The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, October 13, 1981-Page 7
Soviets tell U.S.
not to meddle
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MOSCOW (UPI) - The Soviet Union
warned the United States yesterday to
stay out of Egyptian affairs, saying U.
S. interference has increased tension in
the Middle East after the assassination
of Egyptian President Anwar Sadat.
"What is happening around Egypt
cannot but affect the interests of the
Soviet Union's security and it will at-
tentively follow the development of
events," said a statement released by
the Soviet Tass new agency.
IN CAIRO, an Egyption foreign
ministry statement rejected
Moscow's charges that Washington was
interfering in its affairs and accused
the Kremlin of attempting to impose its
"hegemony" over the Middle East.
The Egyptian statement said U.S.-
Egyptian ties were "relations of frien-
dship and cooperation, based on mutual
respect and the people's freedom of
THE SOVIET message was ad-
dressed to the government of the United
The Soviets were upset over the
movement of U.S. naval units in the
Middle East after Sadat's assassination
last Tuesday and Secretry of State
Alexander Haig's pledge to bolster the
U S. military presence to help Egypt
and Sudan fight a threat by Libyan
leader Col. Moammar K. Hadafy.
Analysts said they saw the statement
as another shove in the superpowers'
longterm jostling for advantage in the
Middle East. "They're telling the
Americans to be on their toes," one
Sadat's assassins face
trial, possible execution
EGYPTIAN DEFENSE Minister Abdel Halim Abu Ghazala gestures duri
interview yesterday in which he said that all four suspects in Pres
Sadat's assassination were captured alive.
Chinese may have
sai ed the ocean bl
long before Columb
SAN DIEGO (AP)- The Chinese
may have sailed to California at least
2,000 years before Christopher Colum-
bus "discovered" America 489 years
ago yesterday, two scientists say.
After studying 11 large stones found
off Southern California six years ago,
Professor James Moriarity and Larry
Pierson said the rocks "certainly"
ca'ge off a Chinese ship that may have
wrecked more than 500 years ago.
"IT COULD BE from 500 years to
2,500 years old," said Pierson in a
telephone interview yesterday. "Or it
could be much older."
"We're fairly sure the Chinese were
here before Columbus," added
Mpriarity, who works at the University
of San Diego.
Cplumbus sailed from Spain in 1492.
"9f course, the Indiana were here
long before that," said Pierson, who
runs a private consulting firm.
IN 1980, THE two San Diego marine
archaeologists sent results of their
studies to Dr. Fang Zong-Fu at the In-
stitute for Water Transport Research in
Soon after, said Pierson, Fang
published articles in the publications
Chinese Reconstructs and Peoples
Daily announcing that "he agreed with
our findings and indicating that
documented histories in China support
*the hypothesis that the Chinese
discovery of American predates that of
"We have the remains of a very old
Chinese ship that could easily have
been rafted here on the Japanese
current," Pierson said.
"THERE'S A strong indication there
were survivors aboard this
There are two large stone
directly offshore from the main
Palo Verdes near Los Angeles)
70 feet of water. This is an in
that someone aboard that ship
anchors out in an effort to k
vessel from going ashore."
In that spot, unused by surf
rocks were on a shallow bedroc
subject to heavy waves and s
Core samples are being sen
Fang to compare with ston
quarries on mainland China.
The ship was 80 to 100 feet it
and could have carried 75 to 150
Pierson said, but the rocks "v
that remained." They include
and Moriarity consider to be
pound rolling-mill stone used t
grain. No metal or ceramic
Scuba divers Wayne Baldwin
Meistrell found the stonesi
merged tidelands. The rocks ha
been studies in several laborato
(Continued from Page 1)
before a firing squad if found guilty,
Abu Ghazala said, "He doesn't deserve
AP Photo the bullet; he deserves the rope."
He added, "I am going to insist" on a
ng an public execution. "I hope they will let
ident me leave him hanging in the open air
for a week or so."
The general said El-Islambouly used
an Egyptian-madessubmachine gun and
the other three assassins used Egyp-
tian-made automatic rifles of the
Soviet-designed Kalashnikov type.
WHEN THE first shots were fired at
1 e the reviewing stand from the assassins'
truck, Abu Ghazala said, he stood up, as
did Sadat, who was next to him. But
Abu Ghazala said he did not know
in S whether the president saluted, as some
officials have said.
"Iwas looking at what was hap-
vessel. pening because I was surprised. The
anchors truck stopped. I stood up to find out
site (off what was going on. I saw the grenade
in about fly and then I heard the bullets, so I
dication moved in front of the president and then
put the we pushed him down. I think he had not
eep the beenrhit at this point."
Tf e-general said he saw tbe face of
ers, the theassassin who ran up to the
k bench reviewing stand wall and emptied his
scouring weapon's magazine at Sadat.
"HE WAS pointing at me. I was lying
t to Dr. down there. He pulled the trigger, and I
e from heard about five or six shots. Then he
ran out of bullets.
n length "I think four of the bullets he fired hit
) people, Gen. Hassan Allam (who was killed)
were all because I felt the bullets passing by my
what he face."
a 280- THE PLOTTERS fired 60 rifle bullets
o crush and 30 submachine-gun bullets
s were altogether, the general said. Each also
carried a Soviet-made grenade, he said.
and Bob One exploded in front of the reviewing
in sub- stand, a second went over the heads of
the massed officials and exploded
behind them, and the other two failed to
go off-one because the thrower forgot
to pull the pin, said Abu Ghazala.
Meanwhile, Egyptian opposition
leader Lt. Gen. Saad Eddin EI-Shazli
predicted yesterday his country was
heading toward "national revolution"
and said violence was the only way to
restore real democracy.
"The struggle has started, and we
will continue to theend...until we top-
ple the autocratic regime which is now
in power and restore true democracy in
Egypt," said the former- Egyptian ar-
my chief of staff who was dismissed by
President Anwar Sadat in the last
weeks of the 1973 Arav-Israel war.
"Some people say that Sadat was
assassinated, others say that what hap-
pened was an act of terrorism," said
El-Shazli. ". .. for us it was an act of
patriotism . . . those courageous men
who shot Sadat pulled the trigger in the
name of God. They just carried out the
death penalty, the verdict of the
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