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Post-Standard, The (Newspaper) - April 25, 2005, Syracuse, New York WAYS TO SAVE MONEY PLAYING GOLF The Post-Standard Affiliated with SyracuM.coni MONDAY. APRIL 25. 2005 FINAL EDITION O 2005 T SYRACUSE, N.Y. 50 CENTS GOOD MORNING RAIN RULES A stubborn storm system will keep clouds and show- ers over Central New York for much of today. Clouds will start to move out of the area tonight, and warm- er air will arrive with some sun Tuesday Complete forecast, C-10 Car of the future is driving around Troy How Smart Roads May Beat Traffic Staff and news service reports Troy Picking up dough- nuts on the way to work recent- ly. George List slid back into the I driver's seat and heard a voice from the cup holder suggest an HIGH: 45 LOW: 41 New Process workers approve contract changes Union leaders say as many as 350 jobs at the New Process Gear plant in DeWitt will be saved by their members' vote on contract changes. LOUlrPAGEB-1 Firefighters investigate cause of warehouse blaze Firefighters Sunday put out hot spots and searched for the cause of Saturday's fire at the Recycle America Alliance ware- house in Clay. Curbside recycl- ables pickup won't be affected, a county official says LOCAL, PAGE B-l Undrafted SU players take free-agent route Former Syracuse University running back Walter Reyes was snubbed in the seven-round NFL draft that wrapped up Sunday, but the former Orange standout quickly accepted a free agent offer with the Tennessee Titans. OCVL.1O1 OUU players also agreed to offers with NFL teams, including center Matt Tanillo, who is headed to the Dallas Cowboys, and receiv- er Jared Jones, who will sign with the Philadelphia Eagles. SPORTS, PAGE M Should we give away assets to qualify for care? The practice of senior citi- zens giving away their assets so they can qualify for the govern- ment to pay their nursing home bills is being scrutinized by the nation's governors as they look for ways to mm costs. Four senior Army officers cleared in abuse case An Army investigation into abuses of Abu Ghraib prisoners has cleared four officers of re- sponsibility for the misconduct. STORY, PAGE A-4 Insurgents strike again, at least 21 dead leaving At least 21 people died Sun- day in Iraqi insurgent attacks that included bombings in Sad- dam Hussein's hometown and in a Baghdad neighborhood. J t VII t Armenians want killings recognized as genocide On the 90th anniversary of the killing of Armenians by the Ottoman Empire, Armenians are calling for Turkey to recognize the deaths as genocide. STORY, PAGE A-4 Corrections Photo of press Call Deputy Executive Editor Tim Bunn at 470-2240 to dis- cuss a correction on a news story Subscription questions9 Call 470-NEWS (470-6397) Index Classified CNY.. Comics ___ Editorials Local news E-l D-l D-6 A-IO M _ New York. Obituaries Sdence Sports Television 0-4 -A-S .B-4 B-6 M .D-5 THE POST-STANDARD llllllllllllllllllllllllil alternate route. The car wasn't talking, exact- ly. The voice came from a hand- held computer nestled in the holder that links his car to 200 other vehicles in the area Data from all the vehicles where they are, how quickly they move is being used to create snap- shots of area traffic patterns. The system had detected a bottleneck ahead and quickly calculated a faster route "I said, 'Oh, that's interest- ing, it changed its mind when I was doing something he said. List obeyed the machine. He later saw the traffic jam at a distance, from another road. List, director of Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute's Center for Infrastructure and Transportation Studies, co-heads a federally funded project examining a po- tential high-tech solution to highway congestion Traffic is tracked through Global Position- ing System devices in cars that are connected wirelessly. Drivers participating in the pilot project essentially act as highway probes, receiving continual feed- back from m-car computers in- toning commands like "Just ahead, turn right." "They're benefiting from each other being eyes and ears in the List said. The project is one of many "smart highway" initiatives, which rely on information from technology such as traffic sen- sors and roadside cameras This experimental system, with its au- tomatic updates, would be a bit FUTURE, PAGE A-8 A DAY OF HUMBLE WORDS AND GLORIOUS SIGHTS FOR THE NEW POPE Andrew Medichim Associated Press PILGRIMS WAVE German flags Sunday as Pope Benedict XVI rides through St. Peter's Square after his installation Mass. He began on a humble note: "At this moment, weak servant of God that I am, I must assume this enormous task, which truly exceeds all human capacity. How can I do this? How will I be able to do he asked. Then, invoking saints and Catholics at large, he said: "1 am not alone. I do not have to carry alone what in truth I could never carry alone." THE OPENING The new pope reaches out to "believers and non-believers alike." PAGEA-5 THE LEGACY Books written by and about John Paul II are still going strong in Central New York. PAGEA-5 In words and photos, the crowds, the flags and the ring PAGEA-6 THE Excerpts from the homily of Pope Benedict XVI PAGEA-7 Retired sergeant marks troopers' graves By Aaron Gifford Staff writer State Trooper George Wittwer helped restore order in the 1929 Au- burn prison nots and pa- trolled the Canadian border on horseback in search of whiskey smugglers But the men and women who wear the same purple and gray uni- form today probably never heard of him. Visitors at St. Joseph's Cemetery in Auburn may take notice of him now that his grave has been marked with an emblem by a man he never met. The mystery man, Kevin Kailboume, is on a crusade to mark the grave of every New York state trooper, noting their service and dedication. Joy Wittwer was surprised and excited to see her father recogn'zed one day in 2003 when she came to visit his IOOKS ror ways to reverse its decline grave. Gloria Wright Staff photographer TOM DONEGAN kneels by the grave of his father, Capt. Walter Donegan, in St. Helena's Cemetery in Oneida. Next to the tombstone is a flag placed by volunteers who are VOUWTEERS, A-12 looking to mark every grave of former state troopers. Experts say problems of job and population losses don't have quick, easy solutions. By Michael Hill Th'e Associated Press Albany Upstate New York was hit with a bad news tnfecta recently a trio of releases that portray a region losing people, losing jobs, losing clout and los- ing ground. A Federal Reserve Bank of New York report that found a steady shift of jobs and people from the region was sandwiched between two sets of census num- bers with gloomy implications The first set of figures estimated sluggish growth or losses around much of the state; the second predicted New York will be usurped by Florida as the third most populous state by 2011. The statistics weren't surpris- ing. The region has been strug- gling to retain people for dec- ades. But they spotlighted a question public officials m New York have long wrestled with: What, if anything, can be done to keep more people in Upstate New York7 Analysts this past OneiL-u a ilii Oi pOiiwj plw scriptions from new tax cuts to attracting more immigrants. But they cautioned that population retention is a complicated issue without easy or total answers. "I honestly don't think we're going to turn things around and be larger than Florida in 20 said Rolf Pendall, an as- sociate professor of city and re- gional planning at Cornell Uni- versity. "I think that the pro- cesses are much bigger than that." The problem isn't that New York is shrinking, it's that it's growing at a snail's pace com- pared to boom areas in the South and West. That's why Florida is expected to overtake New York POPUUTIOtt, PAGE A-12 The Daily Dose NETWORKING SECRETS How to find mentors, gain allies ana dress to impress. PAGED-8 INSIDE It reminds Kramer of Syracuse. CNY. PAGE D-1 I UM1 I TO'TRADING SPACES'? The home makeover hit, without perky Paige Davis, is so 2004. CNY, PAGE O4 HOOKED OH PRESCRiPTiQNS More teens are raiding parents' medicine cabinets. CNY, PAGE D-1 SCIENCE: THE STRANGE IUTTRUE ATTEMPTS TO CREATE AND 'HUMANZEES', PAGE B-6
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