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Post-Standard, The (Newspaper) - January 25, 2005, Syracuse, New York The Post-Standard AffiliatedwithSyracHW.com TUESDAY, JANUARY 25, 2005 FINAL EDITION 2005 The Post-Standard SYRACUSE, N.Y. 50 CENTS GOOD MORNING FADING FLURRIES Snow should taper off today as wiiidi begin to di- minish, but the break won't last as another storm pushing in should restart the accumula- tion of powdery snow tonight Complete forecast, D-8 HIGH: 13 LOW: 8 Correction Joe ZUMA Press PHILADELPHIA EAGLES quar- terback Donovan McNabb cele- brates Sunday's victory. Syracuse University graduate Donovan McNabb was the quar- terback of Philadelphia's victory on Sunday over the Atlanta Fal- cons. McNabb now takes the Ea- gles to the Super Bowl. On Mon- day. The Post-Standard ran a "iotvrs of Another Ea- gles player, Dhani Jones, and misidentified him as McNabb. The Associated Press trans- mitted that picture around the world with the incorrect caption. That is no excuse. It does not re- lieve The Post-Standard of re- sponsibility for misidentifying McNabb, whom Post-Standard reporters, editors and photogra- phers have spoken to face-to- face innumerable times during his career as SU's quarterback and since being drafted by the Eagles in The Post-Stan- dard apologizes to Donovan McNabb and to our readers. SU basketball stuns jers with comeback Rutge Terrence Roberts" three-point play with 7.2 seconds left capped Syracuse's comeback from an 18-point halftime deficit An Omncif fin 86-84 victory over Rutgers on Monday night. The Orange are the first Division i team to reach 20 vic- tories this season. SPORTS, PAGE D-1 Krispy Kreme hires ex-Penn Traffic executive Krispy Kreme Doughnuts Inc. will pay Penn Traffic's re- structuring specialist Stephen Panagos an hour as presi- dent of Krispy Kreme, the com- pany Also: Employees at downtown Syracuse call center expect to learn today if their jobs will be Corrections Letter-writer Nicholas Syracuse University vigil for tsunami April 2 for SU college and ca- reers Web designer Dan Dan Michel wins Mutual of Omaha C-2 Syracuse-area private sector Call Deputy Executive Editor Tim Bunn at 470-2240 to dis- cuss a correction on a news story. Subscription questions? Calf 470-NEWS Index New State Rules Begin Monday or ecaton at ay anes Child-fore providers must have a siuie-uupiuveti before they give medkine. By Amber Smith Staff writer Your child has asthma, and your pediatrician has prescribed a nebulizer to be used whenever she begins to have difficulty instead ol nanoing uwse in- structions to your child-care pro- vider, new regulations that take effect Monday wil! force you to leave work to go administer medication to your child. That's unless your chiid-care provider is one of the few that has some- one on staff who has completed an 8-hour Medication Adminis- Training COUrSC. holds programs throughout Central New York have either decided to dren and Family Services spokesman Brian Marketti could IL Cci'tiiiCtiuCujF jui uiu and cardiopulmonary resuscita- tion and has a health-care plan that's been approved by the state Office of Children and Family Services. Day-care centers, family day- care homes, group family day cares and school-age child-care or are awaiting word on approval of their health plans this week. State officials said Monday that 142 of 962 registered sites in Cayuga, Cortland, Madison. Onondaga and Oswego counties have submitted health plans, which are under review. Chil- been approved. If a child-care provider contin- ues to provide medications with- out state approval. Marketti said they could be charged with a violation. Some viola- tions result in fines, and would SOME DAY-CARE, PAGE A-10 DISPATCH FROM SARAMAC A soldier's dispatch is filled with joy of home Staff Sgt. Greg Moore was among nearly 670 members of the New York Army National Guard's 2nd Battalion, 108th Infantry who returned home from duty in Iraq earlier this month. Moore, 34, now of Saranac Lake, grew up in Tully. During his 10 months in Iraq, Moore sent home several dispatch- es, some of which appeared in The J T T J.JLV talked about his experiences patrolling the streets of Samarra, befriending Iraqi families, missing his own wife. Jennifer, and sons, Easton, 6, and Marshal, 3, and losing comrades in arms. Now, Moore reflects on arriving home, surprising his sons at school, and adjust- ing to a new daily routine without sand- bag bunkers or armed guards on rooftops. The roar of the silence There are no longer generators run- ning. The roar of the silence is deafening. The gentle breaths released from the per- fect lips of my sons is now what I hear at night. The same lips that I cannot kiss enough. The same lips that make my eyes fill with tears and my heart flutter every time they touch my cheeks. Our final day at Fort Drum was hectic and my release time came earlier than ex- pected. So, when I pulled into my drive- way at noon, the house was empty. I dropped my bags inside and walked alone through the rooms soaking in the sounds and smells and images that had been only a memory nours before. My oldest son's first-grade teacher had been wonderful to me while I was away. even though we had never met. She sent me updates and pictures via e-mail al- most weekly. So when I popped my head into the classroom door she came running out and gave me my first "welcome home" hug of the day. "Easton is up practicing a song. Why don't you go surprise My heart was racing. I followed my ears to the sound of the piano and the IN TWO, PAGE A-7 Inside Iraq announces it has captured a key aide to Abu Musab Q. and A.: What to look for in Iraq's Photo courtesy of Staff Sgt. Greg Moore Todrt Associated Press STAFF SGT. GREG MOORE slides with his boys Easton, 6, (in back) and Mar- shal, 3, near their home Wednesday in Saranac Lake. Moore returned home from Iraq this month. STAFF SGT. LOUIS BARSALLO, of Clifton Park, watches Moore's back as Moore scans an intersection in Sa- marra, Iraq, where in- surgents had been planting mines and improvised explosives. March for life draws many fromCNY Roily in cold, snowy Washington hears message from president. By Peter Lyman Staff writer Bundled up against a biting wind, tens of thousands of dem- onstrators including a group of Central New Yorkers stood in the Monday and listened to President Bush congratulate culture of life, to promote com- passion for women and their un- born babies." Many Central New Yorkers were in Washington for the an- nual March for Life by oppo- nents of abortion. The event marked the 32nd anniversary of the Roe v. Wade Supreme Court ruling, which overturned state laws against abortion. Bush's re-election and the election of larger Republican majorities in Congress have en- ergized the movement, say activ- ists who want to see Roe over- turned. With several vacancies possible on the aging Supreme Court in the next four years, the likelihood of a swing away from legalized abortion improves, they believe. Speaking to the demonstrators by telephone from Camp David, Bush was cheered as he ticked off a list of accomplishments irom ms fn'M term: a biui cci- tain late-term abortions, legal protection for doctors and nurses who refuse to participate in abor- tions, establishment of legal sta- tus for a fetus who is harmed in an attack on a pregnant woman. "We come from many back- grounds, different backgrounds, but what unites us is our under- standing that the essence of civ- ilization is this: The strong have a duty to protect the weak." Bush said. "I find that if women are i presented with alternatives and I support, they won't choose abor- said Christine Arabik. of Bridgeport, who formerly- worked at a crisis pregnancy Father finds child a month after tsunami Classified..- CHY______ Comic Editofkik Loral news, lottery___ E-l D-1 0-6 A-6 .1-1 A-2 Movies New York.. Obituaries. Stience _____ Television. M A-8 .M D-8 .M D-5 THE POST-STANDARD By Yeoh En-Lai The Associated Press Banda Aceh, Indonesia Mus- tafa Kama! searched for his 5-year-old daughter by day and had visions of her at night, certain that I somehow she escaped the tsunami j that slammed into Sumatra island. His dream became reality Monday, when Rina Augastina squealed and raced into his arms. "By the grace of God! I knew you were alive! I knew Kamal screamed at a reunion organized by the aid group Save the Children. "My precious little one. I did not give up. I SALUTE TO JOHNNY The late Johnny Carson became a TV icon as a talk show host kept looking." "Where were she sobbed, throwing her arms around her father's neck. Kamal, a truck driver, was on his way to the city of Medan a 12-hour drive from this provincial capital when the tsunami hit Dec. 26. Rina Augustina was home with her mother, her two sisters, and her uncle. Her uncle held her and her 12-year-old sister as they tried to out- ran the wall of water. It caught them, and her uncle, Hamdani, lost his grip. Both girls were swept away. Her mother and 8-year-old sister also van- ished. Somehow, Rina Augustina sur- vived and made it to a government building where displaced people were gathering. A teenage boy took her to Halimah Junid's family because they had young daughters, and the family took her in. Kamal returned home to find noth- ing left. He searched camps, govern- ment offices anywhere he might find his wife, three daughters and brother. He found his brother and the CHILD, PAGE A-10 MUSTAFA KAMAL hugs his daughter, Rina Augustina, 5, Monday, after being separated for nearly a month in Banda Aceh, Indonesia. Suzanne Associated Press INSIDE WINTER CONCERT Central New York's top music students perform in the Syracuse Symphony Youth Orchestras. 4MVAIK Mlnwll PAIGE DAVIS LEAVING 'TRADING SPACES' NEW ANCHOR North Carolina TV station news director takes over operations at WTVH-TV.
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