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THE SUMMIT AT GENEVA Reporter's Notebook Summit Veteran Gromkyo Not Even a Spectator Now
[Home Edition]
Los Angeles Times (pre-1997 Fulltext) - Los Angeles, Calif.
Author: Meisler, Stanley
Date: Nov 20, 1985
Start Page: 4
Section: 1; Foreign Desk
Abstract (Document Summary)

Reagan and Gorbachev, as custom dictates, will exchange gifts. Soviet officials have not disclosed their leader's choice of a gift, but American officials said Reagan will give Gorbachev a Geochron Globaltime Indicator. That is a clock that, among other things, tells what time it is anywhere on earth.

President Reagan may have offended Latvian exiles in the United States by entering the Soviet Mission compound in Geneva on Tuesday night for a dinner hosted by the Gorbachevs. The grounds housed the Latvian delegation to the League of Nations before World War II and is still registered in the Geneva real estate register as Latvian property.

The U.S. government is so hesitant about offending Baltic exile pride that its official maps of the Soviet Union do not include Latvia, Lithuania, and Estonia. For this reason, the World Federation of Free Latvians, in a recent press release, said Reagan's acceptance of the Soviet Mission compound as a meeting site was "a paradox."

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