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Syracuse Post Standard: Sunday, January 23, 2005 - Page 1

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   Post-Standard, The (Newspaper) - January 23, 2005, Syracuse, New York                               SUNDAY The Post-Standard Affiliated with SyraouM.com SUNDAY, JANUARY 23, 2005 FINAL EDITION 2005 The Post-Standard SYRACUSE, N.Y. GOOD MORNING STORM, DAY 2 Snowfall is expected to stop this morning, but hazardous driving conditions will continue as strong winds blow into Central New York. temperatures with them. A heat wave is in our future, though. We might even reach the mid-30s by Thursday. Complete _______________ forecast, D-12 HIGH: 8 LOW: 7 SAVE WITH COUPONS IN TODAY'S NEWSPAPER Call Deputy Executive Editor Tim Bunn at 470-2240 to discuss a correction on a news story. Subscription questions? Call 470-NEWS 1HE POST-STANDARD Bristol Invests wants to make new in CNY Kevin Rivoli The Associated Press SK's GERRY McNAMARA looks for an open teammate Saturday against West Virginia in the Csrnsr Dorne. ORANGE WINS AGAIN Hakim Warrick's 22 points lead SU's men's basketball team past Big East foe West Virginia, 72-64, for its 12th straight victory. STORY, PAGE D-1 NFLATSU New SU head football coach Greg Robinson went for pro coaching experience in assembling his staff. STORY, PAGE D-1 PREPARING TO VOTE Ballots are printed and voting booths assembled as Iraq's Jan. 30 election nears. Cherished right: Iraqi native Kafi Ahmed travels from Syracuse to Detroit to register to vote. STORIES, PAGES A-7, A-8 THE OSCAR GAME How studios, actors promote their work in hopes of a nomination. PARADE EVERSON'S ATTIC A look at what the Syracuse art museum has in its storage closets. CNY, PAGE H-1 DRUNK SHAMING A ritual among college men now includes a photo on the Internet. CNY, PAGE H-1 ONE OF THE BEST CBA quarterback Greg Paulus is on the Parade All- America High School Football Team. PARADE TRUMP TIES KNOT NO. 3 Donald Trump marries Melania Knauss in Fatal Beach, Fla. STORIES, PHOTOS PAGE A-2 Index Auto _____________ 6-1 Obituories 1-4, 5, 6 Stste ____ E-l RM! Eslote _...._ 1-1 Dick Cose _..... B-l Sporh ___ D-l Gasified ________________ 1-4 Stofe ______________________ A-16 CNY__ ____ H-1 Washington ....A-10, 11 Editorials _____ C-2 Weddings ______________ H-5 Local ......._ _______ l-l WWeek By Charley Hannagan I Staff writer Bristol-Myers Squibb Co. will spend million on its East Syracuse campus to manufacture the company's next generation of drugs. The investment marks a change in the company's strategy. Four years ago. Bristol said it would use its East Syracuse facility to make only small quantities of drugs to be used in clinical trials. Now, it plans to use the facilities to make larger quantities of the main ingredient of abatacept, a new drug to treat rheumatoid arthritis. The company applied in December for For home delivery, U.S. Food and Drug Administration ap- proval to sell abatacept. The FDA must de- cide if the drug is safe and effective, and in- spect the facilities where it will be made. The East Syracuse campus also makes small quantities of two other drugs current- ly in clinical trials one for cancer and the other to prevent organ transplant rejec- tion. All three drugs come from biologies: the science of using large molecules of plants or animals to make drugs. In addition to spawning new manufactur- ing in Central New York, biologies may spawn new college curriculums on drug SARA SEITZ (foreground) and Mark Brizzi, pro- cess operators in Bristol-Myers Squibb Co.'s East Syracuse biotech- nology depart- fucut, take fcaG- ings on a tank holding a buffer solution prepara- tion for making abatacept, a new arthritis drug. Courtesy Bristol-Myers Squibb Co. STORM BURIES CENTRAL NEW YORK, NORTHEAST Li-Hua Lan Staff photographer ROBERT PORTER tries to clear a path to the Syracuse Suds Factory in Armory Square Saturday. In the background is Mark Wright. Winter's Worst It was a day to stay inside in Central New York and across much of the Northeast. With temperatures around zero degrees and winds hitting 25 mph, it felt like minus 44 de- grees across our region on Saturday. And the snow just kept coming all day, with more than a foot expected in many places by today. Drivers struggled in the near-blizzard con- ditions, but more than fans made it to the Carrier Dome for the SU-West Virginia men's basketball game. It wasn't any better across the Northeast. The worst storm of the season roared in from the Midwest and turned into a classic nor'easter. New York City was expecting up to 18 inches. New England residents braced for an over- night wallop expected to cause coastal flood- ing and power outages and dump 2 feet or more of snow. Caroline Chen Contributing photoarapher A SIGN on 1-690 East. aiorm Dunes cast. Flights canceled, trains slowed and roads CNY slows down. Snow, wind, cold tem- peratures combined to make driving and even walking outside Good for business. Ski slopes, others happy for Weather Mother Marianne Comes Home Four representatives of the Sisters of St. Francis in Syracuse are traveling to Hawaii for the exhumation of Mother Marianne Cope's remains and their return to Syracuse. The Post-Standard's Renee K. Gadoua and Stephen Cannerelli are there to provide daily updates. UN sisters 1AWAI1 Why Syracuse high-tech center is an empty lot Sister Patricia Sister Grace Sister Agnelte Burkard Anne Chmg General minister Diltenschneider Native of Assistant Hawaii who of the Sisters of St. Francis general minister works in Syracuse 470-6397 i STORY AMU Sister Mary Laurence Hanfey Director of the office of the Cause of Mother Mother Moraine Cope Born in Germany in 1838 and grew up in Utica. Joined Sisters OY St. rfdi'iCiS in teacher, hospital administrator and leader of women's religious community based in Syracuse. Established mission in Hawaii to minister to people with leprosy and did so until her death in 1918. Campaign to have her declared a saint in the Roman Catholic Church began in 1983. Her remains are being exhumed in Hawaii and returned to Center of Excellence awaits construction, partnerships, more cash. By Nancy Buczek Staff writer million: State money promised for the Syracuse Center of Excellence. million: State money pledged for Albany's Center of Excellence. Why the gap? Observers and stakeholders in Syracuse's Center of Ex- cellence in Environmental and Energy Systems point to The center's headquarters hasn't yet been built. Syracuse center officials haven't attracted as much pri- vate and government money. And the center hasn't cre- ated a buzz by announcing a major partner. "It needs to identify an anchor tenant to serve as the i economic magnet iui me ecu- Inside How much money each center What's holding up the Syracuse Research already under way through the Syracuse ter, but beyond that, you need a very high-profile success story that gets said Alain Kaloyeros, director of the Albany Center of Excel- lence in Nanoelectronics- It has been four years since Gov. George Pataki an- nounced his vision for centers of excellence. He said the centers would drive regional economies by connecting uni- versity faculty doing cutting- edge research with local com- panies that could manufacture the products coming out of those laboratories. The hope: The partnerships wiU create jobs.   

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