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View Sample Pages : Syracuse Post Standard, June 13, 2005

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Post-Standard, The (Newspaper) - June 13, 2005, Syracuse, New York MONEY 7 WAYS TO SAVE ON DINING OUT The Bast-Standard e 2005 The Poa-Slmtod SYRACUSE, N.Y. 50 CENTS GOOD MORNING FLASH More thunder- storms are possi- ble in the area today as the air i remains very warm and humid. Some'rain from the remains of Arlene could begin drifting into Central New York Tues- day. Complete forecast C-10 HIGH: 88 LOW: 68 Donka mania comes to Watkins Glen Danica Patrick suffered through a forgettable night over the weekend at Texas Motor Speedway, finishing 13th in the Bombardier Learjet 500. The Indy Racing League rook- ie sensation is scheduled to par- ticipate in a test session open to the public on Wednesday at Watkins Glen International. San Antonio Spurs win Game Two of NBA Finals The San Antonio Spurs beat the Detroit Pistons 97-76 in Game Two of the NBA Finals on Sunday to open up a 2-0 lead in the best-of-seven series. SPORTS, PAGE C-l Libraries in New York go to voters for help As cities and counties across New York deal with rising health and retirement costs, as well as shrinking populations, their leaders are telling public li- braries something has to give. From Gloversville to Buffalo, li- braries are turning to the voters. NEW YORK, PAGE A-6 Mom has her eye on you, electronically The latest gadgets allow par- ents to track their kids from afar, but is ihtit a good idea? Absolutely, say the parents. Not so fast, say experts. CHY, PAGE D-I Bloomberg's new bid: Olympics in Queens New York City will use a new baseball stadium for the Mets in Queens as part of its lat- est bid to land the 2012 Olym- pics, Mayor Michael Bloomberg said Sunday. The Mcts will build the pri- vately funded stadium for the 2009 season. The city and state will provide million in in- frastructure and million to convert the stadium if the city wins the Olympics. Senate to apologize for not outlawing lynching Today the U.S. Senate plans offer an apology an act docu- mented only a handful of times in Senate history for failing to pass anti-lynching legislation. Three times in 20th century, the U.S. House passed such a bill. Three times, the Senate re- jected it. Seven presidents fruit- lessly urged the Senate to act. Tlie resolution to apologize will be addressed to the nation's documented victims of lynching and their descendants. Corrections Call Deputy Executive Editor Tim Bunn at 470-2240 to dis- cuss a correction on a news story. Subscription questions? Call470-NEWS Classify.. Oft CMMS Index ..M Movies...... D-l Hew York... D4 Obtoflrits.. .A-8 ..1-1 Sjorts......... A-J WtVBion... ..M A4 .1-4 1-4 M .0-5 IUfPOST-STWOyUtO Changing Guard Citizen soldiers have fought well, the military says, but the National Guard is on the brink of breaking down NATIONAL GUARDSMEN with the 42nd Infantry Division are shown in formation at Fort Drum in January. The Pentagon assigned the citizen soldiers control of four provinces in northern Iraq. It was the first time since World War II that Librado Romero The New York Times the entire division was called to active duty. It was the first time in Army history that the division replaced an active- duty division. The Army is investigating the deaths a week ago of two 42nd Infantry Division soldiers in Tikrit. 'One can conclude that we're going to run out of soldiers' first of three parts Today: From interviews across the country with dozens of Guard soldiers and families, Pentagon officials, congressmen, governors, recruiters, military analysts and other experts, a picture of the Army National Guard emerges as one of hard work and honorable service against a backdrop of mounting difficulties. But the crushing personal and family demands of overseas deployments threaten a citizen-soldier tradition enshrined in the Constitution and rooted in 350 years of history. Tuesday: How the Guard has changed, already and permanently. Wednesday: How the Guard can be fixed, and why gridlock bars the way. By David Wood and Harry Estcvc Newtiouse News Service Thrown into a fast-paced new era of lighting insurgents abroad and pro- tecting neighbors from terrorists at home, the Army National Guard is hang- ing on by its fingertips. It provides half the Army's combat power and is the country's primary ter- rorism response team. But its battalions struggle to scrape up enough soldiers and hand-me-down equipment to meet over- seas deployment orders. Recruiting has fallen behind, and seasoned soldiers are quitting in frustration. Today the Guard is barely able to meet the Pentagon's demands for manpower overseas. Its unils arc exhausted. Internal Guard documents tell the story: All 10 of its Special Forces units, all 147 military police units, 97 of 101 infantry units, and 73 of 75 armor units cannot go to war without outside reinforcements. The Guard needs billion worth of equip- ment to sustain its operations, a bill Washington may balk at paying. Any new crisis a bloody escalation overseas or a series of massive terrorist attacks could find the Guard unable to respond and the United States at risk. The Guard is losing soldiers and can- not attract enough recruits to replace them. The normally dependable flow of soldiers moving from active duty into the National Guard has slowed dramatically. "One can said Brig. Gen. Bill Libby, commander of the Maine Na- tional Guard, "that we're going to run out of soldiers." GUARDSMEN, PAGE A-4 Cornell scientist listens in on whales Oceans fouled by noise mute ancient dialogue between leviathans of the deep. By Rebecca James Staff writer Scientists, including one at Cornell University, are using technology to peer into murky oceans and spy on the world's largest animal, which can weigh more than a dozen tractor-trailers but often remains hidden in deep ocean waters. Technological advances that penetrate the secret lives of whales also reveal the many ways human beings, with their ever-increasing amounts of noisy ships, coastal development and toxic pollution, threalen the sur- CHRISTOPHER CLARK, director of Cornell Uni- versity's Bioacoustics Research Program, shows an autonomous recording unit, which can be dropped to the bottom of the ocean to record John photographer whales singing and other sounds. Studies by Clark and others found that increasing noise pollution is hampering the ability of whales to communicate across thousands of square miles. vival of this animal that has lived 50 million years. Cornell researcher Christopher Clark uses the Navy's submarine monitoring system to follow whales underwater over entire oceans, finding out where they live and how they talk to each other. His discovery that some whales can easily communicate over thousands of square miles came with Uie realization that their environment rarely allows that opportunity. TECHNOLOGY, PttEA-5 Hear the voices of several dif- ferent whale species. Record- ings are from the Bioacoustics Research Program at the Cor- nell Lab of Ornithology, which studies whale and elephant communication, as well as bird songs. See brpftMrndrihrMamiUitinl MEET VOCALIST ANDREA MOORE IteMMy INSIDE ANNIKA SORENSTAM WINS Sb'slb first WMMB to wh to IFGA dm yton h raw. MSOBKfcM Of frC lUMBb K KB KMBT GOP calls for probe of prison camp "What ore MT pirn tar a ReptUkH motor asks abort GeoRtoMM. News service reports Republican lawmakers joined Democrats Sunday in urging new debate over the policies and fate of the Guantanamo Bay prison camp for terrorist sus- pects, the same day Time maga- zine revealed details of an inter- rogation of a captive there who was forced to urinate on himself and bark like a dog. "We need to look at this issue thoroughly, both in open and closed said Rep. Curt Weldon, R-Pa., chairman of the Tactical Air and Land Forces subcommittee of the House Armed Services Committee, speaking in an interview on NBC's "Meet the Press." The goal, Weldon said, would be to "come to a final determi- nation as to whether or not ihis facility has, in fact, lost its via- bility." On CNN, Sen. Chuck Hagcl, R-Neb., also urged congressional intervention, saying the Bush ad- ministration has been vague about its plans for the camp and has provided incorrect informa- tion about what goes on there. CHENEY, PAGE A-7 Iraq's fate: Senior U.S. military officers say force won't stop the insurgents, but a political settlment Contractors: Executives from a firm that was banned from working in Iraq are continuing to bid on projects under other States aim to put end to speeders' 10 mph rule' By Ken Thomas The Associated Press Washington Authorities patrolling U.S. highways lend to give motorists a cushion of up to 10 miles per hour above (he speed limit before pulling them over, says