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Syracuse Post Standard Newspaper Archive: February 26, 2005 - Page 1

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   Post-Standard, The (Newspaper) - February 26, 2005, Syracuse, New York                               LAST ONE FOUND A city of Oswego couple won when they found the last medallion in The Post-Standard's annual treasure hunt. It was in Van Buren Park in Fulton. LOCAL, Page B-2 BOEHEIMGOES FOR700TH How SU matches up with Providence. SPORTS, Page D-1 TOP FLOWER And the Perennial of the Year is... CNY, Page E-1 COLLEG THEM ALL Each Friday and Saturday, check out the full-page photo report on a Syracuse University basketball player. Today: Krystalyn The'Post-Standar Affiliated with SyraoiM.com SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2005 FINAL EDITION SYRACUSE, N.Y. 50 CENTS GOOD MORNING SNOW SHOWERS Most areas in CNY will see an inch or two of snow today into perature will stay below freezing. Complete forecast D-10 'That's an old man with his camera. He's still dreaming HIGH: 29 LOW: 13 Among blacks, HIV infection rote has doubled The HTV infection rate has doubled among blacks in the United States over a decade while holding steady among whites stark evidence of a widening racial gap in the epi- demic, government scientists said Friday. STORY, PAGE A-7 Steelworker not required to wear safety harness The steelworker who died Thursday at a bridge construc- tion project in Lysander was not wearing a safety harness, nor did company policy require him to, an official from Cianbro Corp. said Friday. STORY, PAGE B-3 Three soldiers killed; insurgents arrested A roadside bomb killed three U.S. soldiers and wounded nine as they patrolled Friday in Tar- miya, a town about 20 miles north of Baghdad, the U.S. mili- tary said. Meanwhile, the Iraqi govern- ment announced the arrest of three insurgents, including one said to be extremely close to Abu Musab al-Zarqawi. STORY, PAGE A-4 Black History in CNY: A stop in Oswego County The Asa Wing house at 3392 State Route 69, Mexico, uswego County, was an important site in the history of the Underground Railroad. STORY, PAGE B-3 Reviews "Guys and Dolls" and "Sesa- me Street Live: Out of This World" were staged Friday. REVIEWS, PAGE B-2 Corrections Call Deputy Executive Editor Tim Bunn at 470-2240 to dis- cuss a correction on a news story. Subscription questions? Call 470-NEWS Suicide Bomber Kills 4 in Te! Aviv Mike Staff photographer GRADY REiD, of Syracuse, poses with a 35mrn Topcon camera purchased in 1978. Reid is best known for docu- menting black culture in Harlem and Washington, D.C, from the late 1940s until 1979. For Him, 'The World Stood Still' By Diana LaMattina Staff writer olding a stack of yellow Kodak envelopes at a table in the Southside Newsstand in Syracuse, Grady Reid gingerly shifts through photo- graphs he took in Washington, D.C., and Harlem. The photos, mostly in black and white, document black culture from an ordinary man's perspective. A detailed description of the event or person is scrawled on the back of most of the 11-by- 14-inch photos in the precise pen- manship of an artist. T don't know if a picture is worth a thousand said Reid, 83. "It's more that the world stood still to show that exact moment and expression." A comrade first gave Reid a camera as he served in the Pacific Theater during World War II. Those early photo- graphs of Reid's have been lost. But what he learned by HIS PHOTOGMPHS, PAGE A-5 Kevin Associated Press AN ISRAEL! border police officer stands guard Friday night as investigators inspect the scene of a deadly explosion outside a nightclub in Tel Aviv. Blast breaks fragile cease-fire The Associated Press Tel Aviv, Israel A Pales- tinian suicide bomber carrying 20 pounds of explosives blew himself up in a crowd of young Israelis waiting outside a night- club near Tel Aviv's beachfront promenade just before midnight Friday, killing at least four other -i W shattering an informal Mideast truce. A senior commander of a Pal- estinian militant group, speaking on condition of anonymity, said the Lebanese guerrilla group Hezbollah, which is funded by Iran and has been trying to dis- rupt the cease-fire, hired a Pales- tinian from the northern West j Bank to cany out the bombing. Palestinian security officials also j implicated Hezbollah. A Hezbollah official in Beirut denied involvement. "As far as j we are concerned, there is no Mr Kafri The Associated Press A WOMAN is comforted Friday night in Tel Aviv. need to respond to such lies that we have become used to the official said. Israeli officials indicated that the attack would not derail the tentative peace efforts. But the bombing put new pressure on Palestinian leader Mahmoud Abbas to take action against mil- itants who have not accepted the cease-fire he worked out with Is- raeli Prime Minister Ariel Sha- ron at a summit that was careful- ly orchestrated with the help of the United States, Egypt and Oilier rvicu.i Early today, Abbas pledged to track down those responsible for the bombing, the first suicide at- tack in Israel since a bomber killed two people in a Tel Aviv market on Nov. 1. ''The Palestinian Authority will not stand silent in the face of this act of sabotage. We will follow and track down those re- sponsible and they will be pun- ished accordingly." Abbas said in a statement after an emergen- cy meeting with his security chiefs. "What happened tonight was iSUUKIC JIHAD, PAGE A-9 More than 200 people under 40 years old got together Fri- day night to talk about making Syracuse a cooler Index Auto __________ F-I tottery _______ Business _______ C-l Movies ________ E-4 Hew York (omits WMVMS i-4 M Sports __________ D-1 HoimftGariin.M Stods __________ C-2 local news.. ..M MPOST-STAHOAID Pope breathes on his own Los Angeles Times Vatican City Pope John Paul TJ was able to breathe on his own Friday after emergency throat surgery, but remained under doctors' orders not to speak for several days, the Vati- can said. Attempting to put a positive spin on the frail pope's second medical crisis in less than a month, Vatican spokesman Joa- quin Navarro-Valls said John Paul does not have pneumonia, Hmchey's conspiracy theory sets off cyberspace firestorm The Associated Press BOYS PRAY Friday in Wadowice church, in the town in southern Poland where Pope John Paul II was born. The pope was breath- ing on his own after an emergency tracheostomy Thursday. 10-12 hours after surgery was possible but not necessarily ad- "tranquil" night of rest follow- ing a 30-minute tracheostomy Thursday evening. Navarro-Valls said the 84-year-old pontiff, who also suffers from Parkinson's disease, showed a good appetite Friday morning and even ate a breakfast of 10 cookies, yogurt and coffee "Upon the advice of his doc- tors, the pope must not speak for several days, so as to favor the recovery of the functions of the Navarro-Valls told a room full of reporters who mobi- lized when the pope, unable to breathe, was rushed to Rome's Gemelli Polyclinic hospital on lar condition earlier this month. If the Polish-bom pope lost term, it would raise questions about whether he could continue to fulfill his mission as spiritual leader of the world's 1 billion Roman Catholics. In nearly 27 years on St Peter's throne, John Paul has prided himself as a masterful communicator who could reach out to Catholic so- cieties from Albania to Zimba- said eating such a breakfast only in the same hospital with a simi- Bloggers let him hove it on charge that Rove set up Rather over National Guard. By Peter Lyman Washington bureau For more than two centuries, members of Congress came back to their dis- tricts during Washington recesses and met with con- stituents. They discussed a broad range of issues, and the world at large iOOk llllit itOvc. That was before cyberspace. In the digital age, a lawmaker's casual remark in a tiny forum can become a national story within hours. Just ask Maurice Hinchey. The Democratic congressman, whose district stretches from the Hudson River to Tompkins Coumv. was in Ithaca a week i ago, people at a town hall meeting. The topic was President Bush's proposals to reform Social Secu- rity. During a question-and-answer period at the meeting's end, Hin- chey's impromptu comments on an unrelated matter ignited a firestorm of attacks by squads of angry cyber commandos. Hinchey, D-Saugerties, ex- pressed the theory that Dan Rather and CBS News were vic- tims of a White House plot, suckered into citing bogus docu- ments in a scheme to damage the network's credibility and deflect criticism from Bush during the presidential campaign. Last fall, a report by Rather cited documents questioning Bush's National Guard service during the Vietnam War. Those documents, Rather and CBS later admitted, were of dubious origin and reliability. Hinchey suggested Bush polit- ical strategist Karl Rove hatched a scheme to plant the documents, I   

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