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Syracuse Post Standard: Tuesday, May 17, 2005 - Page 1

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   Post-Standard, The (Newspaper) - May 17, 2005, Syracuse, New York                               lUUAT'b POST-STANDARD CHOKES STtP-BY-STEP ADVICE ON FINDING A SCHOOL THAT FITS. The Post-Standard SYRACUSE N.Y. 50 CENTS CLOUDS COMING air high overhead will let clouds build up after morning sunshine in Cen- tral New Yoik today, but rain isn'l expected. Temperatures will stay cool in the area for much of the week. Complete forecast, D-12 HIGH: 62 LOW: 36 Family: Brother suspected in killing was mentally ill Brian Brown, suspected of killing his sister and later shoot- ing himself during a police standoff in Syracuse, was bat- tling mental illness, family members say. Boy Scout badge day banned from SU campus Syracuse University- will r.o longer allow Alpha Phi Omega to use campus buildings to host its annual Merit Badge Day for Boy Scouts, saying the Scouting organisation's ban on openly gay leaders contradicts the uni- versity's diversity policy. STOBT.MGEI-I Almost perfect game for SkyCliiefs pilciier Three outs away from perfec- tion, Syracuse Sky-Chiefs' Chad Gaudin Monday became the first Syracuse pitcher to throw a one- since 1998. SPOSTS.PAGEM Onondaga County sheriff slightly hurt in accident Onondaga County Sheriff Kevin E. Walsh was hospitalized briefly Monday after being in- volved in a five-vehicle, chain- reaction crash in Clay. STORT.FAGU-3 Nursing home inspections too lax, state group says State nursing home inspec- tors downplay the seriousness of problems they find, putting resi- dents at risk, says the Long Term Care Community Coalition in a study released Monday. BUSINESS, Rumsfeld defends plan to close military bases Defense Secretary Donald H. Rumsfeld testified Monday that or downsize 62 domestic mili- tary' facilities was vital to US. success in the war on terrorism. Senate showdown likely on filibusters, nominees Democratic Leader Harry Reid Monday said attempts to negotiate with Republican lead- ers over controversial judicial nominees have corne to an end and a showdown is likely. ST08T.UGU-7 Corrections Syracuse tax Call Deputy Executive Editor Tim Bunn at 470-2240 to dis- cuss a correction on a news story. Subscription questions? i Index BJKSS C-l OassM _ M Off _ M Etals A-8 .M ISftrr_____A-2 Mows____M HswM___A-6 Oteww_M Sports_____D-l Tekreica____E-S TKEPOfl-SUXDMD Blessed Moment in Rome FOP Pilgrims from CNY THE POPE greets Central New Yorkers who went to Rome to witness the beatification of Mother Marianne Cope. Sister Grace Anne Dillenschneider (far left) placed a garland around the pope's neck to represent Cope's work in Hawaii. The heeling She's the Syra- cuse woman the church believes was healed through Mother Excerpts The pope's words. Notebook Sneaking into St. Peter's without a ticket. PageA-10 BISHOP JAMES MOYNIHAN, of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Syracuse, meets with Pope Benedict XVI. Touch of Hawaii graces beatification Ci-reeil Staff phctajapher By Rente K. Gadoua JLdll tllutf Vatican City Cheering and applause broke out in the papal audience hall Monday when Sister Grace Anne Dil- lenschneider placed a garland representing Mother Mari- anne Cone's 35 years of mis- sionary work in Hawaii around Pope Benedict XVI's neck. The gesture took place at the end of a 20-minutc appear- ance by the pope at an audi- ence in honor of Cope, a for- mer Franciscan leader, and a Spanish nun who were beatifi- ed Saturday at St. Peter's Ba- silica. "What a said Tina LJjer, a rummuuei ui umiiac- ulate Conception Church in Fulton. Th; pope spoke briefly, gave a blessing and greeted several representatives of the two women, who now can be called "Blessed." The pope entered the hall from a side door to the plat- form about a.m. Mem- bers of the crowd, some of whom had waited nearly two hours, stood and cheered as the pope raised his hands in greeting. Some people waved scarves or flags, and a few yelled, "Viva, papa." Online: For The Post-Standard's full coverage of Mother Marianne Cope, see Harvard expanding female role in science By Justin Pope The Associated Press Boston Harvard President LattTcncc Summers committed his university to spending million over the next decade to improve the climate for female scientists. Summers said he would implement recommendations by two committees he appointed in February, at the height of the outcry over his remarks at an ac- ademic conference that ques- tioned female aptitude for top- level math and science. The recommendations in- clude: Better advising for stu- dents. Money for developing a more diverse faculty. insUlKllllg dcnts in the sciences on gender bias before they are given teach- ing assignments. Mentoring, child care and late-night transport. "Universities like Harvard were designed a long time ago, in many respects, by men and for Summers said Monday. "To fully succeed on is- sues we're going to have to ad- dress issues of culture." "I guess the question is, 'Is there really going to be some meat to this or is it all window- said Mary Waters, chairwoman of Harvard's socio- logy department and an outspo- ken critic of Summers. Developers' interest steams up for North Side 'flatiron' building I By Bob Niedt Staff v.riter Wineries around New Yoik heard it first on the modem-day grapevine, e-mail: Their busi- ness world is likely getting a whole lot bigger. The U.S. Supreme Court Monday struck down New York's law banning shipments directly from vineyards to out- of-state customers. Twenty-three other states with similar laws will have to change them, too, the court ruled in a 5-4 decision. The decision was universally toasted by New York's vine- yards. There are about ol them. "I came home at lunch, opened up my e-mail and read the news. I screamed so loud ray dogs ran off the said Rosemary Barletta. owner of Long Point Winery in Aurora. Cayuga County. "This is won- derful news." Here's why it's good news for smaller wineries: Unlike bigger vineyards, they don't have dis- tributors for their products. They rely on tourists and local busi- ness. Shipping out-of-state to I customers who had a fund lisit Ry Fl Stiff writer What do Jamie Farr, Rosie Grier, Pat Boone, Kenneth Starr and Edwin Meese have in com- mon with a historic building in Syracuse's Little Italy? They're all affiliated with His- toric Properties Inc., a Norfolk, Ga.-bascd real-estate develop- ment company which OWTIS and plans to renovate the fiatiron- shaped building at 530 N. Salina SL The company bought the his- toric North Side building its first purchase in New York state for in late 2003. Historic Properties is caning a niche across the country as it buys, preserves and renovates historic buildings. The company recently bought Johnny Carson's childhood home in Nebraska and in the midst of renovations to James Dean's former high school in Fairmount, Ind. A COMPANY specializing in renovating older buildings has new The .company learned about plans for the flatiron-shaped building it owns at 530 H. Salina St. PAH A-S Historic Properties Inc bought the property in 2003. BOYS WITH GIRLS' NAMES They realty do get into more trouble in school. 'STAR WARS'WEEK Hawadiffhangerin space with cute robot; captivated audiences for nearly 30 ytars. plus excerpts of Episode III movie reviews. INSIDE The Daily Dose My. how we smell Your rights when you're side. need volunteers! E-S SHE LEARNED THE HARD WAY TO LOVE HERSELF Frightened by a fainting spell, E5-M junior CassidyAltxander dunged her mind and her eating habits. VOICES. B-6 RUNNING: JACK MRON ON SWING AND 5UMMB RUNNING WIM1S.TAGE D-2 to their winery would be a shot in the arm. "We get people through our winery between May and December. One-third each year is from out of said Peter Saltonstall, whose family owns King Ferry Winery, in King Ferry. "1 can't follow up on that market the way I'd like to. This is outstanding news." The ban has been a public re- LOCU.FAGU-10 Runaway bull nearly joins Owasco bike race By Dave Tohin Staff miter They had prepared for the rac- ing of the bikes Sunday, not the running of the bull. In the Cayuga County village of Moravia, just before noon on a beautiful spring day, a hundred professional bicycle racers were speeding along one end of Main 1 Street. A chicVen under way at the other end. And for about 30 chaotic minutes, a butcher-bound bull had the run of the village. Before he was brought down by a 12-gauge shotgun slug, the bull had rammed two sheriffs deputy cars and taken a half- dozen shots from a deputy's pis- tol and rifle. The bull had gotten loose about half a mile from the vil- lage as it was being unloaded from a truck by its owner, Don- ald H. Knapp, of LaFayette. and an assistant, at Owasco Meat Co. Inc., on Oak Hill Road. Knapp pursued the bull, which headed down the hill, toward Moravia's Main Street. Moravia police officers al- ready had their hands full direct- ing traffic to allow racers from the second annual Owasco Stage Race free clearance through tne village. So when the bull made an appearance in the Modem Market's parking lot, off Main street, Cayuga County sheriffs deputies were called. So were Moravia firefighters, to help clear traffic. The gray, one-ton bull ran I through yards and crossed Main Sum moments after the last pact of bicycle racers passed through, said Mike McCartan, chief race referee, who wns driv- ine behind the last racers. was at a full McCartan said Monday. 'Two seconds earlier we would have IUU.FAGU-S   

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