Cedar Rapids Gazette, August 20, 1974

Cedar Rapids Gazette

August 20, 1974

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Issue date: Tuesday, August 20, 1974

Pages available: 60

Previous edition: Monday, August 19, 1974

Next edition: Wednesday, August 21, 1974

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Publication name: Cedar Rapids Gazette

Location: Cedar Rapids, Iowa

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Years available: 1932 - 2016

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All text in the Cedar Rapids Gazette August 20, 1974, Page 1.

Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - August 20, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Weather- Chance ot rain to- night and Wednesday. Low tonight, 65 to 70. Highs Wednesday. 85 to 90. VOLUME SK M.'MBKH 223 CITY FINAL 15 CENTS CKDAR RAPIDS, IOWA. TUESDAY, AUGUST 20. 197-1 ASSOCIATED PRESS, I'PI, -NEW YORK TIMES By Associated Press Warrants were issued in Nico- sia Tuesday for the arrest of three persons in connection with the slaying of the U. S. ambassador to Cyprus, Rodger Davies. Davies was killed during an anti-American riot at the em- bassy in Nicosia on Monday, and Greek, Turkish and Cypriot leaders expressed shock and abhorrence over the slaying. The names of the three suspects and further details of the police investigation into the riot were not disclosed in an of- ficial Greek Cypriot government statement, announcing the issue of the warrants. Diplomatic sources in Nicosia, contending Davies was deliberately assassinated, said all of the 40 or more shots fired at the building were aim- ed either at Davies' office or his apartment. The sources said at least two gunmen were involved and that they used military weapons. They said they believed the arms may have been Soviet- made AK-47 automatic rifles. These are the weapons issued to Cypriot national the Greek guardsmen. U. S. sources in Nicosia said the embassy might be closed temporarily, and an official said unessential -files were being burned "to make the job quicker if we decide to go." But there was no indication from the state department in Washington of any such action. Lindsay Grant, the embassy's second in command, was flown from a vacation in Scotland to replace Davies. were these other devel- opments in the Cyprus situa- tion: The British government in London announced it began a new initiative toward resuming Cyprus peace talks by sounding out the possibilities for com- promise with Cyprus President Glafcos derides. It said simi- lar diplomatic contacts were planned with Foreign Ministers George Mavros of Greece and Turan Gunes of Turkey, and Rauf Denktash, the Turkish Cypriot vice-president of Cyprus. A Greek air force source in Athens said France has flown 44 Mirage jets to Greece for the Greek air force in addition to military equipment already shipped to Greece in the 1 a s t month. But a spokesman for the French embassy in Athens denied the planes were shipped. The civilian government in Greece increased its authority over the military by firing tlr? commander-in-chief of the arm- ed forces and his eight top of- ficers and replacing them with foes of the ousted military junta. Secretary of State Kissinger said Turkey had expressed will- ingness to negotiate a with- drawal from part of the 40 per- cent of Cyprus its troops have occupied. Turkish troops that pushed south cf Nicosia over the week- end held their positions but, made no significant Little fighting wa.omber." Hill said the sun apparently ouched off a reaction in a ruckload of two types of chem- cals butyl hydroperoxide and methyl ethyl kctone perox- dc. They had been sent to a plas- ics manufacturer about seven miles southeast of Los Angeles Mit the delivery was refused, ind heat started an "aceelerat- ng reaction." Today's Chuckle Education is a wonderful thing. If you couldn't sign your name, you'd have to pay cash. ;

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