Solidarity leader Lech Walesa met Wednesday with communist officials for the first time since the independent union movement was banned in 1982. The extraordinary meeting was aimed at solving Poland's strongest wave of strikes since the 1981 martial law crackdown. Ten enterprises across the country remained idled by strikers demanding reinstatement of Solidarity and higher wages to offset 60 percent inflation. The Polish government did not announce the meeting had started, but Jacek Ambroziak, a lawyer at the headquarters of the Roman Catholic church, confirmed it started at noon. Lt. Colonel Wieslaw Gornicki, an aide to Polish leader Gen. Wojciech Jaruzelski, also confirmed the talks began.