter the name listed below: >IAME ADDRESS CXTY












, Dear God






QueeiiN, JnmaloA, AlbanM. HollU, .So. 0/one Pk. HnlKley I'k, SprinKileld (iardenN



Next to Sears, Knebni-k or " F " train to KWlh St. Sta.

FR 8-4750

AX 1-5262

1 DAYS A W E F k



2 FAMILY $13,000




IIi"lj"i3"lj"A U




DeUoliKl on hiiM 86x87 plot. Ranch, 3 beUroonu, 3 roomi in flni«he»«lbury, Kreejiort A Vlrlidty

170-03 Hillside Ave.



too. Oh Lord. >rive fervent i)romise to offer our Blue K i b b o n ' ^ X ^ fpxf'luHive fif^leoted 1 and 2 family homes in the easiest maimer oldainabte, a^conlinir to their purj»e, widespread pralsfworthy approval of our own.people. too, will do everylhlnsr possible to make this a Happy Year\ I for the Tiew home owner and worthy of your praise.

ST. A L B A N S — 4 bedrooms, colonial brick, 2 car garage, 50x100. $17,900 $990 C a s h



In tlie jroodwill epirit of Ihe New Year in may YOU in your ' infinite wisdom brinp- to bear your onn>ipoieiU power ami oniniswceut , presence, to make possible the happy InMtallalion into their own homes — \ llhoHe families who deelre to buy one! Oh I Lord nn only YOU know how. lead thf-m from tJie blipht nluni center*. Sodome and Gnmniorulis and may , our children raise new lights with a niiKbly jiacred trip-hammer of moral , pasfllonH brake the shaoklcs of t)je (fhetloa past. Do, Oh Lord, make more decent the opportunities for more of UB to become home Owners; Amen I

' •


STORY F R A M E , heat. « baths, good condition in village $U.50U. V. G. Sheri dan, A e i . U.D, Catckill.

11 acres, edge ol villaca, 2 family. 10 rms & a baths. Sep. entrau(«. hot water heat, a car garage, barn and fully equipl poultry bouse, ROOO broilers, scenic view, $11,600 I R I T Z OEKLACII, R E A L T O R Prattsvllle, N. V. A.\ 0-38J4



S P E C I A L B A R G A I N — Owner r e t i f l n j to i'ltiridi. 11 fiiinily, sliin»le, hot wuter, no heat. *7,(IOO casli. TS George St., UlilyB, mar- Mortfim Ave. V>0

$4,000 buys—1 rm. buungalow, edge of city, cellar, furnace, electy, city water, extra lot. only Va cash. Others. E. Fryer, liS Uanloid, Middletowu, N Y D1 3 6'.'.'0.


Per Mo. Princ., Int. i Taxes • CITY W A T E R • ACRI-; • HOT W A T E R BASEBOARD H E A T • COPPER P L U M B I N G • CERAMIC T I L K BATH • FORMICA V A N I T Y • BIRCH CABNETS • W A L L OVEN BUSES, R.R., SCHOOLS. SHOP'NG Take N.Y. Thruway to Harriman Exit 16. then Route 17 to Uonroe Exit, turn right to Route 208, so 1 " , miles towards WabhinKtonville. From Geo, Washington Bridge, Route 4, then Route 17 to Monroe Exit. From Lincoln Tunnel Route 3 to Route 17 to Monroe Exit.

THE P E O P L E OF T H E S T A T E OP N E W YORK. By the Grace of God. Free and Independent. To Attorney General ot the Sfate of New York: The City ot New York, Department ot Hospitals: and to "John Doe" the name "John Doe" being fictitious, the alleged husband ot Beatrice Rose, deceased. It living and if dead, to the executors, administrators, distributees and assigns of "John Doe'* deceased, whose names and post office addvesses are unknown and cannot after diliifent Inquiry be ascertained by tha petitioner herein; and to the distributeea of Beatrice Rose, deceased, whose names and post office addresses are unknown and cannot after diligent Inquiry be a«certalned by the petitioner herein: being the persona Intei-ested as creditors, distributees or otherwise in the estate o l Beatrice Rose, decease TERRIFIC DISPLAY—ALL ^ Marie Pagen of Crestvvood, holds I MODELS & COLORS In STOCK 4 the position at present. Effective Also Used Car Closeoufs January 1, the Chapter office will • '84 liTHUR Cp» Automitlg * '88 PtHtn Sedan Fordamatlg , be open from 9 A.M. to 2 P.M. > '83 (ILDS Srdan Hfdramadr ^ Phone WH 9-1300, Ext. 319. ^ and many ntui*r« ntUfni «nn ^

7th A v e . o i 5 5 » h St


X, 1060 MADISON IV 2-7864 %

• -I • • • • • • • • • • • A A A A A A A A A A A A i

James l>.


N, y» Y o i l

•>«•"•* J-

Gstabllshed 1016 Albany's Moat Centrally Located Hoiua at Tiiiia o l Need...At No G x t n Coat Air OuDdllioned. Parklni

220 9uoll St., Alb9«y. N. Y. oui e-iiiuo

I N T E S T I M O N Y WHEREOF, we have caused the seal of the Surrogate's Court of the said County of New York to bo hereunto aCHxed. WITNESS. HONORABLE 8. BAMUEL DiFALCO a Surrogate ( L 3.) of our said county, at ths Couuty o ( New York, the ',!lst day ot December lu l h » jrear ot our Lord one thousand uiue UuDili'eil luiii fltty-Dine. •I'HILIP A. DONAHUE Clerk oI the Suriujala'i Cuui4


We Can Do l>! On Januai-y 1, 1960 Social Security taxes went up to 3 per cent on the first $4,800 earned inconae. This will mean a take-home pay cut of $24.00 a year. Congress is ready with at least two bills to give more benefits to social security recipients. Every election year since 1948 has seen some additional benefits enacted into law. T h i s coming year will be no different. Some form of hospitalization plan will be passed f o r those over 65 years of age. This will result In an additional increase in social security taxes.

Bishop Barry Will Address 'Episcopalians in Government' At Albany Meeting January 16

Glenn. State Teachers College and Milne School; Dr. Carlton Moose. State University; Helen Gimson. Taxation & Finance; Robert Waiirman and Marion Ortell. Thruway; Mildred Stevens. Legislature; Victoria Keator. Albany City; Viola Hevers. Teachers' Retirement; June The organization known as Hall, Sally Fi-ank, A n n Rysedorph Osborne. "Episcopalians in Government", and George Whitbeck. Income T a x ; Donat Foucault, consisting of approximately 250 Retirement; Sonya Mlynarik, Jr. members, will hold its Third A n Social Welfare; Alberta Moody. Agriculture & Markets; Pearl nual Dinner, a hot buffet, at the Standards & Purchase; Oliver Bucklin. Aurania Club in Albany on January 16 at 7 p.m., tickets $4.00.

Taxes keep going up. T h e cost of medical care and drugs is The Chairman of Arrangements skyrocketing. Ti'ansportation, repairs, services keep climbing to new is Marion Massad of the Division highs. Food is so high, that people are shopping f o r margarine of Employment. All Government employees — substitutes. The State civil service worker is continually losing ground In Federal, State, County and C i t y this economic rat race. Take home pay like a non-sanforized shirt are cordially invited to attend. Honored guests will be Right keeps shrinking. Reverend Bishop Frederick L . A Modern Request Barry, Right Reverend Allen W , T h e Civil Service Employees Association mandated by over 500 Brown, and the Very Reverend delegates is asking f o r a 107o raise with a $400. minimum. This is Norman B. Godfrey, Dean of the Indeed a very modest request. State civil servants are predominately Cathedral of All Saints. T h e guest conservative people and the requested increa.se reflects this con- speaker will bp announced at a servatism. They only ask f o r an amount equal to what can be later date.


MAKE MUSIC IN MINUTES without lessons! with the

proven by detailed study. Someday the delegates should take a A short business meeting conlesson from other labor organizations and ask f o r the moon, in ducted by Robert Doolittle, acting chairman, will follow the dinner. hopes of reaching the tree tops. T h i s requested increase will total 40 million dollars. With a state budget of 2 billion dollars this increase will total 2% of the budget. T h e Albany administration has spread the word that economy Is the password this year. As a taxpayer, I too, like to hear about economy, but not the kind of economy that would have the state workers subsidizing budgetary commitments. T h e Albany bit f o r civil servants this year will not be easy, but with 87,000 members united behind the Civil Service Employee's Association we will make the grade. W e have done it before and must do it again.

REGENTS APPOINT A L B A N Y , Jan. 4 — T h e State Board of Regents have appointed Frederick J. Dockstader of New York to the State Museum Advisory Council for a five-year term. He succeeds Harry L . Shapiro of Pine Plains.

Department representative are as follows: Audit and Control; Dick Hall, Charles Dow, George Pitman, IVIildred Weldon. Budget; Lucy Harbinger. Civil Service; Beth Staley. Commerce; Robert Barron. Conservation; George Stevens. Correction; Bertha Hotaling. Education: Fanya Cornish and Jane DeRouville.



Simply match the numbers in the song book to the numbered keyboard. Press a key: out comes real music, rich and mellow, with full chord accompaniment; vibrant with the authentic "breathing" of organ tones and overtones you thrill to in mighty chiu-ch organs.

Employment; Rose Dulgarian. N A M E D TO ED. COUNCIL E x e c u t i v e Chamber; Calye A L B A N Y , Jan. 4 - F . Trubee Springle. Davison, Locust Valley, has been Health: Jean MacCormack and named to the Intercultural Rela- Orpha d e m o n s . tions in Education Council for a Insurance; Mary Carr. three-year term. He succeeds Law; K a y Whaley. Clement J. Handron of T i o y in the Mental Hygiene; R a y Heckel. Regents-appointed position. Public Service; William Meisner. Public Works; M a y Kelly, Virginia Wessel, Gladys Hayes, Chris



Hundreds of songs to play, from classical to jazz, songs you play the very first try! TRY IT TODAY...PROVE TO YOURSELF IT'S MORE FUN TO MAKE M U S I C THAN JUST USTEN TO ITI

blond* mahogany or Iradmontl walnut, only


mstchrno tablt >as

Modtl with microphonic pickup for plug-In to mpllfltr slightly tddliiontl



The spo^ight it on the DECORATOR Furniture

now available to the members of the C S E A . Your EPB Discount Plan, incorporated with our Low, Low prices can really save you money. — Here are just a few of the many values you'll find.

LIVING ROOM Club Chair 1 Pc. Sectional

was $l7f

was $649 Antique While Credenie _ was $605 l e w $32S French Sofe, Custonn Cover _ _ was $429

Contempory Sofa was $469

BOW $ 2 f t

DINING ROOM 9 Pc. French w/Server was $695 9 Pc. Modern Walnut _ was $695 Pc. Contempory was $745

ui today... iSscmr th$ tm »l Ktystoat Ikctm fjw bom nomil



"Fifty Y e a n

of Satisfied


73 CANAL ST. NEW YORK CITY (Cor. Allan St.)

Servleo" WAIker 5-8887-8-f



SOW $47f

Fr«« Dtcorating Service By ProfeisloiNil Decorator



plTser furnit-are compan^r 457 F o u r t h Ave. (nr. 31st St,),' N. Y. C. • MU 3-3862-3 FREE PARKING • O U R ONLY STGRE


X '


Your Sales Slips from these Merchants affiliated with t^ie Public Employees Buying Plan will bring you rebates of to 7'/^ per cent. Piano Initruetion

(Continued from Page 9) Orthoptdic Shoes J(t>tl',|-Il l l l ' I O i K K ISIS « : i h St.. N f w V o r k , N . Y . D O K T D - M A T I k SH(IK 10. fl Krlonip.v St.. N>w Y o r k , N . Y . J.tdMISON nilflTHI'^RS K C I F b h c j Mt.. N o w Y o r k N. Y . I.LKIBSKN MIOTHKKS l : t W r n l .•IC.Ih St.. N e w Y o r k 18, N . Y . iOSIIAR « A M I l O lolleiiriinl \ v e . . B r o o k l y n . N . V . I f A V I O O F I ' PII(>T(( S T l IIIO :.'(l-; H e t t End A v e . , N e w Y o r k '!;l. N . V . H \ VNS-STDNK INC. • : « ; North Ave.. New Rochelle, N. Y. J \ ( K''. C l i l l T O S T l l>IO JIAMTA R A M . S T l 1110 O i - l a w a r e A v e n u e . B u f f a l o 'J, N . V . riiliin-t f o r A l l OI'I'UHIOUI li;i (iraiiil S t r e e t . B r o o k l y n II, N.V. LEON PORTRAITS •.':>(• P a r U s l d e W e . , Ilrooiilyn 3(i, N . Y . MIIHAEI ROMEO l'!ll H a « l i i i R l o . S t . , S y r a c u s e 2. N . Y . PAIJKW W PIIOTIXiRAPHEKS K l l i E;i«l I'lirdliuni Road. New York THE CIIII.DREVS STIDIO 5 ; ( l Ituyden S I . . S y r a i l i H e (1. N . Y . TR WEI.I.INd PKOTMC.ItAPIIEK P o r t r a i t X ( iiinnieri lal P l i o l o K r a p h y :il!:l W l M n w I i r o o i i R o a d . S t u t e n I s l a n d M VICTOR A. MANNINd NeUn,.r Piirlr;iit Studio 4i:U Miiln S I r e e t . B u f f a l o N.Y.


I ' H E Z A T M A N O J K STl IIU) S ( a l a T o w e r Bldit., S y r n i u a e


M \ Z / O T T I Jt R I S S I I , I N C . s u i t : K.iilroad A v e . , P a l c l i o s i i e ,


Plumbing & Heating Pianos


I. U K d l E R I 'iil-u.^ Juinalm Ave.,





Salon N.Y.

IKCADE ASSOCIATES INC. 71-(l(i evelt A v e . . Jackson H e h U T t IKVSTAL ELECTRONICS ».'i-07 - l O l s t A v e . . O / o n e P a r k . N . V . E N S E I . B E R O ML'SIC S H O P . INC. 17 t i r n h a n i A v e . . B r o o k l y n 6 , N.Y. T H E RECORD SHOP. INC. Oil Main St.. B u f f a l o , N . Y .

CARI.AN STI:DI08 III 10 W h i t e P l n » . R d . . B r o n i 7 0 . N . Y . ENSEI llERd MCSIC SHOP. INC. 17 ( j f i l h a n i A v e . , B r o o k l y n ti, N . Y .



B O N N E M T S U ' CO. I I'll s . .Sullna S t . , S y r a c u s e 5 , N.V. B K O N E N ' S M I S I C CO. I l : l . ' l .siiniKou St., H r u n i SU, N . Y . OKIIiER BROS. P I A N O CO. Oliller'i Miuie Slore) l a t o u r l U St., l i o j , N.Y.


DOLLY LONG SHOP ( l l » ! » F t . I l a m i l t o n P k w y , B k l y n 28, (;EKALD-S JEWELERS KM T h i r d S t . , T r o y , JJ.Y.





Sewing Machines ft M S E W I N G M A C H I N E STORES •47 N e v l n n St.. B r o o k l y n , N.Y. .MICHAEL (iOLl'H (NecchI EIna Sewlne (ircle. Concoune Sewing Circle), lirand Concourse, B r u m , N . V. MODERN SEWING CENTER W e s t v n l e Shoi.i.injt Ctr.. S y r a c u s e 4. N . V . WILB.\R S E W I N G .MACHINE « ( l . . INC. lliW W . '.'Olh S t . , N e w Y o r k , N . Y .


K E K R V D I S T R I I I U T I O N CO., I N C . l a u Elm SIrcct, Buffalo 3, N. Y .





CAMBRIA DECORATORS • i 0 . 1 - l » L i n d e n B l . d . , S t . A l h a n s 1?. N Y CHI KCH F A B R I C S •~":;o C h u r c h A v e n u e . B k y i n • ; « . N . Y . CRFIGHTON LANE UPHOLSTERY INC. • r t l - l l Merrick Blvd. Laurelton. N. Y . 11. J. G R E E N E I N C . M l - f ! tlueens B l v d . . F o r e s t H i l l s , N . Y IIOI.IDAV C R E A T I O N S •i7l.1 W e s t 1.5th S t . . B r o o k l y n ',>4. N . Y . HOI.IDAV CREATIONS Custom-Made Plastic Slip Covert •-'WC; W e s t •,'nd S t . . B r o o k l y n , N . Y . HOLIDAY CREATIONS C n s l o n i - M a d e P l a s t i c Sll|i C o v e r s 417 S h e e p s h e a d B a y R d . , B k l y n , N.Y. J A N E T L U C I L L E ROBINS. INC. • T l f ; M a i n S t . , W i l l l n m s v i l l e •Jl. N . Y . MANCHESTER FURNITURE BUILDERS. INC. J a m a i c a A v e . , J a m a i c a 3^>, N . Y . WEINBERG DECORATORS 3111 K n i c k e r h o c k e r ROYALTY E.




Storm Windows & Screens, Repaired

Surgical ft Orthopedic Appliances E X P E R T S U R G I C A L A P P L I A N C E CO. I4.>>-I0 J a m a i c a A v e . . J a m a i c a 3.V, N . Y . STERNBERG ORTHOPEDIC APPLIANCES U'.'O ft U'lOa F l a t h i i s h A v e . , B k l y n . 3 3

Tables EMB.VSSY DECORATORS INC. v m E a s t 170III S t . , B r o n x , N .


lOUU B r o a d w a y . NATIONAL 41»





341 Rocers

UPHOLSTERY St., B r o n i .


PARKE MEYER DECORATORS 28-.-1I S t e l n w a y St.. Vstoria. L . L . N . Y . n K I N I I l7I W y o m l n i c A \ e . . B u f f a l o , N . Y . L ft M E N t i l N E E R I N G ( O . •.'03-18 • 3.')lh A v e . . B a y s i d e . N . Y . N.VTION.M. \ E N E T I A N B L I N D CO. I Ml I d e a A v e . . B r o o k l y n 13, N . V . MODEL HOME STORM WINDOW 10. 1131 .Morris P a r k A v e , , B r o n x l i l , N . V . T I I O R O S A L E S CO. T i i e H o m e I m p r o v e m e n t Center 8 0 ' ! C a s t i e l o n A v e . , Stuten I s l a n d 10 N V T R I I V S A L E S CO. A l c o a A l i i n i i n u n i W i n d o w s ft D o o r i .'illS IKMI R i v e r St.. T r o y . N . V . •\ A S l ( l P R O D U C T S l O K P . I.-IO W . S u n r i s e H w a y , l . i n d c u l i u r s t , N . V . W E A T H E R PROOF WINDOW (0. 4110 S o u t h l O l h A v e . , .Mt. \ e r n o n , Y.









Ave., Brooklyn

!S5, N . S, N .

FLOOR Genesee



St.. B u f f a l o



Tires A L ' S T I R E SHOP. INC. T J - 0 9 Dneens B l v d . , W o o d s l d e . L . I . , N . Y . • A ft S T I K E CO. I73H A l l a o t i e Ave.. Brooklyn. N. Y . F I R E S T O N E IN S H E E P S H K A D B A Y 171'i Sheepshead Bay R o a d , Bklyn. 3 5 UIT.MOKE T I R E SERVH'E IKH-O'! H i l l s i d e A v e . , J a m a i c a , IS. Y . P O M E K T I K E IIISTRIBU'I'OKS. INC. 4 1 T a r r y t o w n Road. W h i t e Plains. N . Y .

Toys and Games A R C A D E ASSOCIATES INC. 74-0«l R o o s e v e l t A v e . , J a c k s o n Heights 7'!, N. V. ADI.EK'S BABV Ft R N I T U R E ft TOY WORLD 4 « Third Street, T r o y , New Y o r k DARLING •.•3011 A v e n u e ' U " , B r o o k l y n •.!», N . Y . O O V E K BOOK S H O P B r o a d w a y . N e w V o r k e.1. N . Y . F I R E S T O N E IN S H E E P S H E A D B A V I 7 l ' i Sheeiishead Bay R o a d . B k l y o . 3 3 J E F F E R S O N H O M E ft A U T O S U P P L Y r.'RI Jefferson Ave.. Buffalo 8. N . Y . H. K L I N E S T A T I O N E R S 3'.' W e s t M a i n S t . . B a y S i i o r e , L . L , N . Y . SC.VRSDAI.E ' T O V L A N D 3'4 C a r t i i R o a d . S c a r s d a l e , !V. Y .

Train Repolr


BLASDELL HOIIBV SHOP 110 M a r l o w e A v e . . B l a s d e i l . N.Y. FIKE.STONE IN S H E E P S H E A D BAY

TV, Radio ft Hi-Fi



AAT SERVICE (OKI'. (18 W i n i i u m ,Vve.. S t a t e n Island 0 . N . Y ASSO. T E L E V I S I O N SERVICE CORP. 8li-0(l 3 7 l h A v e . . Jksn H i i h t s , L . L , N . V ASTRO E L E t T R O N K S CORP. 8 ' ! I West •i.lril St.. N e w V u r k , N . V . ARC T E L E M S I O N SEK\ICE 10 A v e n u e S " B r o o k l y n '.J3. N . Y . AUTHOKI/.ED MANUFACTURERS S E R V I C E CO.. I N C . 010 Wyckoff Ave.. Brookyn « 7 . N.V BEDFOKD DISCOUNT ( E N T E R INC. I'J B e d f o r d A v e . , B r o o k l y o '.!'.>, N . Y . BEDFOKD DISCOUNT CENTER INC. 1(18'; B r o a d t i a y , B r o o k l y n . N.V. B R O N X M l i m i W N T E L E V I S I O N ft AUTO RADIO 7 7 7 B r u c k n e r B l v d . . B r o n x HH. \.Y. BUFF.VI.O T E L E V I S I O N SERVICE T M O J e f f e r s o n . B u f f a l o 8, N . Y . CRVST.tL FI.ECTRONK S M.1-07 - l O l s l A v e . . O / o n e P a r k , N . Y HOOSKK TELEVISION SERVICE X t l l l Sixth A v e n u e . T r o y . N. Y . L A K E ELECTRONIC SERVICE INC. lU^U Central A v e . , Albany 5, N . Y ,





Upholsterers CAMBRIA DECORATORS :08-l» Lloden Blvd., St. Allians IS CAsCO F U R N I T U R E INC. » 3 U Broadway. Norlh Massapciiua, L . I.. N . V . CREIGHTON LANE liPHOI.STERV INC. •.;3I-II M E R R I C K Blvd.. Lanrelton. N . Y . G R A N D UPHOLSTERING SHOP 7110 G r a n d S t . . B r o o k l y n , N.Y. H . J. G K E E N E IN(. I l l - f : ((uecns Blvd.. Forest Hills, N . T . JANET LUCILLE ROBINS, INC. 8 4 1 3 Main St.. W l l l i a m s v i l l e 31, N . Y . .M A N t H E S T E R F U R N I T U R E BUILDERS. INC. 178-18 Jamaica A v e . . Jamaica S'!. N . Y . MANCHESTER FURNITURE BUILDERS, INC. 17-14 J a m a i c a A v e . . J a m a i c a 3 ' ! . N . Y . NEW ROYALTY U P H O L S T E R V CO. nil E. 14nth St., B r o n x . N . Y . PARKE MEYER DECORATORS ;!8-.-.l S t e i n w a y S t . , A s t o r i a , L . L , N . Y . STURDY UPHOLSTERY INC. lOtil Broadway. Brooklyn 21, N - Y .

Blinds ft Window


A L L - K I T E " V . B . " M A N U F A C T U R I N G CO. 3.581-80 E . T r e m o o t A v e . , B r o n x ( ! I . N T A ft P V E N E T I A N B L I N D ft S T U K . M WINDOW CO. 14:10 P i t k i n A v e . , B r o o k l y n , N.Y. C A K O L E S A L E S CO. 4118 F i f t h A v e - , B r o o k l y n . N.V. C O U N T Y P A I N T ft W A L L P A P E R • .•10 E a s t P o s t R o a d . W l i i t e P l a i n s , N . T . THORO SALES CO.MPANY 80'! Castleton A v e . , S l a t e n Island. N . T .

Venetian Blinds ft Window Shades C O U N T Y P A I N T ft W A L L P A P E R l : i n E. Post R o a d , W h i t e P l a i n s . N . T . K R A F T V E N E T I A N B L I N D CO. l.'t(l-7th A v e . . B r o o k l y n IS, N . Y. N A T I O N A L V E N E T I A N B L I N D CO. 4 111 U l i c a A v e . , B r o o k l y n 13, N . Y . STA-NU VENETIAN BLIND CO. 311 Rosers A v e . , B r o o k l y n , N . Y. 8 C O N Z O ft .SONS 7'! I M o o t a u k H i g h w a y , B a y p o r l , L . I . , N. Y.

Wallpaper A K K W I N V E N E T I A N B L I N D CO. 38-30 Kosciusko Street, Bklyn. 8. N . T . D O M E S T I C P A I N T CO.. I N C . 314-71 J a m a i c a A v e . . ( | u i » n s V i e . . N . Y . J E R O M E P A I N T ft W A L L P A P E R S I P P L Y 1 1 0 - 0 : l O l s t A v e . , Rlchmund Hill, N . Y . KRAFT VENETIAN BLIND CO. L I U - 7 t h A v e . , B r o o k l y n 18. N . V . LAINDRO B L I N D CO. lOOII B r o a d w a y . B r o o k l y n 2 1 , N . Y , .MORRIS S I N G E R I I U Jersey S t . , S l a t e n I s l a n d , N . Y . .M. K . P O S T ( O . 7 1 8 Coney Island A v e . , B k l y n . 18. N . Y . NATIONAL VENETIAN BLIND ((). 4111 Utlcu A v e . , B r o o k l y n 13. N . Y . STA-Nl V E N E T I . V N B L I N D CO. 311 KoBcrs Ave., Brooklyn 38, N.T. WILLIA.M . M I R . M A N ft S O N .'I " I u i l o n S t r e e t . B r o o k l y n 8, N.V. IN H V T V P A I N T ft W A L L I A P E R



.oans R o a d , A m l l y v l l l e , L . L , N . V . I, . ) S T CO. 7l.-> I o o e y Island A v e . . B k l y n . 18, N . V . TKIIMV F L ( H I R ft W . V I . L C0\ERINGS ft (••lOOli (OVERINGS lOUti B r o a d w a y , B u f f a l o , N . V . M.

(Cuntiiiued o a


Island 6 , N .

FOREST HILLS T Y P E W R I T E R 00. onica Machines l07-'!8 Continental Ave. (In Arcade) Forest Hills. N. Y . A L L - W R I T E T Y P E W R I T E R CO. 479 Hempstead T p k e . . Klmont, N . Y . ARDITO BUSINESS MACHINES 3 0 8 K. M e r r i c k K d . . L I n d e n h i i r s t . L I . N T F I S C H E R O F F I C F . . M A C H I N E CO. !!70 7th A v e . N e w V o r k I . N . Y . K E R R T Y P E W R I T E R S ft B U S I N E S S »IA( HINES I l » l Broadway. Nexr Y o r k . N. Y . H. K L I N E S T . A T I O N E K S W e s t .Main S t . . B a y S h o r e . L . I . . N . T . PLATO TYPEWRITER EXCHAN(iE (100 N . S a l i n a S t . . S y r a c u s e 8. N.Y.i, T V T E L I . T Y P E W R I T E R CO., I N ( . Typewriters svith S p e c i a l Keyboards, ForeiKH ft T e c h n i c a l l ' : 3 Fulton St., N e w Y o r k 38. N . T . UNION N A T L . B U S I N E S S M A C H . CO. I ' M t Sixth Ave.. N e w Y o r k 311. N . T .


Radio, Hi-FI, Tope Recorder Repair Service




AIR W A Y G R E A T E R NEW YORK COKP. S A L E S ft S E R V I C E 8 8 - 5 0 - ll>8th St-, J a m a i c a 3'J, N - Y .

•BEDFORD DISCOUNT ( E N T E R INC. 1U8!! B r o i i i l w u . i . B r o o k l y n , N.V. B O N N E M l SIC ((I. 14'.J1 S. Sallna S t . . S y r a c u s e li, N.V. ' B E D F O R D IIISCUUNT ( E N T E R INC. VS B e d f o r d A v e . . B r o o k l y n N.V. CRYSTAL EI.KCTROMCS UiS-O? - l O l s t A v e . , O z o n e P a r k , N . Y . •EARL HART ' . i l l S. A . ft K . B l d g . !iO • Unemployment Inturance Claims Clerk . . S3.00 • Claims Examiner (Unemployment Insnranee) ..$4,00 • Clerk. OS 1.4 $3.00 • Clerk 3-4 $3.00 • Clerk. NYC $3.00 • Complete Guide to C S $1.50 • Correction Officer . $3.00 • Dietitlaa . . . . . . . $3.00 • Electrical Engineer . . . $3.00 • Electrician $3.00 n Elevator Operator $3.00 • Employment Interviewer $3.00 • Federal Service Entrance Exam* $3.00 • Fireman (F.D.I $3.00 • l i r e Capt. $3.00 • Fire Lieutenant $3.50 • Fireman Tests in all States .. $4.00 • Foreman . . . . $3.00 • Foreman'Sanitatien . . . $3.00 • Gardener Assistant .. . $3.00 • H. S. Diploma Tests $4.00 • Home Training Pkysical $1.00 • Hospital Attendant ..$3.00 Resident Building Superintendent $4.00 • Housing Caretaker . . . $3.00 • Housing Officer $3.00 • Housing Asst. $3.00 • How to Past College Entrance Tests ... $2.00 • How to Study Post Office Schemes .. $1.00 • Home Study Course for Civil Service Jobs $4.95 • How to Pass West Point and Annapolis Entrance Exams ..$3.50 • Insurance Agent ft Broker $4.00 • Investigator (Loyalty Review) . . . $3.00 • Investigator (Civil and Law Enforcement) ..$3.00 • Investigator's Handbook $3.00 • Jr. Accoeatant $3.00 • Jr. AHoraey . . .$3.00 • Jr. GovernmMt Asst. . . $ 3 . 0 0 • Jr. Professional Asst. $3.00 • Janitor Custodian . . $3.00 • Jr. Professional Asst. $3.00 • Laborer • Physical Test Preparation $1.00 • Laborer Written Test $2.00 • Law Enforcement Posltioni .. $3.00 • LJW Ceart Steae . $3.00 • Lieutenant (P.O.) $4.00 • License No. 1—Teaching Common Brancket $3.00


• Librarian $3.00 U Maintenance Moa . . . . $ 3 . 0 0 • Mechanical Ea«r. . . $3.00 • IMoIl Handler $3.00 • Maintalner't Helper (A ft C ) . .. $3.00 • Mointainer's Helper (E) $3.00 • Maintalner't Helper (B> .. ... $3.00 • Meter Attendant $3.00 U Motormaa $3.00 • Motw Veil. O p w . $3.00 • Meter Vehicle License Exomiaer $3.00 • Notary Public . . $2.S0 J Nurse Practical ft Public Health $3.00 • Oil Burner Installer $3.50 • Parking Meter AHendont $3.00 • Pork Ranger $3.00 • Parole Officer $3.00 • Patrolman $3.00 • Patrolman Tests la All States . . $4.0 I a s s o c i a t e




CiiemicjI'CommercL'Art Construction • Graphic Arts t Advtf. Electrical • Accounting • Hot«l Meclianical • Retailine • Drattini Medical Lab • Industrial Mkte. I Sales fn[lish • Social Science

Malli • Science


F i l e .\o. P3178, 1959 — C I T A T I O N — T h e P e o p l e of t h e S t a t e o f .\ew Yoi-k, By the Grace of Uod Free and I n d P p e n d e n t , T o t h e heirs at l a w , n e x t of k i n o r d i s t r i b u t e e s o f C h a r l e s .N'ewman, d e c e a s e d . If llvInpr, w h o s e n a m e s a n d p o s t o f f i c e a d d r e s s e s a r e u n k n o w n and c a n n o t , after diligent Ipgulry, be ascert a i n e d , a n d if a n y o f t h e f o r e i t o l n g be de.-id, t h e i r h e i r s a t l a w , n e x t of kin, d i s t r i b u t e e s , e x e c u t o r s , administrators, legatees and successors in I n t e r e t . w h o s e names and po.st office addresses are u n k n o w n and cannot, a f t e r dlllRent inquiry, be a s c e r t a i n e d , and t o a l l o t h e r persons, if a n y t h e r e be. w h o h a v e , o r c l a i m t o h a v e , an I n t e r e s t in the o r o c e p d l n g o f the p r o v i n R o f the L a s t W i l l and T e s t a m e n t of Charl e s .N'ewman, deceased.

Dated. ember



Attested and Sealed Nov23, 1959. HON. S A M U E L DI F A L C O Surrogate, N e w York County P H I L I P A. DONAHUE Clerk.

J a n u a r y 2 7 - 2 8 , 6-8 P.M. C l a s s e i Begin February 1st T»(lion $8 per Sem. Hour REVUfeSf






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Engineer. Architect, Surve,vor. Slalionanr Engr, Refrigeration Oprralor, Master Electrician, Portable Engr.

MATHEMATICS C.S. Arith, A l g Geom Trig C.ilc Claseei D a j t , Eves ft Sals


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