2A -The Michigan Daily -Thursday, October 21, 19N A
Dole:'It would t tcontinue'
WASH INGTOVN ( AP) . Eiiaheth I
Dole abandoned her bid to be \mcrica
first woman presidentg inm up \ ester-
day in the shadow of Republican front-
runner George W. Hush's outsized
bankroll. "The odds are oer.helm-
ing," she told tearful supporters. "It
would be futile to continue.
With a near-wistful nod to the his-
tOrie implications. President Clinton
called Dole's departure from the race "a
loss to the Republican Party and a lo' s
to the country that she couldn't go tor-
ward" because of finances.
The fifth GjOP candidate to drop out
months before the first primaries, Dole
left a field of seven, dominated by
Allies buzzed about Dole's
prospects for second place on any
GjOP ticket hoping to draw women
voters. While Dole said emphatically
she has not considered the vice presi-
dency, she added, "I'm a long way
from the twilight."
Dole's campaign attracted new voters
to the Republican Party. She finished
strong in Iowa's non-binding straw poll
in August and displayed a practiced pol-
ish on the campaign trail.
She was unable to translate that into
letter poll rankings or fund raising.
Though second place in many national
polls - she hovered around I (} percent
-' he triled i izona ':
Me(ain in NKew\ Iamphire ad 1 g<d
wxell behind Bushi e1er\whri
Ae flr wecks~ of runmors that she~ wouI
quit, IDole turned the talk to truth in a
'speech tinged wxith bitterness for the
I ortunes held by Bush and publisher
Steve F orbes
Ier s_ cdnle had her raing
through 1 fund raiers this ear bra
till she camie up whith jut i", milion
to Bush s Sz"6 mihliwn hrs. mone
money, money, she complained o
her finance committee as she told
them of her decision in a mrorniig
She made up her mindi ane on
Sunday night, she said, during the five-
hour flight home from a Seattle cam
Insistent on meticulous prepaition,
Dole frustrated some supporners by
putting off big poicY addresses and
neglecting to take adv antage of her
lowxa straw-poll rish.
Rather than stick it out and hope fir
a revival in upcoming GoP debates,
Dole wanted to get out now aides said,
before spending herself into debt just
to meet ballot-access deadlines in key
Beginning "quietly but effectively"
in 1996, Bush locked up GOP endorse-
merits and big money raisers before
AROUND THE NATION
Lawyers request Waco scene recreated;
WASHINGTON - Lawyers for survivors of the 1993 Waco siege proposed yes4
terday recreating a scene with conditions similar to the standoff's final hours. Th*
high-stakes challenge to the Justice Department is a bid to prove federal agents
shot into the Branch Davidian compound.
The government long has insisted FBI agents did not fire any shots during t*
51-day siege, which ended in a fiery inferno. Some 80 Davidians died on the final,
day, some from the fire, others from gunshot wounds.
Government officials concluded the gunshot victims killed themselves or
died at the hands of armed sect members intent on fulfilling a prophecy of
But lawyers who have filed a wrongful-death suit against the government con-
tend infrared surveillance footage recorded by an FBI plane that flew over tlw
Texas compound offers "irrefutable" proof that federal forces fired into the build-
ingon April 19, 1993.
The lead attorney, Michael Caddell, posed a demonstration that would be attend-
ed by experts for the government, Congress and the special counsel appointed b
.Attorney General Janet Reno to investigate the siege. W
He made the offer in a letter to Justice's Civil Division, the government's legal
team in the case which is expected to go to trial next spring.
Elizabeth Dole, accompanied by husband Bob Dole, announces in Washington
yesterday that she is dropping out of the Republican presidential race.
Dlole had even resigned lher presidency
of the nonpartisan American Red
Cross, she said.
Republican strategist Mary Matalin.
a Bush ally, scoted, "What's the impli-
cation That she didn't have a network'?
I hat's ridiculous, the wife of a former
Continued from Page 1A
shown that "a lot more students have decided to main-
tain their non-drinking status."
The University of Illinois at Champaign has a vol-
untary program called First-Year Impact. The program
is a weekly one-and-a-half hour non-credit class that
tikes place during the first 10 weeks of classes.
While it is geared toward teaching students how to
adjust to all aspects of living away from their home.
some sessions center around alcohol abuse.
Illinois Assistant Dean of Students Rhonda Kirts
said the 750 students who are participating this year
receive a copy of the CD-ROM "Alcohol 101" for two
wveeks and then are brought together in groups to
review the content.
Developed by the University of Illinois, the Alcohol
101 program was implemented last year at 1,000 col-
leges across the country, including the University of
Michigan. Illinois sent out a survey to 600 of the
schools and received 210 responses. All respondents
said they would use the program again.
The University has placed Alcohol 101 in all resi-
dence hall libraries.
Using the CD-ROM also serves as a mandatory dis-
ciplinary action f or underage students caught drinking
in residence halls, University spokesperson Julie
But LSA first-year student Ilelix G ottdiener said he
was neyer informed that the CI)-ROM existed anid
was available for student use. lie doubted that anyone
who hasn't been caught drinking knows about it.
In targeting first-year students, the University has
begun including more drug and alcohol programming
into summer Orientation. Students received a card
containing inforniation about alcohol poisoning and
potential alcohol-related scenarios to work through in
In a committee that met last May, the University
looked for ways to reduce risky drinking of first-year
students in residence halls.
A report was published last spring suggesting sev-
eral strategies, and this morning's briefing will contin-
ue that discussion, Peterson said..
Students are also targeted tor substance abuse pre-
vention before they enter colege. After an over-
wv helmingly positixe reaction to his presentation last
year at H!uron, social wvorker Ron llarrison has formed
a series of talks called "Teens Using Drugs: How to
Know What to Do."
Harrison said he saw the need for programs involv-
ing college first-year students. "It's the first time in a
person's life that no one controls them,' he said.
FBI to warn police
about Y2K attacks
WASHINGTON -The FBI plans to
warn state and local police to be alert
for possible attacks at the turn of the
millennium by hate or apocalyptic
groups or lone wolf members of them.
"There are no specific threats, but we
often alert law enforcement agencies
about impending dates with significance
for potential terrorists,' FBI spokesper-
son Bill Carter said yesterday.
Each year, the FBI reminds state and
local law enforcement of the April 19
anniversary of the 1995 bombing of an
Oklahoma City federal building and
the 1993 federal assault on the Branch
Davidian sect outside Waco, Texas.
The bureau intends to distribute a
40-page research report, titled Project
Megiddo, named after an ancient bat-
tleground in Israel cited in the Bible's
New Testament as the site of a millen-
nial battle between forces of good and
The FBI report analyzes "the poten-
tial for extremist criminal activity in the
United States by individuals or domes-,
tic groups who attach special signifi-
cance to the year 2000$' the bureau said
in a written statement. "The signifi-.
cance is based primarily upon apoca-;
lyptic religious beliefs or politick
beliefs concerning the New WorW
Order conspiracy theory."
Clinton asks for u-
WASHINGTON - Calling.
AmeriCorps "an indispensable force far
change in America," President Clinton
yesterday marked the national service
program's fifth anniversary by declarn.
an end to the political struggle over its
"After years of fights over funding and,
purpose in AmeriCorps, peace is break-
ing out all over in Washington," Clinton
told hundreds of people celebrating the
anniversary at a ceremony under a large
tent on the White House lawn.
Clinton assembled members of the
current AmeriCorps class and had them
recite a pledge to serve the nation.
AROUND THE WORLD
l . r
to head East Tinior
UNITED NATIONS - Secretary
General Kofi "Annan has decided to
appoint a Brazilian diplomat to
administer East Timor during its tran-
sition to democracy, the first stage of
a multibillion dollar U.N. takeover of
the former Portuguese colony,
according to U.S. and European
Sergio Viera de Mello, the United
Nation's top humanitarian relief offi-
cial who ran Kosovo in the weeks fol-
lowing NATO's intervention, will be
the virtual governor of the territory. His
selection, vigorously backed by the
United States, likely will prove contro-
versial among regional leaders who
wanted the post to go to a Muslim from
Annan made the selection afterthe
Timorese leadership said they would
boycott any candidate from Southeast
Asia, and a compromise candidate, for-
mer Algerian foreign minister Lakhdar
Brahimi, declined the job, according;to
Annan was expected to formally.
offer the post to de Mello at a mee
ing yesterday afternoon and make tl
announcement by tomorrow. De
Mello reportedly is committed to
serving for six months before return-
ing to his current post in New York.
pressure on Zem:m
LONDON - Chinese Presider
Jiang Zemin - unused to seeing pu1'
lie protest in his own land - again
yesterday faced demonstrations by
rights activists, who made it cle~r
they would keep up the pressure
throughout his historic state visit to
Rights protesters and opponents of
the Chinese occupation of Tibet were
waiting when Jiang arrived on Monday,
and have dogged his route since.
- Compiled from Daily wire report
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I d, hl t el -2 W, KM1~ 3 !7"E I T"'U TTfT"1f fII NI2 30 TS7:3
a vn n air rr caa c nan n a caa.w. n. v.u e
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