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Syracuse Herald Journal Newspaper Archive: September 5, 2001 - Page 1

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   Syracuse Herald Journal (Newspaper) - September 5, 2001, Syracuse, New York                               WEDNESDAY SYRACUSE HERALD-JOURNAL VOL. NO. 2001 The Herald Company FINAL EDITION Race mayor Driscoll outspending primary opponents. Page A7 Animal houses SPCA rescues 45 7 woman charged. Page A7 AirPataki Governor's reimbursement record stirs debate. Page A14 'Survivor' sites Web sizzles with news of show. Page B1 Pots primer What you need to start PageDI Back to school Buses were rolling again Tuesday for the Onondaga Nation School and the region's only charter school. Classes resume for the rest of the area today and Thursday page AT WE'LL MAKE UP FOR SCHOOL TAX HIKES Assembly speaker says relief will come next year for higher-than-expected property tax bills caused by the state budget dispute story beiow Al photographer STANDING on the Onondaga symbol of Mother Earth a green turtle in the Onondaga Nation School's cultural principal Carol Erb addresses pupils during opening day ceremonies Tuesday. Tech divide narrows for area Schools Page B1 School lunch tips and recipes Page D1 SERENA WILLIAMS celebrates her U.S. Open quarterfinal victory over Lindsay Davenport Tuesday FIRED UP After beating Lindsay Davenport in Tuesday's quarterfinal 1999 champion Serena Williams faces top-seeded Martina Hingis Friday Page C1 Summing up the SkyChiefs H Troy Nunes to lead SU Saturday Page C1 The Associated Press -.'-v TOMORROW'S TONIGHT'S Clear and cool. Sunny and low 58. Very warm and more high low Warm and humid with a possible high low 60. Sunny to partly high low 56. Breaking news. 4687 Phil Gramm.....5201 Nikolay Soltys.. B20Z Shark attacks.. 8207 Storm Erin.......6234 Janet Reno......6258 Sports AP report.........7529 Baseball...........1fl41 Sports quiz......1192 Weather Forecast..........9090 Temperature.... 3232 Financial StockQuoie... Dow Jones..... Lottery NY numbers.. Science Stardate..........H13 Horoscopes Birthday Today 1112 index Business.............A4 Kirst...................81 Classified............D2 Local.................B1 Comics...............C6 Movies...............B8 Corrections........A3 Obituaries.........B2 CNY....................B5 Sports...............C1 Editorial..............A6 Television..........B4 ZIEGY 9998 1032 1900 Program points area teens to college education Most students come from Syracuse's poor neighborhoods. By Maureen Sich Staff Writer Nicole Perez never dreamed about going 10 college. Her father's drug addiction disrupted her home life as she was growing up in New Jersey. She attended four high schools in four years and dropped out after finishing llth grade. college became a reality when began unpacking plastic bags filled with clothes in a townhouse apart- ment she shares with three other students at Herkimer Community College. can't believe it's here Perez said as she searched for an outlet to hook up her telephone. was skeptical about ing I want to prove that anybody can do no matter what their Perez was among 13 mostly from Syracuse's poor who traveled in a caravan of three vans and sev- eral cars to Herkimer Community College. The caravan was organized by On Point for a program that helps urban youths overcome academic and social hurdles to get a college education. Since its inception in On PoinL for College has placed 149 students at more than 30 primarily in Upstate New founder Virginia Donohue said. Of those or 84 are still in she said. For many of the college was never an option because of school lack of and the sociai and economic conditions in which they Donohue said. of these children arc first- generation college students. They don't have a parent showing them the she said. families are supportive of these they just lack the Page A2 Silver raises possibility of rebate on school taxes But the Senate majority leader says that could be difficult. The Associated Press ALBANY The state will make it up to New Yorkers who have seen property taxes go up this fall due to the continuing budget dispute between the state Legislature and Gov. George the state Assem- bly's speaker said Tuesday. A survey of school districts across New York released Tues- day by the state School Boards Association showed 43 percent had to send out property tax bills that are higher than resi- dents agreed to in the May 15 school budget balloting around the- state. Districts blamed the hikes on the lower-than-antici- pated increase in state school aid contained in the so-called baseline budget approved by the Legislature in early August. Assembly Speaker Sheldon Silver said it was clear the million increase in education aid for fiscal 2001-02 advocated by Pataki is not sufficient. But that number was adopted in the budget because the Legislature could not legally add to the Pataki proposal and validly adopt the spending plan. Since early the Legis- lature and governor have been bickering over additions to the baseline including greater spending on education. Silver said additional school aid The Associated Press ASSEMBLY SPEAKER Sheldon talks to reporters Tuesday after he and Senate Majority Leader Joseph Bruno met with Gov. George Pataki. will ultimately benefit taxpay- ers seeing higher-than-expected property tax bills this fall. hopeful that they'll be able to get new and whatever more they pay this they'll pay that much less next the Manhattan Dem- Page A6 Tribal judge rules Oneida homes can be inspected Some homeowners say inspections are political and lead to eviction. By Glenn Coin Staff Writer A tribal court judge has ruled that a couple living on Oneida Indian Nation territory must allow a nation inspector into iheir home. Judge Stewart Hancock ruled that the inspections don't vio- late the rights of Oneidas living on nation and are an important part of the nation's effort to improve housing. nation surely has sufficient interest in these dwellings to justify a legitimate concern for their proper maintenance and Han- cock wrote. But families living on the ter- ritory say the inspections are just a pretext for eviction. They say nation leader Ray Halbritter is punishing them for speaking out against his leadership. just trying to bulldoze us out of said Danielle who lives on the 32 acres of ancestral Oneida land. one of the homes that have been inspected have been knocked Nation officials declined to discuss the ruling. judge's decision speaks for said Mark speaking for the nation. what the court is set up to to resolve disputes on Native American The nation's Men's Council established the court in 1997. The court has jurisdiction over disputes among and over some misdemeanor crimes. Opponents of Halbrittcr's lead- Page A6 Court TV sues to allow cameras in NY courts The Associated Press NEW YORK The Court TV network filed a lawsuit today against New York claim- ing the state's ban on the use of cameras in trial courtrooms is unconstitutional. The filed in state Su- preme Court in seeks a declaratory judgment that would strike down the existing law thai prevents the media from using cameras in most New York courtrooms. Attorney David whose high-profile clients have in- cluded Microsoft and former Vice President AI will represent Court TV. The suit is the first to be filed by a media company against a state seeking solely to end that state's ban on courtroom camer- Court TV spokeswoman Betsy Vorce said. All 50 states allow cameras to record appeals court proceed- but 10 states ban them at the trial level. The 40 other states generally allow cameras at the trial level but usually at the discretion of the presiding judge. Court TV noted that several New York state trial judges have allowed cameras in their courtrooms after ruling that the ban is unconstitutional. For ex- Judge Joseph of Albany last year al- lowi Iclevision coverage of the trial of four Now York City po- lice officers acquitted in the death of Amadou Diallo. The lawsuit names Gov. George state Attorney Eliot Spitzer and Manhattan District Attorney Robert Mor- gcnthau. Lottery H TUESDAY Daily Number 419 0788 Pick 80 Take 2. For lottery call News- Line at then enter category 1900.   

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