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April 05, 1974 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-04-05

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

10—Friday, .April 5, 1974

Israel Rejects Syrian Charge
in Treatment of Wounded Pilot

utes at the UN only if and
when there is permanent
peace in the Middle East.
"For the moment, neither
African nor Arab states will
allow any effective action to
to be taken," The Inter De-
pendent said.
The article cited statistics
compiled by an eminent spe-
cialist, Brian Jenkins of
Santa Monica, Calif., show-
ing that in the six years end-
ing Dec. 31, 1973, the casual-
ty toll in all acts of interna-
tional terrorism was 268
dead and 571 wounded.
The cost in measurable de-
struction in the same period
was $163,000,000, plus $32,-
000,000 paid in ransom to
terrorists in addition to mil-
lions more spent on counter-
terrorist measures.

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UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
—Israel rejected "complete-
ly and unequivocally" a Syr-
ian charge of "barbarism"
and cruelty in connection
with the treatment of a se-
verely wounded Syrian neli-
copter pilot captured by 7.s-
rael during the Yom Kippur
War.
Israel's UN ambassador,
Yosef Tekoah, also denied
the Syrian charge that the
pilot, Lt. Col. Elhaj Khedr,
was operated on in an Israeli
field hospital.
In a letter to Secretary
General Kurt Waldheim, Am-
bassador Tekoah stated that,
in fact, "the quick, efficient
and devoted medical atten-
tion" given Lt. Col. Khedr
"undoubtedly saved his life
after the crash of his heli-
copter, in which his right leg
was severed and the other
crushed beyond recovery."
Tekoah asserted: "No am-
putation operation took place
in -a field hospital. Only first-
aid attention was given in
the field, including blood
transfusions and morphine in-
jections. Lt. Col. Khedr was
then immediately transferred
to a hospital where the nec-
essary amputation was per-
formed."
Tekoah's letter referred to
a letter addressed to the
secretary general by the
Syrian UN ambassador Feb.
25, which included a Syrian
complaint to the Internation-
al Committee of the Red
Cross dated Jan. 16.
The Syrian note was not
transmitted to Israel by the
IRC "which evidently did not
consider the Syrian com-
plaint of a character justify-
ing transmission to the Is-
raeli authorities," Tekoah
said.
The Israeli diplomat noted
that Red Cross delegates who
have visited Syrian POWs in
Israel including the wounded
report that "the treatment
given to the prisoners of war
is in accordance with the
highest medical standards."
Tekoah noted further that
Khedr himself had expressed
praise for the medical treat-
ment he received at Israeli
hands.
Diplomats, Specialists at UN
Predict Increase in
'International Terrorism
NEW YORK (JTA) — An
increase in international ter-
rorism is forecast by diplo-
mats at the United Nations
and by specialists in extrem-
ist forms of political and
class warfare.
Their 'prediction is based
on several factors, including
the relatively low cost and
high effectiveness of terror-
ist acts and the emergence
of a Palestinian state as one
of the main ingredients of a
Middle East peace settle-
ment, the United Nations
Association of the U.S. re-
ported in an article in its
- monthly magazine, "The In-
ter Dependent."
"Palestine terrorists are
credited with having awak-
ened world opinion to the
cause (of a Palestine state)
just as Israeli terrorists
helped to convince the Unit-
ed Nations in 1948 to create
A state for their coreligion-
ists," the article said.
According to the article,
the U.S. will renew its ef-
forts for anti-terrorist stat-

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

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