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January 02, 1981 - Image 21

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1981-01-02

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Israel, West German Talks
Key to Terrorists' Release

TEL AVIV (JTA) — The
early release of two Ger-
mans convicted of terrorist
activities, repatriated last
week before completing
even half of their nominal
10-year sentences, was ar-
ranged during conversa-
tions between Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir
and West German officials
during a recent visit to
Europe, Foreign Ministry
circles said.
Thomas Reuter and
Brigitte Schultz, both 30,
were brought to Israel and
tried secretly, together with
three Arabs, in 1976. Sen-
tences on the two Germans,
members of a German ter-
rorist group affiliated with
the Bader-Meinhoff Group,
were handed down only at
the end of 1979. Even then
news of the trail was kept
secret in Israel, until details
were published abroad.
According to reports from
abroad, they were impli-
cated in a plot to shoot down
an El Al plane in Nairobi in
January 1976. The plot was
foiled and the three Arabs
due to have carried out the
actual attack with
Russian-made shoulder-
fired rockets were stopped
at the airport before the El
Al plane landed. They are
now serving 18-year sen-
tences in Israel.
Part of the secrecy sur-
rounding the trial of all five

A gentleman that loves to
hear himself talk, will
speak more in a minute
than he will stand to in a
month.
—Shakespeare

is understood to have been
at the request of the Kenyan
authorities who cooperated
in their detention and
handed them over to the Is-
raelis for trial in Israel.

Pope Disputes
Jerusalem Bill

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
The Cairo newspaper Al
Ahram quoted Pope John
Paul II last week as declar-
ing in an interview that "no
one nation can claim exclu-
sive ownership" of
Jerusalem. According to the
semi-official daily, he was
responding to a question on
the Vatican's view of Is-
rael's law declaring undi-
vided Jerusalem its capital.
The pontiff was quoted as
saying further that "the
Vatican categorically re-
jects the view that it is
enough to protect the right
to visit the holy places while
leaving Jerusalem a united
Jewish city under Jewish
Rule."
He reportedly urged Is-
rael not to obstruct at-
tempts to bring peace to the
Middle East. He said Mos-
lems and Christians had a
duty to work together "to
achieve freedom for
Jerusalem and restore the
holy city to all religious
groups," Al Ahram re-
ported.
The Pope also discussed
the status of Jerusalem and
the problem of the Pales-
tinian people with Prince
Saud al-Faisal, the foreign
minister of Saudi Arabia,
during a private, 45-minute
meeting in the Vatican.

Friday, January 2, 1981 21

Ramallah Mayor Khalaf Vows to Found Palestine State

RAMALLAH (JTA) —
Mayor Karim Khalaf, crip-
pled in a car bombing last
June, returned to this West
Bank town last week with a
vow to "increase my efforts
to establish a Palestinian
state headed by the PLO."
The mayor, who under-
Went medical treatment in
the U.S. for the past six
months, received a wild
welcome from the
townspeople.
Israeli forces kept a low
profile and did not interfere
with the demonstration de-
spite its political nature.
Although the military
government did not per-
mit anybody but his im-
mediate family to greet
Khalaf when he crossed
the Allenby Bridge from
Jordan, no attempt was
made to disperse the

Giscard Meets
New Chief Rabbi

PARIS
(JTA)
President Valery Giscard
D'Estaing received France's
new Chief Rabbi, Rene
Sirat, to congratulate him
upon his appointment and
to assure him of the French
government's desire to fully
cooperate with the Jewish
community.
After the meeting French
sources said Giscard as-
sured Sirat that he and his
government will do all in
their power to stamp out
anti-Semitism in all its
forms and will do their best
to help and encourage
Jewish culture and educa-
tion in France.

Perseverance and audac-
ity generally win.

hundreds of Ramallah of the mayor's arrival.
residents, mostly high
Khalaf was severely in-
school and unviersity jured when a bomb exploded
students, who massed under his car last June 2
outside the town hall exactly one month after six
singing Palestinian yeshiva students were mur-
songs, waving posters dered in a terrorist ambush
with nationalist slogans in Hebron. On the same day
and forming the "V" sign Mayor Bassam Shaka of
for television and press Nablus was mangled in a
cameras in anticipation car bomb attack that cost

him both of his legs.
A third bomb intended for
the mayor of El Bireh
blinded an Israeli Druze
police sapper who was try-
ing to dismantle it when it
exploded. The attacks have
been widely attributed to
Jewish extremists. The per-
petrators haven't been
traced to date.

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