Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on June 2, 1974 · Page 3
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Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 3

Charleston, West Virginia
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 2, 1974
Page 3
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Page 3 article text (OCR)

3A --June 2.1974 Sunday Gazette-Mail CharlesKKi. West Virginia MIDEAS T U.N. Secretary Gets Briefing A. P., A'. V. Times United Nations Secretary- General Kurt Waldheim met ^ Saturday with President Nix- on and Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger to review the ', Arab-Israeli situation before leaving for a trip to the Middle East. Waldheim and Kissinger spent half an hour at the White House with Nixon before adjourning to the State Department for a one-hour 45-minute working lunch. The secretary general returned to New York to catch an evening flight to Geneva on the first leg of his trip to the Middle East. In a related development, Israel and Syria exchanged wounded war prisoners Saturday in a second step -- following Friday's cease-fire -- of ; an American sponsored military disengagement agree' ment. Kissinger and Waldheim also discussed resumption of - the Middle East peace confer" ence in Geneva this summer or in the early auiu.nn. Neither would give the date ; of the conference, nor would they discuss the problems facing the participants, particularly the issue of Palestinian representation. Israel has opposed such participation on grounds that Palestinian leaders have supported anti-Israeli terrorism. U. S. officials say Kissinger is seeking a compromise on that issue. * * * AS PART of this effort, the officials said, a secret meeting had been scheduled last week between Undersecretary of State Joseph Sisco and Yasir Arafat, leader of the Palestinian Liberation Organization. However, the session never came o f f . T h e A m e r i c a n sources refused to discuss why. These officials also sought to downplay the impression that Kissinger gave Israel assurances of unqualified U. S. support for any retaliatory acts for new Arab terrorism. Part of the disengagement agreement included an under- s t a n d i n g that t h e U n i t e d States would give political support to Israel in answering renewed terrorism. This has been taken to mean an Ameri- \lan Graduates UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa. - A Charleston, W. Va. stu- ! dent was among graduates of - Pennsylvania State University Saturday. : He is Thomas L. Frazier of ; Walnut Valley Drive. can veto of any U. N. Security Council resolution that condemns Israeli retaliation without equally branding the terrorists. The U. S. officials say each incident will be judged individually against its particular circumstance. Kissinger told reporters Saturday he had reached no agreement or understanding with Syrian President Hafez Assad that Syria would suppress any Palestinian infiltration into Egypt. The return of the wounded prisoners brought emotional scenes of rejoining and thanksgiving in Israel. "It's like being born again," said Binyamin Kiryati, 22, a released airman. One of the most touching scenes, when the Israeli prisoners met their families at Tel Hashomer Hospital, came as a 23-year-old air force officer. Itamar Barnea, was given his 2-month-old daughter to see and cradle for the first time. "How do I hold her?" he said. Defense Minister Moshe Dayan climbed aboard the Red Cross plane as it rolled to a stop to greet the returning men. Foreign Minister Abba Eban said it was "a wonderful day for the whole Israeli family-" Most of the prisoners held by both countries were captured during the October Middle East War, but a few were made prisoners during the war of attrition that went on for the last 11 weeks until Kissinger arranged the cease- fire. Kiryati, for instance, was shot down and captured April 19. Syria still holds 55 Israeli unwounded prisoners, three of them civilian Bedouin watchmen. Israel is holding 382 prisoners, 10 of whom are Iraqis and 5 Moroccan. The exchange of the remaining prisoners is to be arranged as Israeli and Syrian military delegates in Geneva work out technical details of the separation of forces agreement, which is expected to be completed by Friday. Sunday Gazette-Mail Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Charleston, W. Va., under the act of March 3. 1897. Independent newspaper published each Sunday morning by the Daily Gazette Company and Daily Mail Publishing Co., a subsidiary of Clay Communications, Inc., in Charleston, w. Va. 25330. Sunday Gazette-Mail is a member of The Associated Press. The Associated Press is entitled to the use of all local news tor reproduction. Telephones: Classified Advertising 348-4848 Circulation Department 348-5151 All Other Departments 348-5140 Sears 20% Off Chain Link Fence Fabric (9 Gauge) When purchased w i t h a complete fence job including parts and gates. Beauty Durability Protection Low Cost Installation Available Call Sears Now For A Free Home Estimate SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE Satisfaction Guaranteed or Your Money Back 2nKA\\VUIAHI.M. C11AHI.KSWN. \\.\..\ OI'KN 9:00 A.M. 1X)9:00 1*. M. MOMtvninu SVH Rim SEABS, ROEBUCK AND CO. laidley at Virginia st. 342-6151 I Now in PROGRESS! 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