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Syracuse Post Standard Newspaper Archives

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Post-Standard, The (Newspaper) - September 15, 2005, Syracuse, New York VIAGRA A racrMtioml drag for some yomg MULFHMS Wbofs coining soon? men. THE DAILY DOSE, PAGE E-8" THEPOU What to do after midnight? FUN TIMES Italian Festival and 310 other things to do. WEEKEND, INSIDE Affiliated with THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 2005 FINAL EDITION 2005 The Post-Standard SYRACUSE, N.Y. 50 CENTS GOOD MORNING SOME SHOWERS Some showers could fall over Central New York today, but the clouds should begin moving away later and allow for some sunshine. Rain associated with Ophelia avoid the area Friday. Complete forecast, D-10 HIGH: 79 LOW: 58 Bicyclist seriously hurt after being hit by SUV A 34-year-old Syracuse man on a bicycle was struck by a sport utility vehicle on Merriman Avenue Wednesday night, police said. LOCAL, PAGE 1-1 Amputation doesn't keep Camillus woman from goH "If I want to do something, I'm going to do says June Lawrence, who lost an arm to cancer but hasn't lost her fond- ness for golf and other activities. LOCAL, PAGE 1-2 35 years after boycott, ex-SU athletes talk race Some black former football players speak Saturday about why they boycotted the Syracuse University football team in 1970. SPORTS, PAGE D-l President Bush to address Katrina recovery tonight The Gulf Coast will be mended, President Bush intends to pledge in an address at p.m. today from New Orleans. He plans to offer new federal spending for the monumental task of helping hurricane victims rebuild their lives. RELATED STORY, PAGE A-14 Roberts mokes his way through more questioning At his second day of hear- ings, Supreme Court chief jus- tice nominee John Roberts de- clined to give specifics about abortion, torture and other topics he said may come to the court. STORY, PAGE A-4 Delta, Northwest Airlines file bankruptcy papers Delta Airlines Inc. and Northwest Airlines Corp. be- came the third and fourth major carriers to file for bankruptcy protection since BUSINESS, PAGE C-l Corrections Brenda Giada De "Hairspray" Call Deputy Executive Editor Tim Bunn at 470-2240 to dis- cuss a correction on a news story. Subscription questions? Call 470-NEWS Index Business...........C-H Local news....... 1-1 ..MO Lottery..............A-2 M Movies............WM Comics..............E-6 New York......A-10 (NY...................E-1 Obituaries........1-4 Crosswords.. Sports...............D-1 Editorials .......A-12 Stocks...............C-3 Entertainment. E-3 Sudoku..............E-7 Letters.____A-13 Television..........1-5 THE POST-STANDARD NiMo: Healing Costs Will Increase 35% This Winter By Tint Knauss Staff writer Niagara Mohawk customers should plan to pay 35 percent more to heat their homes this winter than they paid last winter, when heating bills hit record high levels. A typical household will pay an estimated for natural gas from November through April, utility officials said Wednes- day. That's roughly more than last year and twice as much as customers paid as re- cently as four years ago. "It is a sobering said Jo- seph T. Ash Jr., Niagara Mohawk's vice president of energy supply, pricing and regu- latory proceedings. Ash urged customers to make sure their houses are well insulated to try to offset the impact. Actual gas prices may vary from Ni- agara Mohawk's forecast, depending on the weather and other factors, Ash said. And the pain won't be limited to residen- tial customers. Businesses ranging from mom-and-pop stores to major industries will confront die effects of soaring natural gas costs. Randy Wolken, president of the Manufac- turers Association of Central New York, said some energy-intensive manufacturing operations could face bill increases of tens of thousands of dollars. They face the added HATURAUPAGEA4 What can you do? Niagara Mohawk officials say there are lots of things big and small you can do: 1. Make sure the attic and walls are well insulated. Seal gaps around doors, windows and foundations. Put plastic over drafty windows. Insulate hot water pipes. Seal ducts. AL-QAIDA BOMBINGS IN BAGHDAD KILL AT LEAST 160, INJURE HUNDREDS IRAQI SOLDIERS Wednesday secure one of more than a dozen locations in Baghdad where bombers attacked, killing at least 160 people and wounding 570. At this location, a Asaad Muhsirt The Associated Press suicide bomber set off an explosive after calling workers over to his van with offers of a job. AI-Qaida claimed re- sponsibility for the PAGE A-6 Fort Drum soldiers wounded in blasts 10th Mountain Division officers tdk about their new Iraq mission. By Hart Seely Staff writer Each answer came with a slight lag, as the digitized words and images zoomed across the world, from Baghdad to Wa- tertown, from night to day. Live from Iraq, leaders of the U.S. Army's 10th Mountain Division were discussing a tumultuous day. Just hours earlier, a string of bombings and am- bushes across Iraq had killed more than 100 people. Among the wounded were a few of their own soldiers. "Some days are better than said Col. Jeffrey Snow, speaking into a microphone at a military base near Bagh- dad. was a tough day." Snow's 1st Brigade arrived in Iraq earlier this month. They have assumed a huge swath of responsibilities, ranging from rebuilding the nation's infrastruc- ture to securing this fall's referendum and elections. About soldiers from Fort Drum, the 10th Mountain Division's home base, will be in Iraq for an ex- pected yearlong stint. Through a teleconference with report- ers at Fort Drum, Snow and Command Sgt. Maj. Brian Carlson noted the sacri- fice and commitment of their troops. IRAQI A-6 Man gets new life and six organs Greg Marshal, of Jefferson County, fetuporaiHio, following unusual operation. By Amber Smith Staff writer Greg Marshall left George- town University Hospital Wednesday with six new organs sewn into his body, having sur- vived an arduous and rare multi- organ transplant. "Pretty much my whole insides was traded he said from his hospital room in Washing- ton, D.C. Marshall, 43, received a liver, kidney, pancreas, small intestine, colon and stomach dur- ing a 14-hour operation Aug. 25. He'll stay at a hotel near the hospital for a few weeks while he's recover- ing, Before returning to his home in Antwerp, a village in Jeffer- son County near Watertown. His surgeon, Dr. Thomas FishBein, described Marshall's lifelong prognosis as "quite good." Marshall has a rare con- dition called Gardner Syndrome, which lead to abnormal growths of polyps and tumors in the in- testinal tract and caused several life-threatening organ failures. Marshall Gorilla mask, teen streaker the chase begins Principal runs after boy. Video exposes suspect as a 17-year-old student. By Scott Rapp Staff writer Some might call it monkey business, but Union Springs High School Principal Kim- berle Ward didn't find it amusing when she learned a male student had streaked down a hallway with nothing on but a gorilla mask Monday afternoon. In fact, Ward ran after the naked student after he slipped out of the high school near the south side parking lot. Ward, who runs three to five miles daily, chased the student down North Cayuga Street (Route 90) before finally losing sight of him near the village's retail district. Tuesday, state police in Aurelius arrested a 17-year-old student at the school and charged him with exposure of a person. The charge is a violation and punishable by up to 15 days in jail a fine. The teen also faces disciplinary action at the school. The student told state police that he had been dared by some friends to streak through the school and had done so as a prank, Sgt. Nancy Mazursaid Wednesday. District Superintendent Linda Rice said anyone who significantly violates the student code of conduct faces up to five days suspen- sion and possibly more severe punishment if the case goes to a hearing before her. "There's no way anyone in the district would consider this a Rice said. "We're here to teach children, and we do have high standards." Ward, who was unavailable for comment, told state police that she had learned that a male student was streaking in a hallway at the end of the school day Monday, Mazur said. She spotted the naked teen, sporting only the gorilla mask, swing out the reception-area door on the south side of the school as stu- dents were boarding buses to go home. The chase was on. After losing sight of the streaker, Ward then interviewed several students and watched a hallway surveillance camera video to help police in their investigation, said Rice, who praised the principal's efforts. "Kim did a great she said. OPHELIA HITS NORTH CAROLINA I. T Corey Lawenstein The Associated Press OPHELIA: Gary Jones, 25, of Atlantic Beach, N.C., leans into the wind and rain from Hurricane Ophelia Wednesday. The slow- moving hurricane is expected to dump up to 15 inches of rain in some places in North KATftlNA: Congress moves to give evacuees a month for Cicero church group heads south to ;