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July 10, 1981 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1981-07-10

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

14

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Friday, July 10, 1981

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Neo-Nazi Jailed

BRUSSELS ( JTA) — A
right-wing militant who
spread propaganda that the
Holocaust never occurred,
was sentenced to two years'
imprisonment by a court of
appeals for incitement to
racial hatred.
The defendant, Jean-
Robert Debbault, had ap-
pealed an 18-month sen-
tence imposed earlier by a
lower court. But his appeal
was rejected and six months
were added to the original
term.

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JVS Honors Senior Volunteers

At the recent Senior Serv-
ice Crops recognition tea,
Stuart Goldstein, vice
president of Jewish Voca-
tional Service and Commu-
nity Workshop, summed up
the essence of the Senior
Service Corps in his keynote
address when he quoted
Norman MacEwan:
"Happiness is not so much
in having or sharing, we
make a living by what we
get, but we make a life by
what we give."
Forty-nine individuals
above the age of 60 were
honored at the third annual
tea for their volunteer serv-
ices through the corps at the
Jewish Community Center,
Fresh Air Society, Sinai
Hospital, Mt. Carmel Hos-
pital, New Grace Hospital,
National Council of Jewish
Women, United Hebrew
Schools, Hadassah and
Wayne State University
Hillel Foundation.

STUART GOLDSTEIN

Nora Barron, president of
the board of directors of
Jewish Vocational Service
and Community Workshop,
presented awards to the fol-
lowing volunteers:

Jewish Community Center: Ann
Chudler, Clara Collens, Belle
Davidson, Edna Silk, Malvina
Fried, Eve Golden, Clara

Kleiman, Irving Paull, Rose
Paull, Rose Pook, Bess -Sten-
buck, Pauline Eichner, Marie
Silverman.
Alumni: Gertrude Adels, Fan-
nie Sherman and Ann Silvers-
tein.
Fresh Air Society: Dorothy
Schucart and Rose Venitsky.
National Council of Jewish
Women: Sylvia Tannenbaum,
Ruth Traison and Charlotte Ra-
din.
Esther
Hospital:
Sinai
Ginsburg, Ann Ross, Sam
Fischer, Morris Greenstein,
Bella Shulman, Sol Silberstein,
Lena Chait, Sophie Perga-
ment, Zena Berman, Lillian
Lichtenstein, Toby Kaufman,
Bessie Leach and Hanna Levadi.
Mt. Carmel Hospital: Jennie
Barris, Katherine Mullin and
Betty Rodner.
Grace Hospital: Irene Berman,
Esther Sherr, Bernard Broder,
Freda Steinharter, Bessie
Helper, Sadie Ponteranz, Sandor
Rotter, Marylin Schiffman, Lil-
lian Rosenblatt and Minnie Sor-
kin.
Hadassah: Sylvia Binder.
United Hebrew Schools:
Sandra Weinberg.
Wayne State University Hillel:
Selma Lesser.

Bronx Study to Evaluate Senility

By BEN GALLOB
(Copyright 1981, JTA, Inc.)

An expert on senile de-
mentia has reported the
start of a study to indentify
the risk factors that may
cause severe memory loss
among the very old —
people in their 80s — de-
scribed as the fastest grow-
ing segment of the Ameri-
can population.
Dr. Robert Katzman, pro-
fessor and chairman of
neurology at the Albert
Einstein College of
Medicine in the Bronx, said
the five-year study, under-
taken under a special fed-
eral grant, is focusing on the
possible relationship of
memory problems (senile
dementia) to various as-
pects of health and aging.
Also directing the project
is Dr. William Frishukan,
associate professor of
medicine and a leading car-
diologist. Dr. Miriam Aron-
son, assistant professor of
neurology and psychiatry at
the medical school, and di-
'rector of its long-time
gerontology program is
coordinating the study.
An in-depth explora-
tion is planned of such
problems as stroke,
hypertension, cardiac
arrhythmias (irregular
heart beat), as well as

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stress and other factors.
The potential' importance
of the "Bronx Aging Study"
is reflected in data showing
that dementia may afflict as
many as three million
Americans and that it is a
major cause of in-
stitutionalization of the el-
derly.
The project directors
added that the cost of nurs-
ing home care for patients
with these problems will ex-
ceed $10 billion this year
and that in about one-fourth
of those suffering severe
memory problems, vascular
disease seems to have a
major role.
Cooperating in the project
which is now under way and
which will study some 400
persons between 75 and 85
are the Hebrew Home and
Hospital for the Aged in
Riverdale, Morningside
House in the Bronx, the
United Home for Aged He-
brews in New Rochelle,
N.Y., the Montefiore Hospi-
tal Medical Group, and var-
ious senior centers in the
Bronx, Westchester and
Manhattan. The Jewish
Telegraphic Agency was in-
formed that a majority of
the participants will be
Jews.
Dr. Katzman said the
study seeks the kind of
major advances in pre-
vention and treatment of
senile dementia which
have been achieved for
heart disease and strokes
as a result of a pioneering
study in Framingham,
Mass.
He said that ongoing
study, started in 1948, has
identified risk factors in
heart disease, such as smok-
ing and high cholesterol
levels, adding that the
study resulted in changed
treatment methods he said
are credited with signific-
antly reducing during the
past decade the incidence of
death due to massive
strokes.
He said all participants in
the Bronx study are volun-
teers who are mentally
alert, with good memories.
They are to receive exten-

sive free annual physical
examinations. This will in-
clude use of the Holter
Monitor, a portable device
that continually records
cardiac function for a 24-
hour period. Dr. Katzman
said results will be sent to
personal physicians, if the
participants so request.
Dr. Katzman expressed
the hope that the five-year
study "will identify risk fac-
tors that may account for
much of the dementia that
begins to afflict people who
live to an advanced age. If
we do, we may ultimately
have clues to treatment and
prevention."
The study is being sup-
ported by the National In-
stitute of Neurological and
Communicative Disorders
and Stroke, and the Na-
tional Institute of Aging.

Camp David
Lauded by Past
EEC Chairman

AMSTERDAM (JTA) —
Dutch Foreign Minister
Christoph Van Der Klaauw,
completing his six month
term as chairman of the
European Economic Com-
munity's EEC) Council of
Ministers, maintained that
the EEC's Middle East in-
itiative can proceed only in
conjunction with and
supplementary to the
American initiative based
on the Camp David accords.
Van Der Klaauw's view,
contained in his final report -
to the council of ministers \
meeting in Luxembourg,
corresponded in effect with
the position stated by
President Francois Mitter-
rand of France.
Accoiding to Van Der
Klaauw, there is no room for
an independent European
initiative. He said he based
his conclusions on his recent
separate visits to Israel and
the Arab states.

Van Der Klaauw was suc-
ceeded in the rotating EEC
chairmanship by British
Foreign Secretary Lord
Carrington.

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