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Post-Standard, The (Newspaper) - March 28, 2005, Syracuse, New York MEET THE DAILY DOSE Today we introduce an addition to the newspaper, The Daily Dose, a page of fun, fresh and useful news. Weekdays on the back of CNY TheD TODAY Michelle DaRih, 34, went back to college, learned a craft and now finds her work on the pages of fashion magazines. How to make a good first impression. The Daily Dose, Page D-8 j ways to save on spring Affiliated with SyracuM.cmn MONDAY, MARCH 28, 2005 t-Standaid FINAL EDITION 8 2005 The SYRACUSE, N.Y. 50 CENTS GOOD MORNING SPRING SHOWERS A storm moving toward New Eng- land will pour some rain over Central New York today. Some showers will continue tonight, but the clouds should begin to clear away Tuesday and allow more sunshine. Complete forecast, C-10 mf mun: um: Uncle Sam may want cut of your eBay earnings If you sell items over the Internet, you may need to figure out whether your activity is con- sidered a business and your income taxable. STORY, PAGE A-IO Key ruling expected in Jackson trial today The judge in the Michael Jackson case is expected to de- cide today whether prior sexual- abuse accusations against the star can be given to thejury. STORY, PAGE A-IO Role of religion debated in Iraq Iraqis are debating religion's place in the new government they are creating. Also, al-Qaida in Iraq has released a video it says shows the murder of an Iraai official. STORY, PAGE A-5 Teachers' union fights tutoring sent overseas The American Federation of Teachers says federal tax dollars shouldn't be sent to foreign on- line tutoring services when American teachers are some- times laid off. STORY, PAGE A-IO Unrest persists as rival parliaments clash Political instability creates uncertainty in Kyrgyzstan, where a dispute between two parlia- ments continues. STORY, PAGE A-5 Seashells' strength inspires engineers An engineer is working to create materials that match the substance of strong hard-shelled marine life. Read about the effort in Science, which moves this week to its new location on the back of the Local section. SCIENCE, PAGE B-6 Duron Duron is back on tour British rockers' comeback tour will stop at Turning Stone Resort and Casino. STORY, PAGED-! Spring picks on DVD Find out about upcoming DVD releases ranging from big blockbusters to little gems, STORY, PAGE D-3 Corrections Call Deputy Executive Editor Tim Bunn at 470-2240 to dis- cuss a correction on a news story. Subscription questions? Call 470-NEWS Index Classified Movies CNY New York.. Comics Obituaries Editorials Science Local news Sports lottery Television. .D-4 A-6 .B-4 .B-6 .C-l .B-S THE POST-STANDARD Schiavo's Parents End Battle; Defiant Protesters Fight On By Mike Schneider The Associated Press Pinellas Park, Fla. With their hopes fading and legal op- tions exhausted, Terri Schiavo's family appeared quietly resigned Sunday to watching her die as they arranged for the severely brain-damaged woman to re- ceive Easter communion on her ninth day without food or water. Outside the hospice, protesters were not as calm. Five were ar- rested, and about a half-dozen people in wheelchairs got out of them and lay in the driveway, shouting "We're not dead Schiavo's husband, who a day earlier denied a request from his wife's parents that she be given communion, granted permission Sunday to offer the sacrament. The Rev. Thaddeus Malanow- ski said he gave Schiavo wine Inside The other patients: Hospice families and neighbors are annoyed at Tom Delay's decision: Majority leader, who led fight in House for Schiavo's parents, had a life-and-death decision to make about his but could not give her a fleck of communion bread because her tongue was dry. He administered the last rites, anointing her with holy oil and giving a blessing. The priest's announcement drew applause and cheers from the crowd, which spent most of the day heckling police and pro- testing loudly. The noise prompted Schiavo's brother, Bobby Schindler, to come out and ask protesters to tone down their behavior. "We are not going to solve the problem today by getting ar- he told the restless crowd. "We can change laws, ou we tire not. to not them today You are speaking for our family." Schiavo's husband and par- ents have battled for years over whether the 41 -year-old woman wanted to live or die. The two 'I CANNOT, PAGE A-4 See You in St. Louis Dennis Netl Staff photographer NORTH CAROLINA'S MELVIN SCOTT celebrates after his team defeated Wisconsin 88-82 Sunday at the Carrier Dome to advance to the Final Four of the NCAA men's basketball championship in St. Louis. Behind him are (from left) Jesse Holly Manuel and Jawad Williams. Also Sunday, in Austin, Texas, Michigan State defeated Kentucky 92-88 after a desperation 3-pointer by Kentucky's Patrick Sparks sent the game into two overtimes. The Final Four looks like this: North Carolina will play Michigan State, and Illinois will play Louisville, in the semifinals Saturday. In Sports: North Carolina feels the weight of Who gets the nets the Tar Heels cut down in In local news: SU football player arrested, charged with fighting NCAA Pope stays silent as crowds wait in square ,0 "96404 11131" 2 By Nicole Winfield The. Associated Press Vatican City Millions waited to hear him but waited in vain. And some cried as they stood shoulder-to-shoulder in St. Peter's Square. For the first time in his long papacy, John Paul II fell silent throughout Holy Week, able only to make a few unintelligible sounds when he tried to speak Easter Sunday. In the end, the pontiff man- aged only to greet the saddened crowd with a sign of the cross. Aides had readied a micro- phone, and the pope tried to utter a few words from his studio win- dow overlooking the square. But after issuing only a few guttural sounds, he just blessed the crowd with his hand and the mi- crophone was taken away. Vatican watchers had been anxiously awaiting John Paul's appearance for signs of how the 84-year-old pontiff was faring Driver says fatal crash made him drink more Pier Paoio Cito The Associated Press POPE JOHN PAUL II appears from his studio's window overlook- ing St. Peter's Square at the Vatican for the Easter Sunday bless- ing. He was unable to speak and managed only to make the sign of the cross. It was the first time in his 26-year reign that he did not preside cvsr the Mass en Easter. Inside New York City's Easter Celebrations in Prosecutor agrees that treatment, not prison, is the proper choice. By Jim O'Hara Staff writer Steven DiRaddo, of De Witt, has little recollection beyond the horrible sound of impact of the October eve- ning when he got drunk at work, drove home and slammed his car head-on into another vehicle. But he vividly remembers sit- ting in the back seat of a police car as his father told him the young woman in the ether car was dead. "How can I live with Di- Raddo, 37, recalls thinking. DiRaddo has spent more than 20 years searching for an answer since Amy Dudak, 23, died on that night in 1984 when he was 17. For the past two decades. Du- dak's death has haunted DiRad- do. He said he has gone through and lost a string of friends and has been so depressed his family feared he might kill him- self. He turned to alcohol to try and forget it all, he said, but that just earned him two more drunken driving convictions. The most recent conviction his first fel- ony DWI brought him to Onondaga County Court March 14 to be sentenced to five years' probation. It also has gotten DiRaddo into intensive psychiatric coun- seling that he believes may, for the first time, help him deal with his guilt over Dudak's death. "I have to surrender. I can't do it alone he said. His elder brother. Ren, said it has been like time stood still for MOTHER, PAG! A-7
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