The Michigan Daily - Monday, November 19, 2001- 7A
Officials: U.S. military campaign is far from over
WASHINGTON (AP) -- Terrorist mas- urday tha
termind Osama bin Laden and his al-Qaida but that1
network are on the run in Afghanistan and the dipl
their Taliban supporters are in disarray, but Laden w
the American-led military campaign to trol.
crush them is far from over, senior admin- Powell
istration officials said yesterday. adviser C
Secretary of State Colin Powell and Laden'sr
Deputy Defense Secretary Paul Wolfowitz, options n
in separate talk show interviews, both said "It's g
they have .no reason to believe bin Laden more an
has escaped Afghanistan. Taliban c
"I have seen no intelligence or informa- there's an
tion to suggest" he has left, Powell said on be anxio
ABC's "This Week." he showe
The Taliban's envoy to Pakistan said Sat- Wolfo
Continued from Page 1A
how found Big Ten freshman of the year Adrienne Hor-
tillosa in front of a wide-open net to put the ball home, giv-
ing Michigan the lead.
"The first five minutes, they really kind of camne at us,
Sand I think then we kind of got our jitters out and sold our-
selves and got back in it," said Michigan midfielder Jessica
Just after intermission, Michigan stunned the crowd of
984 again as Gannon found Rose at the top of the circle off
a penalty corner. Rose blasted the ball into the net to give
the underdog Wolverines a two-goal advantage.
Maryland dominated play for the rest of the game, but the
Michigan defense, led by Tasch, Stephanie Johnson and
Catherine Foreman, staved off the Terrapins.
"The last 20 minutes they really had us on our heels, but
we held on," Rose said.
Maryland fired eleven shots in the second half, but Tasch
made one incredible save after another. Even after Michigan
forward April Fronzoni was called off the field with about
12 minutes remaining for a yellow card for tackling a player
from behind, the constant adversity only made Michigan
the michigan daily
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at bin Laden had left Afghanistan,
has not been substantiated. Later,
omat said he meant only that bin
as outside areas under Taliban con-
., Wolfowitz and national security
Condoleezza Rice all suggested bin
room to maneuver is shrinking, his
etting harder for him to hide as
d more. territory is removed from
control," Powell said. "I don't think
ny country in the region that would
us to give him guest privileges if
witz described bin Laden as "in
very great danger" of being killed or cap-
"This is a man on the run who's doing his
best to hide," Wolfowitz said on CBS's
"Face the Nation."
Rice added, "We're beginning to narrow
his possibilities for hiding."
Powell said the Central Intelligence
Agency has been doing "some rather splen-
did work with respect to our activities in
Afghanistan, working alongside our mili-
tary forces that are inside in Afghanistan."
The Washington Post reported yesterday
the CIA has paramilitary forces in
Afghanistan; Powell would not confirm
"I think we've got a very fine linkup
between our intelligence assets, our mili-
tary assets, all within the framework of a
good political and military strategy," Pow-
ell said on ABC's "This Week." "And it's
now starting to show rather significant
If bin Laden were to flee Afghanistan,
the United States would keep up the hunt,
"We are going to continue pursuing him,"
"Let's also remember, we're going to
continue pursuing the entire al-Qaida net-
work, which is in 60 countries, not just
Afghanistan and, worst of all, here in the
United States. ... This is a campaign
against all the global terrorist networks and
the states that support terrorism."
Powell said no country on the periphery
of Afghanistan -- even China -- would
give bin Laden a haven.
"I don't think this fellow is going to be
welcome anywhere," he said.
"He is an outcast. He is a murderer, he's
a terrorist. ... He is on the run, just as the
president said he would be. And we will get
Rice cautioned against assuming that the
military successes in Afghanistan over the
past week mean the United States has met
its main objective.
"I felt like with each little new challenge they were put
with, I just knew that we would get even stronger," Tasch
While they were not as highly ranked as the Terrapins,
the ups and downs that the Wolverines experienced
throughout the season gave them confidence going in.
Michigan was at one point ranked No. 2 in the country but
toward the end of the season dropped two conference games
and lost in the semifinals of the Big Ten Tournament. Mean-
while, Maryland had rolled through its regional and came
into the game having won nine in a row.
"I felt like the No. 1 team today maybe didn't have the
ups and downs and the adversity to relish what we had been
in," Johnson said. "So we knew what sort of great opportu-
nity we had been presented with today."
In the semifinals Friday, the Wolverines used a second-
half surge with goals by Powers, Fronzoni and a penalty
stroke by Stephanie Johnson to put away Ivy Champ Prince-
"We're doing so well in so many women's sports," Martin
said. "We've come so close in gymnastics and softball.
Crew was a boat-length away last year. This will be the start
of a wonderful trend."
Students flyin'g home forbra
face fears, eightened securfty
Continued from Page 1A
wanted to go I have had to fly. Now I am a little nervous
about getting on an airplane."
Since Thanksgiving break is only a four-day weelend,
driving for an entire day to get home and then another to
get back to campus would take up most of the holiday.
"I'm definitely scared but I try not to think about it,"
said LSA freshman Marissa Ellstein, who is flying into
New York's LaGuardia Airport tomorrow on her way
home to Long Island. "There is no other way because I F:
really want to go home."
.In addition to apprehension over the safety of air tray- ...... A
el, some students are hesitant to fly because of the addi-
tional time needed get through the increased security atar t.
"I am slightly irritated that I have to fly, but it's not
because I am concerned of dying," said LSA senior
Peter Apel, who is traveling to Boise, Idaho. "The
heightened security measures make flying really incon- (
venient. You're talking about an extra four hours at the
airport. That's four hours I could be spending doing "
something like sleeping or studying."
For many, though, the trip home for Thanksgiving
break will be similar to any other flight in the past.
"I am maybe like 1 percent more concerned to fly
than I have been in the past," said Steve Jameson, an
LSA freshman. "If I just consider the odds it makes me
feel safe enough to get on a plane and fly to California. BRETT MOUNTAIN/Daily
With all the additional security I am feeling all right LSA sophomore Lainie Goldenberg packs her bags
about it." Saturday to fly home for Thanksgiving break.
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and discourage prejudice.
"Looking back at September 11 and
what's going on in India, we want peo-
ple to realize that just by increasing
awareness of another culture we can
avoid so much hatred, pain and sor-
row," she said. "I think people will be
surprised by how much they relate to it
-- everyone will be able to, even peo-
ple who don't know about Indian cul-
ture. It lets them identify with at least
a piece of that."
LSA senior Arti Desai, who has
been involved with the IASA show for
the past three years, said it's a good
way to portray the pride behind the
cultural identity and not just the
stereotypes associated with the Indian
"It helps break down the ignorance.
This, like every other cultural event, is
a way to get rid of stereotypes. This
show just goes a little deeper into the
culture," Desai said. "Traditionally
people have the image of us as all
being Engineering or pre-med or as
the really good students ... but we're
not just all about that, we have an
artistic side and our culture has an
artistic side that people don't see on a
Engineering sophomore Tiffany
Torres said she heard about the event
and decided she wanted to see what it
was all about. "It was an awesome
show," she said. "I really liked the
dances and getting to learn more about
LSA sophomore Scott Valesquez
said he was most impressed by the
variety of the dances and their mean-
"It's real professional. I dance and I
like to see how they mix in cultural
dance with hip-hop to show the mix
with American culture. I think it works
really well and shows people a lot," he
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Continued from Page 1A
see we pulled through."
The Election Board gave Meves and another Blue Party
candidate, Jon Clifton, five election demerit points for
allegedly compromising the integrity of the election on Nov.
12, which would have expelled them from the election.
Meves and Clifton appealed the decision to the Central
Student Judiciary, which decided to reduce the demerit
points from five points to three, allowing both candidates to
remain in the election.
"I'm happy with the results of the election, but I was sur-
prised at how serious it was," Meves said. "I ran because I
just wanted to help out my school. ... It's too bad the elec-
tion got so political."
Despite the Election Board's initial decision, Meves was
the second highest vote-getter of all the LSA candidates in
the MSA election.
He attributed his win to running with a partner.
"Jeff Nelson and I both ran together," Meves said. "A lot
of the election is knowing people and making connections
because most people don't vote unless they know someone
AFG HAN ISTAN
Continued from Page 1A
He told ABC's "This Week" that the
United States believes any new power
structure in Afghanistan should include
women. However, he said, "we're not
going to dictate what they do with their
The United States launched its mili-
tary campaign against Afghanistan on
Oct. 7 after the Taliban refused to hand
over bin Laden, the top suspect in the
Sept. 11 terror attacks in the United
The Afghan Islamic Press, a private
Pakistan-based news agency, reported
more than 70 people were killed by U.S.
bombing around Kandahar and in east-
1 T _ _ _ ._ !_ _ _ _ '. _
core of Taliban soldiers and allied Arab,
Chechen and Pakistani fighters are in
control after fleeing other districts
.across the north in the past week.
The refugees told of terror at the
hands of Taliban troops and foreign
fighters. The foreigners, fearing they
will be killed if the city falls, were
reportedly blocking Afghan Taliban try-
ing to surrender. One refugee, Dar
Zardad, said Taliban killed eight boys in
their late teens after some of the youths
laughed at the militia fighters.
Witnesses said at least 100 Taliban
soldiers were shot, apparently by gun-
men from their own side, as they
approached northern alliance lines in an
attempt to surrender.
Still, Taliban leaders in the city were
launcher and two tanks up to the road
that is the eastern approach to Kunduz,
but there was no sign an, attack was
The Taliban were barring people
from leaving Kunduz, telling them, "If
you leave the USA will bomb all the
city," said Zardad, the refugee. He said
he made it out of the city only after Tal-
iban beat him with their rifle butts.
Other refugees said Kunduz residents
were hiding indoors and closing their
shops for fear of summary execution by
Foreign fighters, using local transla-
tors, were broadcasting loudspeaker
announcements saying they would be
taking the offensive against northern
alliance troops laying siege to the city.
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