50, director of management with the General Services Administration's Federal Supply Service who was a member of the government's Senior Executive Service, died Oct. 30 at Suburban Hospital after a heart attack. He lived in Rockville.

Mr. Jeanneret, who was a 1985 recipient of the Presidential Rank Award of the SES, began his government career in 1961 as a press attache with the U.S. Information Agency. He later worked for the Peace Corps and the Office of Management and Budget before joining GSA in 1980.

Mr. Jeanneret was a native of Newark, and a summa cum laude graduate of St. Peter's College in Jersey City. He received a master's degree in Middle East studies at Harvard University. He served in the Army in 1960 and 1961.

He spent seven years with the USIA, serving in Jordan, Yemen, Iraq, Iran, and Turkey. From 1968 to 1971, he was a foreign affairs specialist with the Peace Corps. He then joined OMB, where he became chief of general mangement, before transferring to the GSA.

He was a recipient of the Federal Supply Service's Distinguished Service Award and Commissioner's Award and the GSA's Special Achievement Award.

Mr. Jeanneret had served as president of the church council at St. Elizabeth's Catholic Church in Rockville. He also had been president of a junior high school PTA, and manager of a youth soccer club, both in Rockville.

Survivors include his wife, Janet, and a daughter, Elizabeth Jeanneret, both of Rockville; three sons, Richard M., of Springfield, Andrew J., of Silver Spring, and Matthew J., of Rockville; his mother, Katherine Jeanneret of New Jersey, and a sister, Kathleen J. Hegarty of Denville, N.J.


75, a retired government physicist who was active in professional groups, died of cancer Oct. 31 at his home in Silver Spring.

He worked for the National Bureau of Standards from 1935 to 1974, retiring as sound section chief of its mechanics division. He remained a consultant to the bureau until his death. He also had been a visiting physics professor at the University of California at Los Angeles in the late 1950s and had been an adjunct professor of engineering at Catholic University.

Mr. Greenspan was a fellow of the Acoustical Society of America, and had been awarded its silver and gold medals. He also was a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and had served as the Acoustical Society's representative on the AAAS Council.

He had served on the governing board of the American Institute of Physics and was a member of the physical sciences division of the National Research Council. He was a fellow of the American Physical Society and the Washington Academy of Sciences and a member of the Cosmos Club and the Philosophical Society of Washington.

He was the recipient of two Commerce Department meritorious service awards and a Harry Diamond award for government service from the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers.

Mr. Greenspan, who moved here in 1935, was a native of New York City. In 1934, he received a bachelor's degree in electrical engineering at the Cooper Union for the Advancement of Science and Art in New York City.

Survivors include his wife of 49 years, Lillian Greenspan, and a son, Robert, both of Silver Spring; two daughters, Miriam Goldberg of Chevy Chase, and Ruth Greenspan of Saunderstown, R.I.; a brother, Daniel, of Cranbury, N.J.; a sister, Anne Greenspan of West End, N.J., and two grandchildren.


60, who worked for the Bureau of Indian Affairs for 20 years before retiring in August as an education specialist, died of cancer Oct. 31 at her home in Washington.

Mrs. Bauer, who moved here in 1967, was a native of Los Angeles. She was a graduate of the University of California at Berkeley and received a master's degree in education at the University of California at Los Angeles.

In the 1950s, she worked in Chicago, as a social worker at Hull House and an assistant editor with a textbook publisher. Before moving here, she also worked in bilingual education with Hispanic students at a school district in California.

Mrs. Bauer had served as treasurer of the D.C. chapter of the Institute for Psychohistory.

Her marriages to Abraham J. Malerstein and Henry Morris Bauer ended in divorce.

Survivors include an adopted daughter, Rachel Linh Bauer, and her mother, Gertrude Cohen, both of Washington.


72, a retired Navy Department clerk who was a member of Northeastern Presbyterian Church in Washington, died of a pulmonary embolism Oct. 31 at the Washington Hospital Center. He lived in Washington.

He spent 31 years with the Navy before retiring in 1972. Mr. Roberts was a graduate of the Redstone Academy normal school in his native Lumberton, N.C. He moved here in 1929 and attended Howard University and D.C. Teachers College.

His wife, Aneita M. Roberts, died in 1984. His survivors include two daughters, Gretchen Roberts-Shorter and Sonya R. Simpkins, and a brother, Thomas J., all of Washington; three sisters, Sadie Harlan of Silver Spring, and Glaucia Lloyd and Hazel Plummer, both of Washington; and a grandchild.