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January 04, 1963 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1963-01-04

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Postmaster Lists New Mail Rules; Lipsky-Balanso ff
Nickel Rate Is a Bargain, He Says Troth Announced

Envelopes having a ratio of
width (height) to length of less
than 1 to 1.414 (1 to the square
root of 2) are not recom-
mended.
Sealed pieces mailed at the
third-class postage rates must
be marked "third class."
Baker further reminded mail-
ers that the new postal rate and
fee increases become effective
Jan. 7, noting also that all Post
Office stations now have the
latest information available on
impending changes.
The new nickel letter rate
recently enacted into law is
the same postage rate Ameri-
cans paid for letters when the
United States issued its first
postage stamps 115 years ago,
Announcement was made this Baker said.
week by Mrs. Edward Wishnet-
shows that in 1847
sky, president of the Women's the Research
Office Department is-
Auxiliary of the Jewish Na- sued Post
its first stamps, including
tional Fund, that Marjorie Gor- a nickel
stamp for the basic pre-
don, lyric-coloratura soprano, paid letter
rate.
will be the guest artist at the
Since
1932,
Baker said, while
annual donor tea, at 12:30 p.m. living costs for
the American
Tuesday, Jan. 29, at Temple family have skyrocketed
by 118
Israel.
per cent, the cost of mailing a
Dr. Joseph P. Sternstein, na- first-class letter has only in-
tional executive director of the creased by one cent, or 33 per
JNF, will be the guest speaker. cent. At five cents, he said, as
A member of one of Ameri- in 1847 — it will still be one
ca's outstanding musical fam- of the greatest bargains in
ilies, Marjorie Gordon received American history.
her musical training in New
Of the total volume of first-
class letter mail handled locally
and in the nation, 75 per cent,
he said, is generated -by busi-
ness concerns. The remaining
25 per cent, he continued, gen-
erally consists of personal let-
ters to friends and erlatives and
individual business correspond-
ence.
The one cent increase on
, first-class mail, he noted, will
only cost the average family
about one-half cent per day, or
about $1.80 a year.
He cautioned, however, that
patrons after Jan. 7, must affix
an additional penny stamp when
using 4 cent stamps to send
first-class letters.
The new five cent stamp, he
said, will bear the picture of
MARJORIE GORDON
George Washington and will be
printed in blue. In all, he added,
York City. Her debut with the more than 70 different George
New York Philharmonic Or- Washington stamps have been
chestra at Carnegie Hall mark- issued and the number of such
ed the beginning of a career
stamps sold totals
which has included appearances Washington
more than 405 billion.
with the Philadelphia Sym-
phony, NBC Symphony with
Toscanini, Detroit Symphony, Re-Elect Morris Dorn
and the Pittsburgh Symphony. President of Hebrew
She also served as assistant
professor of voice at Duquesne Benevolent Society
University in Pittsburgh.
Morris Dorn was re-elected
In addition to her busy sing- to serve a second term as presi-
ing schedule, Marjorie Gordon
dent of the
is now engaged in producing
Hebrew Bene-
and directing musical theater,
volent Society
with the organization and devel-
(Chesed Shel
opment of the Detroit Opera
Emes).
Theater, Inc.
To serve
This year, Miss Gordon has
with D orn
appeared with the Akron (0.),
are Edward
Wheeling (W. Va.), and Colum-
Miller and
bus Symphonies among others.
Ben Schneider,
In Columbus, she flew at one
vice - presi-
hour's notice to appear as
dents; Leo B.
Sophie with Elizabeth Schwartz-
Furst, treas-
kopf and the Columbus Sym-
urer; Solomon
phony in "Der Rosenkavalier".
Rubin, secre-
For the third season she sang
tary;
Harr y
a leading role with the St. Louis
Portner,
Opera Festival.
Philip Lan g-
This winter, Marjorie Gordon
wald and Hy-
will be heard by residents of
man Lips itz,
Greater Detroit with the Scan-
• Dorn
trustees; Sam-
dinavian and South Oakland uel S. Portner, cemetery
chair-
Symphonies. -
Miss Gordon will be accom- man.
panied at the piano by Muriel
Kilby.
McGill to Address

Postmaster Edward L. Baker
again reminded patrons of a
new , postal regulation dealing
with size, shape, and ratio of
envelopes.
Envelopes more than nine
inches in width (height) or 12
inches in length are not recom-
mended.
Envelopes having shapes
other than rectangular are non-
mailable.

Marjorie Gordon
Soloist at JNF's
Donor on Jan. 29

Hall to Address
Hillel at U. of M.

Donald Hall, associate profes-
sor of English at the University
of Michigan, will be featured in
the last of a series of lecture-
discussions on "Moral Values Re-
flected in Great Literature" 8
p.m. Wednesday at the Bnai
Brith Hillel Foundation, 1429
Hill, Ann Arbor.
Hall will speak on "Rock Bot-
tom," based on Yeats, Eliot and
Joyce. The public is invited.

Luncheon at AJC

MISS MARLENE LIPSKY

Model Secondary School Dedicated in Israel

JERUSALEM, (JTA)—A new
Hebrew University secondary
school to serve as a teachers
training unit for the John Dewey
School of Education of the uni-
versity was dedicated here Dec.
26.
The sum of $500,000 for the
buildings of the school was pro-
vided by the National Council of
Jewish Women of the U.S.
Mrs. Charles Hymes of Minne-
apolis, president of the National
Council of Jewish Women, was
one of the principal speakers at
the dedication ceremony. An-
other speaker was Israel's Min-
ister of Education, Abba Eban.
He emphasized that the project
would provide a setting for ex-
periments which will influence
secondary schools all over Israel
and encourage the training of

At a recent dinner party, Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Lipsky of Pen-
nington Dr. announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Mar-
lene Carol, to Robert Allan Bal-
ansoff, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ris Balansoff of Norwood Ave.,
Oak Park.
• The bride-elect attended Mich-
igan State University and now is
a student at Wayne State Uni-
versity. Her fiance is a senior at
Michigan State University.

Miami Hospital Gets
Gift from Greenspans

MIAMI, (JTA) — A gift of
$250,000, to be used for the
expansion of the services
rendered by the outpatient de-
partment of Mt. Sinai Hospital
here, was announced by J. Ger-
ald Lewis, president of the
institution.
The gift was made by the S.
Harvey Greenspan Fbundation,
directed by Mrs. S. Harvey
Greenspan and her daughter,
Mrs. Basil Heatter. The late
husband • and father of the
donors financed the establish-
ment of the outpatient depart-
ment of the hospital, starting
with a $250,000 gift in 1946.
The Greenspan Outpatient
Pavilion of Mt. Sinai is the
second largest clinic of its kind
in this country. The number
of persons given care and aid
at the clinic increased from
17,200 in 1961 to an estimated
21,000 this year.

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PEC Declares Dividend

A dividend for 1962 of 5 per
cent per share of $25 par value
common stock, payable in corn-
mon stock on Feb. 28, 1963, to
stockholders of record on Dec.
31, 1962, was declared by the
board of directors of PEC Is-
rael Economic Corporation,
New York.
During the past five years
PEC has increased its capital
from $8,700,000 • to more than
$17,000,000. Common stock of
PEC outstanding (prior to the
distribution of the stock divi-
dend) now totals some 688,000
shares held by approximately
12,000 stockholders throughout
the United States.

"An Hour with Ralph McGill"
will be the feature of the lunch-
eon program meeting of the
Coordinating Council on Human
Relations, today, in the Wayne
County Medical Society Build-
ing, -1010 Antietam.
McGill is publisher of the
Atlanta Constitution.
His appearance is sponsored
A new three-year registration
by the American Jewish Com-
mittee and the Coordinating period for Michigan watercraft
Council, of which it is a mem- owners will begin on Jan. 1,
ber agency.
1938.

.

Eric Rosenow

City of Hope Cancer
Fighters Auxiliary
Launches Fund-Raising

City of Hope Cancer Fighters,
Women's Auxiliary, will launch
its major fund-raising drive
with a luncheon for volunteers
noon Wednesday at the Dyna-
Inn, 14355 Livernois.
The- campaign is under the
direction of Mrs. Harold Koz-
loff, fund-raising vice-president,
assisted by Mrs. Theodore
Krass.
The City of Hope is a pilot
medical and research center
fighting catastrophic diseases
and is a non-sectarian facility.
An executive board meeting
will be held 8 p.m. Monday at
the home of Mrs. Kozioff, 19591
Renfrew.

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The project, which includes
three buildings, was built at a
cost of 2,500,000 pounds ($833,-
000), of which 1,500,000 pounds
($500,00) were provided by the
American women's group. The
school will accommodate some
1,000 students, and will contain
classrooms, conference rooms,
lecture halls, an auditorium and
a special amphitheatre arrange-
ment where student teachers can
observe experienced teachers
conduct classes.

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