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Syracuse Post Standard Newspaper Archive: October 30, 2005 - Page 1

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   Post-Standard, The (Newspaper) - October 30, 2005, Syracuse, New York                               DO THE SUDOKU CHALLENGE... WIN A TRIP TO INSIDE STARS The Post-Standard __________________________ O 2005 The Post-Standard Affiliated with Syracusa.com SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2005 FINAL EDITION SYRACUSE, N.Y. GOOD MORNING A LITTLE MERRY SUNSHINE Streaming through your windows or glinting off your irons, the sun will be hard to ignore today. A stray cloud or two may break up the monotony of a clear blue sky by Tuesday. By Wednesday, gray settles down upon us again. Complete ___________________ forecast, C-20 HIGH: 66 LOW: 41 SAVE WITH COUPONS IN TODAY'S NEWSPAPER Frank photographer SU FOOTBALL Coach Greg Robinson and his team suffered a disappointing loss Saturday. To join the discussion on SU football go to ANOTHER LOSS FOR SU Cincinnati got the best of Syracuse football, winning 22-16. SPORTS, PAGE C-1 MILLION FOR Carrier Corp.'s DeWitt campus is company's global design center. BUSINESS, PAGE E-1 HALLOWEEN CONTEST Read the winning endings to Bruce Coville's "The Littlest Goblin." CNY, PAGE H-1 N.Y. TIMES CROSSWORD Today's puzzle is on Page A-24, not in Stars magazine. CRUISING ALASKA Climb onboard for the trip of a lifetime. See glaciers, too. STARS GOT BOOTS? Wide assortment of looks are in style this season. CNY, PAGE H-3 DID YOU REMEMBER .to turn your clocks back an hour? Daylight-saving time ended at 2 a.m. today. Index Anniversaries. Auto................. Births............... Business.......... Classified......... CNY.................. Editorials......... .......G-l .......H-8 ........E-1 ......F-l .......H-1 .......D-2 Engagements Local...........................B-l Real Sports..........................C-1 Washington .....A-l 5-19 Weather...................C-20 Weddings....... World..................A-4-11 TV Week Nation ....A-l Parade Corrections Call Deputy Executive Editor Tim Bunn at 470-2240 to discuss a correction on a news story. Subscription questions? Call 470-NEWS THE POST-STANDARD Mahoney Doubles War Chest But Matt Driscoll still has raised more campaign money By Marnie Eisenstadt Staff writer Joanie Mahoney, the Republican candidate for Syracuse mayor, more than doubled her campaign bank roll this month, raising in 20 days. Mayor Matt Driscoll raised during the same period. "People realized that I actually do have a shot at Mahoney said amid the clatter of another fundraiser Friday night. "Now that they see that I have an opportunity, they are back- ing it up with contributions." Driscoll, who started raising money for this run in 2002, still has raised a third more than Mahoney. And he has outspent her 2-1. Since 2002, Driscoll has raised and spent leaving in his cam- paign fund as of Friday, the filing deadline. Close to a third of Driscoll's money came from Citizens for a Greater Syracuse, the financial arm of the Onondaga County Demo- cratic Committee. It has a balance of Driscoll said he has already raised all the money he needs. "On my end, all of my resources have come in early, and they continue to still come in he said. Dris- coll said his marketing is paid for, and DESTINY, PAGE A-20 Campaign cash raised in 20 days: JOANIE MAHONEY MATT DRISCOLL Who are the or more In their words: Candidiates say why voters should pick FORT DRUM SOLDIERS KEEP THE BULLETS AND BEANS COMING FORT DRUM soldiers take a break Friday on a Humvee at Forward Operations Base Justice in Baghdad after they escorted a convoy delivering food, fuel, drinking Li-Hua Lan Staff water and mail. The soldiers are (from left) Staff. Sgt. William Randall; Pfc. Gilbert Daydan; Staff Sgt. Jose Nieves and Sgt. Dereke Wilcox. RULE OF THE ROAD ByHartSeely Staff writer KEEP GOING They plotted a route, then changed it. They worried about traffic at certain intersections. They worried about the things that can happen on the roads of Iraq. But all their concerns boiled down to one solemn vow: Being stuck in traffic was no option. No matter what, they would always keep going. "When you drive, all we can do is look for a hole and plow said U.S. Army staff sergeant Jose L. Nieves, who drove the lead Humvee Friday in a military supply convoy in and around Baghdad. "If the other (Iraqi) drivers don't make a move out of the way, I'll just go through it. They don't have a choice, because I don't MISSION TO Li-Hua photographer SOLDIERS IN a Humvee watch vans and trucks in a con- voy contracted to deliver supplies to troops. have a choice: I won't stop." The nine-truck caravan from the U.S. Army's 10th Mountain Division set out Friday morning from Camp Liberty, the sprawling mili- tary base near Baghdad, to deliver essential supplies to outposts on the far side of town. Nieves, a father of three who lives in the Jefferson County village of Philadel- phia, is part of the 10th Bri- gade Support Battalion, named the after IF YOU, PAGE A-8 Post-Standard staff writer Hart Seely and photographer Li-Hua Lan are accompanying soldiers from Fort Drum's 10th Mountain Division during their tour of duty in Iraq. This is the latest in a series about the people fighting America's war there. The stories will appear in print as often as conditions in the war zone allow. Online: Hart Seely's blog can be found at iraq Inside a news conference: Iraqis ask the questions Truck bomb kills 26 Iraqi civilian, security forces casualties estimated PAGE A-8 For home delivery, call 470-6397 Paintball gun assaults, injuries on the rise Some victims lose their eyesight. People often first think they're being shot with a real gun. By Molly Hennessy-Fiske Staff writer The convenience store owner at C C Market on North Salina Street in Syracuse had never been shot st be- fore Sept. 20, the night three masked men arrived, guns in hand, and started firing. Hasan Ayesh, 49, felt a pain in his left shin. He thought he felt his skin break, and looked down at his pant leg, expecting to see a bullet hole and blood. Instead, he saw a nickel-size spot of yellow. Paint. They had shot him with a paintball. About 20 minutes later, Antoine Baker, 21, was riding his bicycle to a friend's house on Lodi Street, he said, when three men pulled ahead of him in a green car. A shot to the elbow knocked him off his bike, he said. The men stopped their car and climbed out, one wearing black protective goggles. "What you gonna do about the stranger said. Paintballs hit Baker as he tried to shield himself: four times in his right PAGE A-21 Smith Wesson paintball gun y- Jl INSIDE From to 10 p.m. Sept. 20, three men went on a paintball attack spree in Syracuse. Here's a description of one attack: A 23-year-old woman is approached from behind by a masked man, who shot her then yelled, "I got you now." She pleaded with him to stop. He responded with expletives and kept firing. She is struckIS times in the arms, legs, back, ear and head. MORE ON PAGE A-21 f What did libby cost Cheney? Vice president's role in waging war against Iraq comes to the fore. N.Y. Times News Service Washington Vice Presi- dent Dick Cheney makes three brief appearances in the 22-page federal indictment that charges his chief of staff, I. Lewis Libby Jr., with lying to investigators and misleading a grand jury in the CIA leak case. But in its clear, cold language, the docu- ment lifts a veil on how aggres- sively Cheney's office drove the rationale against Saddam Hus- sein and then fought to discredit the Iraq war's critics. The indictment now raises a central question: How much col- lateral damage has Cheney him- self sustained? Many Republicans say that the vice president, already politi- cally weakened because of his role in preparing the case for war, could be further damaged if he is forced to testify at Libby's trial about the infighting over in- telligence that turned out to be false. At the minimum, they say, his office will be temporarily off balance with the resignation of Libby, who controlled both for- DICK CHENEY, PAGE A-l 8 Inside Answers to some unanswered Charges against I. Lewis "Scooter" What's next for President Bush after a dismal Deadly terrorist blasts stun India By Matthew Rosenberg The Associated Press New Delhi Near-simulta- neous explosions rocked the In- dian capital Saturday evening, tearing through a bus and two markets crowded with people shopping for gifts for a Hindu festival. At least 58 people were killed and dozens wounded in the blasts, which the government blamed on terrorists. Police declared a state of emergency and closed all city markets. Prime Minister Man- mohan Singh urged calm while denouncing the apparently coor- dinated bombings. "These are dastardly acts of Singh said in a brief televised statement. "We shall defeat their nefarious designs and will not allow them to suc- ceed. We are resolute in our commitment to fighting terror- ism in all forms." Asked who was responsible, he would only say "there are several clues." However, the In-   

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