Syracuse Herald Journal, September 16, 2001

Syracuse Herald Journal

September 16, 2001

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Issue date: Sunday, September 16, 2001

Pages available: 319 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Syracuse Herald Journal

Location: Syracuse, New York

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Years available: 1939 - 2002

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Syracuse Herald Journal (Newspaper) - September 16, 2001, Syracuse, New York SPECIAL REPORT jttmtan SEPTEMBER 2001 The Fost-Standard O2000 The Herald Company FINAL EDITION N.Y. PRESIDENT 'WE WIL SMOKE THEM OUT' FLIGHT DECK shooters signal a plane clear to launch while behind them an F-14C taxis Saturday. The Associated Press is a conflict without battlefields or a conflict with opponents who believe they are invisible. Yet they are mistaken. They will be and they will discover what others in the past have Those who make war against the United States have chosen their own Dctnis pi iphcr NEW YORK FIREFIGHTER Joseph Papillo salutes the passing casket of the Rev. Mychal Judge Saturday. The Fire Department chaplain was killed at the World Trade Center while administering last rites to a fallen firefighter. Papillo is a fireman at Hook and Ladder 1 and Engine Echoes of horror reach CNY By Sean Kirst Staff writer Early just after 7 the familiar voice of a New York City trader named John crackled across the Niagara Mohawk Energy Mar- keting offices in Syracuse. The traders with MM Energy knew John mainly through a a kind of con- stant speaker phone. He needled them whenever a Syracuse Uni- versity sports team lost. He told them in detail about his daughter being bom. He was talking foot- ball Tuesday as the first hijacked airliner neared its target in Man- hattan. John worked for Cantor a brokerage firm that would lose hundreds of employ- ees in the collapse of the World Trade Center. A little before 9 someone noticed that John's squawk box had gone dead. Jurgens raised in Syra- rode the ferry Tuesday morning from his New Jersey drawn toward a Manhattan skyline ruled by the twin towers. Bauer is a recovering two years beyond the morning misery that goes with binge drinking. He had worked for 16 years in the World Trade Center complex before joining gas and power bro- kers. Their offices at 140 Broad- way gave him a window view of the trade one block away. When the first plane at PAGE A-2 Hie Associated Press MOURNERS COMFORT each other after a funeral for Peter and Susan Hanson and their 3-year-old Saturday in East Lyme. Conn. The family died when their plane hit the World Trade Center. Nation buries heroes as Bush vows retaliation News service reports As New York began the heartbreaking task of burying its President Bush vowed Saturday that U.S. troops will hunt down those behind last week's terrorist saying at In a call to arms of a kind not heard in Bush told the nation to prepare for a sustained assault against terror- ism. will be asked for your for the conflict will not be the president said in his weekly radio address. will be asked for because the conflict will not be easy. You will be asked for your because the course to victory may be Bush earlier met with his national security team at the Camp David presidential retreat. will find those who did we will smoke them out of their we will get them running and we'll bring them to jus- Bush told reporters before the meeting. will not only deal with those dare attack we will deal with those who harbor them and feed them and house Bush's words came as the toll of those missing in New York AMD PAGE A-9 Will our open society become a closed Expect tighter security at Hancock and just about everywhere else. By Frederic John O'Brien and Mike McAndrew Staff writers How will last week's terrorist attacks change life in Central New Imagine these You must arrive ai Hancock International Airport two or three hours early for an hourlong flight to New York City. Your luggage may be opened and checked. You must show your pass- port to an armed soldier every lime you cross the Canadian bor- You're routinely searched and questioned for no reason other than your looks or your name. Or consider something more You must sland for hours with fistfuls of greasy napkins and pizza crusts during a Clinton Square festival because the nsk that someone might put a bomb in a public trash can means they've been removed. Sound like a police-state No. Similar security measures are a daily part of life in western democracies like France and Great Britain. With the United Slates still reeling from the deadliest foreign attack in the nation's a new public debate is rising from the as a stunned popula- tion asks itself how much of its open lifestyle must be sacrificed in the name of security. Many feel the massive size of PAGE A-3 VOLUNTEERS PITCH IN Volunteers from across Central New York are in working long barely sleeping and doing their best to help. PAGE C-1 PRIME OSAMA BIN LADEN He is called by some the most dangerous man in the one who is never far from his AK47. Constantly on the move in a ravaged he is the prime suspect in the deadliest attack in American history. PAGE A-10 STRUGGLING WITH EMOTIONS i New Yorkers bury a Fire Department chaplain killed while administering last rites. In the city of white and blue become the colors of style. PAGE A-4 MUSLIMS FEAR BACKLASH Some in the nation are lashmg out against Arab Americans and U S. Muslims. Central New York Muslims talk about how hate affects their everyday lives. PAGE B-1 ALSO A special memorial photograph of the Statue of Liberty after the Having no sports was no We we try to Questions and answers on the Two pages of Your letters to the Those missing and dead from Central New How you can help the LATEST DEVELOPMENTS President Bush are at U.S. troops will hunt down terror- ists in a unrelenting manhunt. Federal authorities issue a second material witness arrest warrant. Authorities say the first man arrested was associated with the brother of Osama bin Laden. 159 bodies were recovered from World Trade Center with 92 iden- tified. The number of missing in New York jumps more than to The Pentagon death toll stops at 188. The first of thousands of funerals takes place in grieving towns across America. Pakistan agrees to the full list of U.S. requests to facilitate a possible attack on Afghanistan. Continental cuts back flights 20 per- announces furloughs. Boston's Logan Airport reopens amid heavy security and few flights. Washing- ton's National Airport remains closed. Major stock exchanges to reopen Monday after successful test. Major League Baseball to resume Monday. Former terrorist target USS Cole sails again. ;