The Michigan Daily - Thursday, September 12, 2002 - 9A
Bush concludes three-
'city tour with speech
from Ellis Island
Continued from Page 1A
Armed anti-aircraft missiles were deployed
around the nation's capital and military aircraft
patrolled the skies over a dozen cities as the
nation paused in solemn tribute.
Bright TV lights bathed an American flag fly-
ing over Bush's left shoulder and the Statue of
Liberty over his right as the president reached for
symbolism in his setting.
"The ideal of America is the hope of all
mankind. That hope drew millions to this harbor.
That hope still lights our way. And the light
shines in the darkness. And the darkness will not
overcome it," he said.
Bush put the fight against terrorism in stark
He did not mention Saddam Hussein, but offi-
cials said he had the Iraqi leader in mind when he
said: "We will not allow any terrorist or tyrant to
threaten civilization with weapons of mass murder."
He attempts today to convince reluctant United
Nations allies that Saddam must be toppled, with
military action if necessary.
Shortly before the address, with tears brim-
ming in his eyes, Bush lingered nearly two hours
in the dirt where the footing of New York's
World Trade Center north tower once stood. He
embraced fathers and sons, kissed mothers and
daughters and wives of the more than 2,800 peo-
ple killed there last Sept. 11 after hijacked air-
liners sliced through the twin towers.
"We have seen the images so many times they
are seared on our souls, and remembering the
horror, reliving the anguish, re-imagining the ter-
ror, is hard - and painful," Bush said. "For those
' who lost loved ones, it has been a year of sorrow,
Pof empty places."
Before arriving in New York, the president laid
a wreath in the Shanksville, Pa., field where Unit-
ed Airlines Flight 93 crashed, killing 40 passen-
gers and crew.
Its passengers are believed to have rushed the
cockpit to prevent terrorists from slamming the
plane into a Washington target - the Capitol or
the White House.
the michigan daily
Many White House officials believe their lives
were saved by the heroic act, and they gathered
with Bush for a silent tribute in the field rimmed
by rolling hills.
There, too, Bush greeted dozens of mourners,
the soft voices of a military choir consecrating
Earlier, Bush dedicated the newly rebuild Pen-
tagon, his eyes tearing as he said he Pledge of
Allegiance alongside children and construction
"In every turn of this war, we will always
remember how it began, and who fell first - the
thousands who went to work, boarded a plane or
reported to their post," Bush said at the Pentagon.
"The nation pays our respects to them. Here and
in Pennsylvania and in New York, we honor each
name, each life."
When the jetliner tore through the building's
west wall, 189 were killed, including the five
"What happened to our nation on a September
day set in motion the first great struggle of the
century," Bush said.
In the audience, Pentagon secretary Dorothy
Powell summed up the feelings of many: "I still
can't get over that this actually happened in
Bush recalled that day, too, and said America
owes the Sept. 11 victims its best.
"Tomorrow is September 12th. A milestone is
passed, and a mission goes on. Be confident. Our
country is strong. And our cause is even larger
than our country,"he said.
Church bells tolled throughout Washington at
8:46 a.m. EDT, the moment the first hijacked air-
liner struck the World Trade Center. Bush joined
his staff on the White House lawn for a moment
Members of Congress gathered on the Capitol
steps to sing "God Bless America" as they had
one year ago in a spontaneous demonstration of
the nation's resolve.
At the Pentagon, the grim-faced Bush sought
to rally the military already battling al-Qaida ter-
rorists and preparing for possible action against
Afghan National Gallery employee Gul Rahman looks over a display yesterday in Kabul, Afghanistan of photographs
taken of firefighters and other works from Ground Zero.
flagrs near Hill1
ANN ARBOR (AP) - Two teenagers were arrested last
night after allegedly setting an American flag on fire at the
University of Michigan.
Police said the boys, ages 15 and 16, ignited the flag
around 6:30 p.m. near the school's Hill Auditorium. They
then ran away. The teens were arrested when they returned
to the scene.
"The crime was setting a fire on campus," said Diane
Brown, a spokeswoman for the university's pulic safety
department. "What was set on fire happened to be anfAmer-
Brown stressed that the teens were not Michigan students
and were not affiliated with the university. "They were just
walking around looking for trouble," she said. Police quickly
extinguished the fire.
Brown said more people may have been involved and the
case will be turned over to the Washtenaw County Prosecutor.
THE JGIIN BU LE& T~le
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