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View Sample Pages : Syracuse Post Standard, June 05, 2005

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Post-Standard, The (Newspaper) - June 5, 2005, Syracuse, New York SUNDAY The Post-Standard Affiliated with SUNDAY. JUNE 5, 2005 FINAL EDITION O 2005 Ttie Post-StandimJ SYRACUSE. N.Y. GOOD MORNING IT'S NOT THE HEAT... If you've been putting off getting the air conditioner serviced, you'll be out of luck today. It will be humid enough to complain about the weather. Also, there's a chance of a thunderstorm in the afternoon and evening. Expect more of the same Monday. Complete ____________________ forecast, D-16 HIGH: 82 LOW: 68 SAVi WITH COUPONS IN TODAY'S NEWSPAPER Chrissie Covjan Contributing photographer SARAH KIMBALL 17, poses for a snapshot with Mallory Mayhew, 18, after arriving with their dates at the Liverpool High School senior ball Friday at the Oncenter. Central New York teenagers are attending balls and proms as the school year winds down. MORE PHOTOS, PAGE A-20 TWENTYSOMETHIHGS DROP OUT More young people uren'i graduating and are earning less. BUSINESS, PAGE E-1 BACON BROTHERS About people took in the show at the Taste of Syracuse. REVIEW, PAGE B-2 PODCAST POWER Technology lets just about anyone become an Internet broadcaster. CNY, PAGE H-1, 3 SUMMER GUIDE Handy pull-out section. INSIDE STARS AFTER DEEP THROAT Debate lingers over role of anonymous sources. OPINION, PAGE C-1 PETS ON PLANES On June }5, airlines must start reporting how many household pets are killed, lost or injured. STORY, PAGE A-14 BOSNIAN WAR BABIES Families struggle with questions as children bom of raped Bosnian women reach adolescence. STORY. PAGE A-10 Corrections Female school superintendents in Onondaga Age of tractor in fatal Call Deputy Executive Editor Tim Bunn at 470-22-40 to discuss a correction on a news story. Subscription questions'? Call 470-NEWS THEPOST-STANDWD For home delivery. call 470-6397 ME DIG A I D I N N E W Y 0 R K Budget-Eating Monster OP Justifiable Generosity? By Mamie Eisenstadt Staff writer Rick and Tina Fitzgerald have been married for 17 years. They have jobs. They dream about having their own home. They also need someone to help them with tasks others barely give a thought to. Both have cerebral palsy that keeps them in wheelchairs. Rick's day starts with someone lifting him out of bed, putting him in his wheel- chair and getting him into the shower. If he has an assignment that day, the free- lance writer for The Catholic Sun has an- other helper who goes with him to set up his tape recorder and take notes on any- thing that can't be recorded. That person also meets with him twice a month to talk about his job goals. And the couple has someone helping them find the home they want: a little ranch-style house with a yard. When they find the home, they'll need help to make it accessible. Medicaid pays the annual bill for all of those people who help the Fitzgeralds. The couple has private insur- ance and Medicare, but Medicaid fills the considerable gaps left by both. "To me, what we get is absolutely priceless because I can't imagine going back to a time when we couldn't or didn't have these Tina said. "It N.Y. SPENDS, PAGE People on Medicaid Real-life tales of people who couldn't do without it. PAGES The benefits 'Extras' N.Y. pays for. PAGEA-22 Cutting costs Experts say there's a better way. PAGEA-23 CNY HIGH SCHOOL LACROSSE DOMINATES STATE; TEAMS TAKE HOME FOUR CHAMPIONSHIPS Fr- C ttrr trx, HIGH SCHOOL lacrosse players celebrate Saturday after they beat Manhasset High School 14-4 to become New York State Class C champions. Skaneateies' Abby Duggan (Wo. 18) looks down on Lindsey O'Hara as the team enjoys its victory at Cortland State. STATE HIGH SCHOOL Boys Class A: West Genesee 15, Niskayuna 2 Boys Class B: Huntington 14, Jamesville-DeWitt 3 Boys Class C: LaFayette 10, Manhasset 9 LACROSSE FINALS Girls Class A: Fayetteville-Manlius 16, Bethlehem 7 Girls Class C: Skaneateies 14, Manhasset 4 COMPUTE COVERAGE OF PAGES D-I, 7, 8, 9 Anniversaries _ _H-5 Obituaries _____ B-4, 5 M Feints 1-1 D-l A-18 Dick A-14, 15, 17 D-16 H-5 Week Congress moving to restrict sale of cold medicines Cold and allergy pills containing pseudoephedrine used by jneihampbetamine lab "cooks." The Associated Press Washington The days of buying some cold rem- edies off the shelf in drugstores soon may be gone, a casualty of the methamphetamine epidemic. Already more than a dozen states have laws that re- quire retailers to sell Sudafed, Nyquil and other med- icines only from behind the pharmacy counter. Now Congress is working on legislation intended to make it tougher for people to get the ingredients needed to manufacture the highly addictive drug. Retailers once resisted the idea, saying it would in- convenience consumers. Today, stores seem ready to go along with a federal law in hopes of avoiding a tangle of state regulations. This month, a Senate committee plans hearings on a bill that sharply restricts the sale of cold and allergy pills containing pseudoephedrine. This ingredient is used to "cook" meth in makeshift labs across the coun- try. "There's a lot of public pressure to do said Sen. Jim Talent, D-Mo. He has joined with Sen. Diane Feinstein, D-Calif-, on a bill to limit the sale of cold medicines. "I think retailers most of them do not want to sell their products to meth cooks and they know they have to do Talent said. The pharmaceutical industry has not raised major ob- jections, Pfizer Inc., which makes Sudafed, supports a national standard that would put pseudoephedrine behind EMINENT DOMAIN Top court ruling could affect Destiny plan PRO Why should eminent domain be used? Who: Vito Scis- Why he cares: He's a former Syracuse eco- nomic develop- ment director and former chairman of the Syracuse Indus- trial Develop- ment Agency Sciscioli and now execu- tive director of Syracuse a nonprofit group that works to im- prove conditions in the city. What he says: "The opinion that I i have ts that clearly the use of emi- nent domain can have public pur- poses, has had public purposes in the past and will continue, I would i hope, to have the ability to use that power going forward------1 j think it has a dear place for ad- vancing the quality of life in the community. This power to take away property is beneficial to the j preservation of the quality of Irfe j and advancing community goals J desprte the overriding core value of American life regarding individ- j ual rights. There's no doubt in my I mind that it can be used positively I and judiciously with carefully I crafted By BoNhia Lee Staff writer It's happening ail over the country. Government agencies use eminent domain to take private property, compen- sate the owner and give it to someone else. And it may happen in Salina. Eminent domain has been used and threatened locaJJy before. But few people know what eminent domain is and how it works. Even business owners knew little until now. BUSINESSES, PAGE A-) 2 INSIDE The case the Supreme Court wiJJ 3 SU professor explains the Other uses of eminent domain in Central New CON Why should eminent domain not be used? Who: Phil Ja- kes-Johnson, Why he cares: Jakes-Johnson owns Solvents Petroleum Ser- vice Inc. on Brewerton Road. The com- pany would be displaced as Jakes- part Of phase Johnson two Of the Des- tiny project. Jakes-Johnson is a member of the StopCCJDA Coali- tion, What he says: "Am I against emi- nent domain? Wo. But that's not what is being proposed- We want eminent domain taken off the table because rt's a private devel- oper coming through the Ononda- ga County Industrial Development Agency. It's a private developer saying t can do something better with the land these businesses are on." BY THE NUMBERS The number of filed or threatened condemnations in the United States for 1998 through 2002, The number of properties with condemnations filed for the benefit of private parties. The number of properties threatened with condemnation for private parties, Source: Castle Coalition ;