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The Tar Hsel
Friday, June 21, 1S74
Several problems still remain
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BEIRUT Israel said its warp lanes
attacked Arab guerrilla bases in Lebanon
Thursday in their biggest air strikes in more
than a month. Lebanese reports said the
targets included Palestinian refugee camps
and "dozens" of civilians were killed.
The Palestinian Red Crescent Society
the Arab equivalent of the Red Cross said
the victims included old people, women and
children as well as rescue workers. It
appealed for help.
Palestinian guerrilla sources said at least
IS persons were killed and 45 wounded.
There was not immediate report from
The Israeli military command said the air
strikes were ordered because of increased
guerrilla activity in the region. It was the
third consecutive day of raids in retaliation
for last Thursday's guerrilla attack on the
border village of Shamir in which three
women were killed.
The four guerrillas, who also died in the
attack, were identified as members of the
Popular Front for the Liberation of
Palestine-General Command which said the
attack was "our reaction to President
Nixon's visit to the Arab world."
A guerrilla spokesman said the Israeli
warplane raiders hit and destroyed the
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Front's offices in Rashidiyeh during
Thursday's raids. He said they also hit a
guerrilla police post at Ain al Helweh.
Both were among four targets listed by the
Israeli military command which said only
military objectives were attacked. The
airstrikes extended over a period of 75
minutes, the command said, and were
directed at guerrilla bases near the
Mediterranean coastal towns of Sidon and
Tyre. It said all Israeli planes returned safely
The Lebanese Defense Ministry said
Lebanese antiaircraft gunners opened fire on
the raiders but made no immediate claims of
hits. The Palestinian guerrilla news agency
WAFA said two Israeli planes were shot
down by the guerrilla air defense systems.
Israeli military sources said the Israeli
planes struck in waves and encountered
several Soviet-made SAM 7 shoulder-fired
missiles but none of them hit. Guerrilla
sources said the Palestinians had equipped
camps in the south with the heat-seeking
missiles during recent weeks. The missiles
are particularly effective against low flying
Map mm peace
J ERUSALEM Prime M inister Yitzhak
Rabin said Thursday Israel cannot enter
peace negotiations with the Arab states now.
He spoke as Israeli warplanes struck at
Palestinian guerrilla bases in southern
Lebanon for the third straight day.
"The concept of the Arab leaders of what
constitutes a political settlement falls very
far from what we mean by peace and
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WASHINGTON President Nixon told
congressional leaders Thursday that no
agreements have been negotiated in advance
of his summit meeting next week with Soviet
Party Leader Leonid I. Brezhnev.
Nixon, who briefed congressional leaders,
the Cabinet and the National Security
Council in a day-long series of meetings
following his return from the Middle East,
also repeated what the Arab leaders told
him that a lasting peace in that area of the
world still depends on solving the problems
of the West Bank, the Palestinian refugees
and the Holy City.
Abandoning plans to spend a long
weekend in Key Biscayne, Fla., the President
announced he would stay at the White
House or possibly go to his retreat in Camp
David, Md., prior to his departure Tuesday
WASHINGTON The grand jury
considered a "vast amount" of evidence
including White House tapes and testimony
from witnesses when it named President
N ixon as an unindicted co-conspirator in the
Watergate cover-up case.Special Prosecutor
Leon Jaworski said Thursday.
Jaworski, in papers filed in the Supreme
Court, countered arguments by White
House lawyer James D. St. Clair that the
grand jury named N ixon only on the basis of
one taped conversation on March 21, 1972.
Nixon was named an unindicted co
conspirator in March by a grand jury that
indicted seven of his former aides in the
security," Rabin told 500 Jewish leaders at a
Jewish Agency gathering here. He said the
responsibility for peace rests with the Arabs.
"Israel endeavors to continue this gradual
progress towards peace which started with
the separation of forces between Israel,
Egypt and Syria. Even as her fight against
the murderers continues, Israel will continue
its wholehearted efforts for speeding the
peace-making process in our region," Rabin
But he said the time had not yet come for
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for another round of summitry in Europe
and the Soviet Union.
He will begin two days of talks Tuesday
with NATO heads of state in Brussels and
then go to Moscow Thursday.
Senate Democratic Leader Mike
Mansfield said Nixon assured the
congressional leaders that "no agreements
have been entered into" prior to the M oscow
summit. He added that the Pjesident "hopes
to make progress toward agreements later"
and will "discuss these matters at the
These assurances apparently were
designed to allay fears raised Wednesday by
Sen. Henry M. Jackson, D-Wash., who
accused Nixon of arranging agreements in
advance of the trip without telling Congress.
Jackson and other congressmen also have
Jaworski made the comments in a brief
opposing St. Clair's attempt to obtain all
grand jury material relating to Nixon's role
in the cover-up. St. Clair's motion is part of
the forthcoming Supreme Court battle over
whether Jaworskfs subpoenas of further
White House tapes can be enforced.
"The President's present contention seems
based on an attack upon the significance of
one tape-recorded conversation he was
ordered ' to produce," Jaworski said. "Of
course, the grand jury's decision was not
based on any particular item, and . . . the
grand jury transmitted to the House
Judiciary Committee a vast amount of
evidence it considered 'material to the
"Obviously, we can wish for nothing
better than to move forward to negotiations
that will lead to peace and security. But,
regrettably, there are signs that this is not
possible at the present time.
"If Egypt and Syria will concentrate their
efforts on reconstruction and peaceful
development, the message will not be lost on
us. The onus is on them."
Rabin said the Arabs had told Israel
through declarations that they are intent on
mobilizing all resources to impose their will
on Israel. "We have got the message," he
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SHATTER RUTH ROr.lAN
criticized Nixon for plunging into foreign
diplomacy at a time when his leadership at
home has been threatened by the possibility
But Rep. Les Arends, R-I1L, told
reporters after the briefing that the results
of the M iddle East tour "should put to rest
once and for all the question of whether the
President is leading the nation or not.
Arends said the mood of the briefing was
"very good" and Nixon "was very
Assistant Senate Democratic Leader
Robert Byrd said Nixon indicated he hoped
to make some progress in Moscow toward
an eventual agreement limiting strategic
arms, bu t d id not expect a full pact to emerge
from the summit. Brezhnev has said however
that he would be willing to negotiate a ban
President's role in Watergate.
"That decision to name Nixon as an
unindicted co-conspirator was reached by a
randomly selected panel of citizens."
of data 'Ib&nnk network
WASHINGTON The head of the
General Services Administration denied
Thursday that his agency secretly tried to set
up a government-wide computerized data
Arthur F. Sampson said the computer
project his agency planned was far less
ambitious and has since been "drastically"
curtailed because of widespread fears thatjt
represented a threat to individual privacy.
Sampson told the Senate constitutional
rights subcommittee that its report, which
charged that GSA tried to hide the computer
project from Congress, was "simply not
Citing several instances in which GSA
publicly discussed the project in reports,
letters and congressional testimony,
Sampson said if the computer program "was
a secret, it was the worst kept secret in
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on underground nuclear testing.
Both Mansfield and Senate Republican
leader Hugh Scott said the President
continued to warn that it will not be easy to
achieve a lasting peace in the Middle East.
Mansfield said "he emphasized that while
great progress has been made in the first
two steps, the more difficult lie ahead the
West Bank, the Palestinian refugees and the
Repeating what Nixon was told in Egypt,
Saudi Arabia. Syria and Jordan. Scott said
the question of Palestinian refugees is "one
of the greatest problems..."
But he added that what Nixon's Middle
East trip "was all about" was that"both sides
concluded they could not reach their
objectives through war."
Scott and Mansfield both said that Nixon
assured them there were ample safeguards
written into the agreements prov iding Egypt
and Israel with nuclear power plants
safeguards limiting the use of nuclear power
for peaceful purposes.
But Byrd added: "I sometimes wonder
why we provide these nuclear reactors which
are for the purpose of developing peaceful
uses of atomic when we ourselves have not
been very successful in this area."
The subcommittee report on "Federal
Data Banks and Constitutional Rights"
charged that GSA was"preparing to set up a
massive computerized data bank known as
FEDNET" in mid-1972.
But Sampson said the "New Equipment
Project" involved only GSA the
government's chief procurement and
building services agency and the
Agriculture Department. Its aim was to pool
the use of computer services between the
agencies and thus "get the most for the
taxpayers' dollars," he said.
Sampson said he found "the concerns so
deep and the misunderstandings ... so
widespread that we decided to drastically
curtail the procurement" of the computer
He said that if Congress does not approve
legislation imposing guidelines on the use
and purposes of government data systems.
GSA would not proceed with its project.
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