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December 07, 1973 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1973-12-07

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

16—Friday, December 7, 1973 THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Electronic

printing calculator


true memories, 12 col.
uses reg. paper
$144.44

Add 'n Type

399-8333

342-7800

Rated No. 1 in the U.S.A.,
Come in and see why .
before you buy!

Speed of Hadas,,ah Hospital Saved Lives of Injured

Proposal for Election
Delay Is Rejected

requires a transfusion.
Also in the Hadassah fro-
zen blood unit are units of
blood taken from uncommon
universal blood donors (0
negative). Only six in every
100 Israelis are universal
blood donors, and these
valued blood units are being,
held in reserve for emerg-
ency use.
(Mr. and Mrs. Milton H.
Ruden, of Kalamazoo, were
among the members of the 67-
strong Hadassah board orien-

TEL AVIV (JTA) — The
Labor Party Central Com-
mittee voted 302-87 to reject
proposals to postpone the

elections now scheduled for
Dec. 31. There were 19 ab-
stentions.
The party rejected by a
smaller majority proposals
to re-open the election lists.

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tation tour who visited the
Hadassah-Hebrew University
Medical Center to see the
wounded soldiers.
(The tour was briefed on
the new techniques used by
Hadassah in dealing with the
hundreds of wounded in the
Yom Kippur War.)

Shlomo, a 27-year-old tank driver seriously wounded in
the Sinai, celebrates the brit mila of his first-born son Saul,
in the synagogue of Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical
Center, where the famed Chagall windows are covered for
war. The refreshments and transportation of Shlomo's fam-
ily from Tel Aviv was arranged by the baby's "fairy god-
father," Simcha Hoizberg, center, who has adopted all
babies of the wounded soldiers. Holzberg, of Tel Aviv, even
provided a new baby carriage.

JERUSALEM —Speed was
an all-important factor in the
saving of many young Israeli
lives during the Yom Kippur
War, Hadassah Hospital
demonstrated.

Regimental doctors accom-
panied orderlies into the
front lines to give the
wounded emergency treat-
ment. Helicopters known as
"flying ambulances" picked
up the wounded as soon as
possible.

Teams of surgeons — gen-
eral, orthopedic, plastic,
chest and ophthalmological—
worked simultaneously on
soldiers with serious mul-
tiple injuries, instead of
working consecutively. Mo-
bile X-ray equipment and
laboratories were used in the
emergency reception hall to
do on-the-spot investigations.
In dealing with severe
burns, irradiated pig skin
was used as a temporary
skin cover until the patient
developed his own skin, with
excellent results. Grafts of
main arteries and veins
saved limbs. Shrapnel frag-
ments in eyes were located,
identified and removed by
using ultra-sound and atomic
absorption techniques devel-
oped at the Medical Center.
Psychiatrists worked with
patients from the time they
became conscious, instear, of
entering the medical picture
only after the surgeons had
finished their work.
Hadassah's
Almost
all
younger doctors were called
up for service in the front
lines and field hospitals. The
Hadassah senior staff was
aided by 40 selected special-
ist volunteers from the U.S.
and other countries.
Dr. Howard Bellin, a plas-
tic surgeon from New York
commented: "Among the
hundreds of wounded boys I
saw being taken out of am-
bulances and helicopters, I
never heard a single one cry
out, and I've seen here the
worst injuries I've ever en-
countered in my life. They
are tremendously b r a v e
boys. I'v never know a hos-
pital to function better in a
crisis than this Hadassah
Hospital did."
As soon as the war broke
o u t , thousands of Israeli
civilians and tourists rushed
to donate blood.
The Hadassah Blood Bank
is concentrating its energies
on the division of blood into

specialized components, and
on keeping them frozen. The
availability of these special-
ized blood components —
frozen plasma, platelet con-
centrates and red cells —
provides the necessary sup-
port for the Hadassah Hos-
pital's role as a center for
treating the more compli-
cated battle injuries.
Hadassah has deep frozen
more than 80 units of rare
blood types. These are being
stored in the Hadassah Fro-
zen Blood Unit in conformity
with the program developed
by the American National
Red Cross. These are immed-
iately available for any sol-
dier of a rare blood type who

doug hoffM1111 ITO

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