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Post-Standard, The (Newspaper) - March 9, 2005, Syracuse, New York TECHNOLOGY Text messaging is often in the thumb. Also: Philadelphia aims for cltyvvide wireless internet. TECHNOLOGY, Page F-1 NOT MURDERED EVERYTHING IRISH High-tech scan Foods for sheds tight on how celebrating King Tut died. St. Patrick's Day. STORY, Page A-7 CNY, Pages E-l, E-3 IN DANCE A bailet about Princess Diana creates a buzz in Engiand. CNY, Page E-4 bst v.hh Syracusc.com WEDNESDAY, MARCH 9, 2005 FINAL EDITION 14 RECIPES Bean soup to avocado saiad to sweet and sour onions. CNY, Pages E-2, E-3 SYRACUSE, N.Y. 50 CENTS BONE CHILLING Bitter winds will blow across Cen- tral New York again today, bringing up to four more inches of snow to some areas. A little less wind and snow on Thurs- day, but stili cold. Complete forecast, D-8 HIGH: 20 LOW: 12 Car hits tow truck driver on Route 695 in Geddes A tow truck driver was hit by a car Tuesday night on Route 695 northbound In Geddes. 91 dispatchers said. The man was hii about 1 1 :45 p.m. A swarm of ambulances and police cars responded to the scene near the onramp to Inter- state 690 East. Onondaga County sheriffs deputies had blocked off the on- ramp to 1-690 East, but cars were seen swerving around the flares to try to get onto that road. Details about the crash and the man's condition were unavail- able at press time this morning. J-D students drinking in online phcto album Pictures of Jamesville-De- Witt students partying includ- ing shots of some drinking alco- hol and smoking marijuana were posted to an online photo album, according to school offi- cials. J-D school officials, who learned about the Web site Mon- day, are contacting the parents of students shown in the images. STORY, PAGE B-l Study: Diet pill works; company to seek U.S. OK A second study of a French- made diet pill confirms that it can help people lose weight and keep it off for up to two years, setting the stage for its maker to seek approval to sell it in the United States. STORY, PAMA-14 Thousands gather in Beirut in support of Syria In a startling display of polit- ical strength, hundreds of thou- sands of Lebanese followers of the Syrian-backed group Hezbol- lah converged on Beirut Tuesday to express their gratitude to Syria and angrily denounce the United States and Israel. STORY, PAW A-6 Second probe called for in shooting of Italian agent Responding to growing pres- sure, American officials Tuesday ordered a second investigation into the U.S. military's fatal shooting of an Italian govern- ment agent. STORY, Corrections Telephone number of Health Care Holly Delavan's name, B-1 Call Deputy Executive Editor Tim Bunn at 470-2240 to dis- cuss a correction on a news story. Subscription questions? Call 470-NEWS Warrick Big Easf s No. 1 Staff and news service reports New York Syracuse Univer- sity basketball star Hakim Warrick was named the player of die year in the Big East Conference on Tuesday. Warrick. who decided to return to SU for his senior season rather than enter the NBA draft last sum- mer, is the third Syracuse player to receive the honor. The others were Derrick Coleman in 1990 and Billy Owens in 1991. was second in the conference in scoring (21.2 points per game) and fourth in rebounding (S.2 per He was chosen in a vote by the league's coaches. The player-of-the-year award is the culmination of Warrick's pro- gress at SU. A lightly regarded re- cruit out of Philadelphia's Friends Central School, he received a scholarship offer from Syracuse only after Bronx phenom Julius Hodge spurned the Orange in favor of North Carolina State. Warrick, a 6-ioot-8 forward. Warrick didn't make the Big Inside: Big East Tournament gets under way today D-1 The teams: East's all-rookie team as a fresh- man. He was a third-team All-Big East pick as a sophomore and a first-teamer last season. Also Tuesday. Syracuse senior Josh Pace received the Big East's Sportsmanship Award. The award was instituted just four years ago, and Pace is the. second Syracuse player to receive it. He joins Kueth Duany. who earned the honor in 2003.' Craig Forth received the Big -t-t Associated Press 11 im-.-im, it WARRICK AVERAGES SU plays Thursday, 9 p.m. D-4 21.2 points per game. WIND WHIPS WILDLY A woman struggles Tuesday during high winds in New York City as stormy weather disrupted travel plans for many. The Syra- cuse University men's basketball team made it to the city Tuesday morning before other flights out of Syracuse were delayed. At least one US Airways Ex- press flight and one JetBlue flight to the Big Apple were canceled. On its Web site, JetBlue blamed the afternoon storm for 30 flight cancella- tions in and out of New York and offered to waive transfer and rate difference fees for stalled travelers through Thursday. JFK Airport recorded 2.5 inches of snow by 9 p.m., according to the National Weather Ser- vice. Here in Centra! New York, wind chills this morning wili make it feel like 9 degrees below zero in Syracuse and 15 below in Osvvego. Inside: Full weather Stan Honda Agence France Presse Getty Images Clinton going back for second surgery Thursday The Associated Press Tuesday in Washington, adding Poll: Growing number of vot- through a small incision or wii New York __ Six months to P'ay m ers want Sen. Hillary Clinton to a video-assisted thorascope ii The Associated Press New York Six months after undergoing heart bypass surgery, former President Clin- ton will return to the hospital this week to have a rare buildup of fluid and scar tissue removed from his chest 'T feel fine." Clinton said Tuesday in Washington, adding that he plans to play golf in Flor- ida a day before the operation. Doctors at New York-Presby- terian Uni- versity Medical Center, where Clinton is scheduled to have the procedure on Thursday, said the surgery is low-risk. Poll: Growing number of vot- ers want Sen. Hillary Clinton to run for During the procedure, known as a decortication. doctors will remove scar tissue that is press- ing down on his left lung. The surgery will be done either through a small incision or with a video-assisted thorascope in- serted between his ribs. The former president said doc- tors discovered the condition during a recent X-ray, and he called the surgery a "routine sort of deal." SUNY ESF gets donation Money will pay for coNege's first endowed chair; it will be in landscape architecture. By Buczek Staff writer The Stare University of Environmental Science and Forestry has received a SI.5 mil- lion donation the largest in its 94-year-history to set up an endowment for a faculty position and graduate student schol- arships in landscape architecture. "I think for more and more institutions like ours, this is how we achieve the kind of ambitions that we have because we're not going to be able to do it on just normal state said Richard Hawks, chair of ESF's landscape architecture faculty. The money for the college's first endowed chair comes from Helen Kennedy, of William- sburg. Va.. who bequested two- thirds of her estate to die college foundation in memory of her late husband, William Kennedy, an ESF alum, said Barbara Hasen- stab, of ESF's development of- fice. The money is now in an en- dowment and will be used to pay for the Kennedy Chair in Land- scape Architecture. The college hasn't filled the position yet. Assuming that the endowment would generate about a 5 percent return from investment, the col- lege would have about S75.000 annually to put toward a facuity salary and graduate scholarships, Hawks said. William Kennedy graduated in 1938 with a degree in land- scape architecture and worked for the National Parks Sendee. He died July 19. 1988. His wife. Helen Ridgely Kennedy, gradu- ated from Wiliiamsburg's Col- lege of William Marvin 1938. She majored in home economics and French. The Kennedys' gift came in installments, with the last por- tion arriving in November. It puts college officials one step closer to achieving then- goal of establishing endowed chairs in each of their eight faculty areas by 2020. "Each one of these topical areas will allow us to have new academic offerings, new areas of research, so they're going to be quite important for us to contin- ue to expand our offerings to students." said ESF President ESF, PAGE A-S Inside: Donations up at colleges, Kelly Aquatic center Kelly BlfttVfS Child care director KeHyCerza Kelly Darcy Kelly Gitzen KcHiHancbel Aquatic Family prime Total health Member Kelly Hili .________ ______ Member center time assistant coordinator service service substitute representative representative Kelly Hurley Kelly Long Kelly Aquatic Member Madntyre center service Aquatic representative center Kelly Miner Kelly Stahl Associate Family executive director director Index iwswess. (tested___G-2 At the East Area Y, it's a question of which, not who, when asking for Kelly 1.1A 7 1 O CNY_______ Comics____ Local news. Lottery___ _E-6 A-12 lA-2 Obituaries. Sports____ A-10 14 D-1 C-3 By Mike Fish Staff writer Technology THE POST-STANDARD S o o. how many women named Kelly does it take to run a YMCA? The answer is not in any I YMCA operational manual, but the topic pops up regularly at the seven-month-old East Area Fam- j ily YMCA in the town of Manli- i US. j Of the 280 employees there, 11 are named Kelly and one's a Kelli. The Socia] Security Adminis- tration ranked Kelly as the 125th most popular name for newborn girls in 2003. but at the YMCA, Kelly rules. It can be an adventure for the three full-time Kellys Butters, Miner and Stahl to catch up with their phone messages. "We're just passing voicernail back and forth all the Butters said. And if you yell out for Kelly at the Aquatic Center, you could get a chorus in response: Four of the part-time Kellys work there. "When I hired the three Kel- lys (who helped open the Y last I joked, "OK, I'm put- tins a freeze on hiring any more YMCA Executive Di- rector Chris Nucerino said. "Ap- parentiy. it didn't mean any- thing." Kelly Miner, the associate ex- ecutive director, was the first Kelly hired at the new Y. Her system to combat Kelly confu- sion is simple: "I always say I'm Kelly No. she said. "But I wasn't far behind at Kelly No. said Kelly Stahl, family director. The last of the original three was Kelly Butters, child care di- rector, but she does not eo bv Kelly No. 3. "Nobody calls her Kelly." Miner said. "They all call her Butters." Nucerino has his own system when he meets with the three. "I do K.B., K.M.. K.S. if they're all he said. "I don't Hke to cali people by their last name. It's hard not to say 'Butters." though, because it's fun to say." it J
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