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Off to college ... or to high school? Graduation Gifts That Keep On Giving (MS) -- Graduation season is here! For family and friends of the graduate that means finding an appropriate gift. And what could be better than something that would help the new grad navigate the next four years like a â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;proâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and save time, frustration, and money. Head to the nearest bookstore and for almost the price of a greeting card -- or instead of a greeting card -- pick up Been There, Shouldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve Done That -- 995 tips for making the most of college. This award winning best-seller is a compilation of advice from college students across the country who have been there and done that -- or didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t do it, but are more than willing to share their hard-earned tips and strategies for success. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I got great grades and never missed a party, and hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s how to do it ...â&#x20AC;? has far more impact coming from a fellow student than a boring lecture on time management from an instructor or adviser. Cora

Weger, Director of Student Support Services at Illinois Eastern Community College agrees, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Kids love it! We give the book to all our freshmen.â&#x20AC;? This â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;straight from the horseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mouthâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; advice covers issues both in and out of the classroom. So when an economics major says, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Instructors take it personally if you cut (class) a lot. Not having an attendance requirement doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t mean they wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t take it out on your grade,â&#x20AC;? or a psychology major advises â&#x20AC;&#x153;Volunteer to answer questions you do know so you wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be called on for the ones you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t,â&#x20AC;? or an education major relays, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I wish someone had told me how useless and expensive drinking is. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s taken me 3 semesters to raise my GPA,â&#x20AC;? the freshman to be is more likely to listen - and benefit. Eighth Grade Grads. For the 8th graders heading to high school on your gift list, pick up a few copies of Countdown to College: 21

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;TO DOâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; LISTS for HIGH SCHOOL. This step-bystep guide begins the very first day of high school, and shows students -- and parents -- what to do and when to do it. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Too many people think preparations to apply for college begin in the junior year,â&#x20AC;? says co-author Cheryl Rilly, â&#x20AC;&#x153;and thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a big and a costly mistake not only financially, but in terms of stress and frustration.â&#x20AC;? Looking for scholarships and scouting out dream colleges in freshman year? Yes. Knowing what a dream college requirements are helps you set up a four year study   

 

plan that, if left until junior year would be too late. You may not have time to fit in the classes you need. And scholarships and financial awards can be mined as early as your first year in high school. There will be no missed deadlines or missed opportunities as the easy to follow timeline provides tips and strategies for such things as mapping out a four-year plan, taking SAT/ACT and APâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, choosing the right college, making summers count, and of course, financial planning for parents soon to be burdened with rising cost of college.  

    

     

  

                   

  

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BUCKEYE CENTRAL CLASS OF 2010 COMMENCEMENT SERVICES

DATE: JUNE 20

TIME: 2:00PM

PLACE: BUCKEYE CENTRAL H.S. GYMNASIUM

CLASS FLOWER: Red Rose CLASS COLORS: Red and Gray

MOTTO:

PRESIDENT

VICE PRESIDENT

SECRETARY

TREASURER

CHRISTIAN ALEGRIA

CLINTON METZGER

KARENA MAITLAND

BRIANNA DURNWALD

LUKE BARNETT

LESLEY BLUM

LOGAN BRENNEMAN

ZACHARIAH CAMPBELL

“What lies behind us and what lies before us are tiny matters compared to what lies within us.” -Ralph Waldo Emerson

MAYCEE ADKINS

MICHAEL APPLEGATE

TRAVIS COLE

ASHLEY DENZER

LINDSEY FRITZ

BETHANY GOULDEN

ASHLEY GREEN

JAMES GREEN

DYLAN HAWLEY

ADAM HEYDINGER

SHELBI HEYDINGER

MELISSA HOFFBAUER

SWAYZEE HOOD

JULIANN HOOK

LAUREN KAPLE

JOSHUA KINTZ

SAGE KRAFT

ELLIOTT KREIM

REBECCA MILLER

MELISSA MORROW

MICHAEL PERKINS

KAYLA EMMIL

FREDA ENDERLE

BRETT MOORE

KYLEIGH FIFE

ARIC FISHBAUGH

3


KATIE REDMON

AMANDA STEWART

TAYLOR SAMS

CHRISTOPHER SCHIRACK

KASEY SCHULTZ

TYLER SHADE

JOSHUA STOCKMASTER

BROOKE STROHM

RUTH ULMER

TIMOTHY VANEERTEN

BRADLEY ROBERTS

ERIC STOCKMASTER

DAVID WALSH

4

BRANDON WETZEL

HANNAH WILLIAMS


Announce Your Accomplishments

There are a number of styles from which to choose

tion and commencement date, as well as the degree received.

If you desire a casual feel to your announcement, consider a photo card that shows off a picture of you with your degree and school information beneath. Include a statement about your future plans, if desired. Formal announcements can include your school’s coat of arms or other insignia. They can list your informa-

When having announcements printed, be sure to order a few extra for special people. These announcements can be matted and framed to serve as a memento of this special day. Display your announcement alongside your diploma once it is received.

Graduation announcements can be coupled with invitations to a graduation party. Simply include another insert that lists reception information for party guests.

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Graduation announcements are a sophisticated and effective way to spread the message that you will be graduating. They can be sent to family and friends and also serve as a memento of the occasion.

when it comes to graduation announcements. Just like stationery for a wedding or another special event, these announcements can be customized to fit the personality of the graduate. From photo cards to embossed linen papers, the choice is yours.

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Graduation is a momentous time and one you want to share with as many people as possible. Although many schools limit the number of people who can attend commencement ceremonies, graduates do not have to be limited in the number of people with whom they share the news.

5


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BUCYRUS CLASS OF 2010 DATE: JUNE 6

COMMENCEMENT SERVICES

TIME: 2:00PM

PLACE: ALEX KISH GYMNASIUM

CLASS FLOWER: Red-Tipped White Rose CLASS COLORS: Black, Red & Silver CLASS SONG: “Live Like We’re Dying” - Kris Allen

MOTTO:

PRESIDENT

VICE PRESIDENT

SECRETARY

TREASURER

KAYLENE SLAYTON

ALEXANDRA HIGGINS

ERIN RITTENOUR

HALI BROOK

“Don’t be just another echo: change the world and make a lasting impression.” - Hali Brook

RONALD AGIN

KIMBERLY AGLER

JAMES ALLRED

BRITTNEY ASSENHEIMER

NICHOLAS BALDY

LOGAN BEEMAN

KEVIN BELCHER

MICHAEL BERRY

CIERA BLANKENSHIP

TYLER BOWSER

JAMEE BURKE

BRITTINY BURLING

GWENYTH BUTE

KYLE CARR

CLAYTON COVER

TREVER DAVIDSON

KYLE DENNISON

SIMON DOWNING

CHELSEA EICHHORN

KYLIE EULETT

STEVIE EVANS

TAD FANNIN

JOSHUA FAULKNER

SAMANTHA FEEMAN

CASEY FLAHERTY

BRITNY FOX

ELIZABETH FRIZZELL

JILLIAN FROST

ALLEN FRUTH

EMILY FRUTH

7


SHAWNA GARRETT

THOMAS HESSEY

EVAN HOWLETT

MICHAELA GOSHE

DANNY HALL

ALEXANDER HAY

NATHAN HENAK

JANEY HENSLEY

ROBERT HILDEBRAND

CHRISTINA HOAG

BRYAN HORSLEY

DEVIN HOWARD

TYLER HOWARD

CHRISTOPHER HYSELL

ERIC JOHNS

MAKENZIE JOHNSON

RICHARD JOHNSON JR.

AARON KEUSCHER

LENZIE LANTZ

CALEB LEMASTERS

BRETT LOVE

JACOB MORRIS

MICHAEL MOSER

SARAH MOTTER

CODY KISSLING

JESSE LAMBERT

CHELSEA LYON

BRITTANY MILLER

KATELYN LANKER

DILLON MORGAN

Best of Luck 8


JEREMY MURPHY

STEVEN NICHOLAS

VINCENT NICKELSON

ZACHARY POWERS

MITCHELL RAMSEY

TONI RAMSEY

DALTON RITTENHOUR

CHARLEE ROBSON

KEVYN ROE

CODY SCHIFER

MARINA SEKI

TAYLOR SMITH

JORDAN SOLZE

LYDIA THIEL

JESSICA THOMPSON

CASEY NICKLER

LEVI ROWE

MICHAEL SHEERER

LAURA SPAIDE

KALISE UMPHREY

AMBER SPIEGEL

MEGAN PENWELL

CONNER PIRNSTILL

CHYNNA REEVES

ANDREA REIDLING

VINCENT RUEHLE

RENAE SAMUELS

CODY SHOPE

KAITLYN STEELE

HAYLEY SMITH

JORDAN TEYNOR

HEATHER VANBUSKIRK

NOT PICTURED: Kylie Kincade, Brittany Locker, Chalena McAleer

SHELBI WATSON

JERICA WILLIAMS

MACKENZIE WILLIAMS

9


Tips for Retooling a Resume For many people, 2009 will not be a year that’s fondly recalled in their golden years. By mid-year, the nation’s unemployment rate had exceeded 9 percent, with hundreds of thousands of people finding themselves out of work. As difficult as the year has been thus far, financial forecasters have begun to report encouraging signs that the economy has started to rebound. For the scores of people out of work, that’s encouraging news and an indicator that it’s time to revisit their resume. While the economy might be rebounding, it’s important for job seekers to understand the competition for job openings will perhaps be more fierce than ever, as never before has there been so many people out of work. That only

highlights the importance of a strong resume. Those looking to take advantage of the economy’s possible rebound and re-enter the work force should consider the following tips for making a resume stand out above the rest. Utilize keywords. Nowadays, technology plays a role in nearly everything. Human resources has proven to be no exception to this trend. Oftentimes, resumes are ranked electronically using certain key words from the initial job posting. Job seekers can recognize such words more easily with each want ad they read. Upon identification of these words, job seekers should make sure to include them in their resume, preferably at the top. Placing them near the top of a resume is important since many human resources professionals

spend less than half a minute on average overlooking each resume they come across. The closer those keywords are to the top, the more likely it is the hiring manager will spend more time perusing a given resume. List accomplishments, not just responsibilities. A good resume will list accomplishments as well as responsibilities. Accomplishments can include past awards, be it through professional organizations or the company itself, and promotions. For candidates hoping to re-enter a given field, listing responsibilities may not be enough, as the hiring manager will already know what’s expected of a given position and what responsibilities are standard. Listing accomplishments in addition to responsibilities is a good rule of thumb when

attempting to make a resume stand out. Be sure to spell check. While spell checking a resume seems like a no-brainer, many hiring managers have a host of stories about poor spelling on resumes. Because the job market figures to be extremely competitive over the next several months, it’s important to make sure there are no careless errors on a resume. Do some homework. One thing many unemployed people have a lot of these days is time. This time can be advantageous. Take free time to search the Internet and examine the resumes of others in the same field. Job seekers should review how others are touting their accomplishments and work histories, and tailor their resume to stand above those they’ve seen online.

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Savvy Ways to Save When Heading Off to College for class isn’t a good way for students to ingratiate themselves with their professors. But being late with bills can be an even worse idea. In addition to the negative impact paying bills late can have on a young person’s credit rating, late fees can pile up quickly. The average late fee for credit cards is $28, which is in addition to the balance remaining on the card itself. That’s $28 the average college kid can save simply by paying on time. Another way to avoid late fees is to save before splurging. That means, save up the cash to pay for your purchase and skip the credit card entirely. * Rent, don’t buy. While renting and not buying is a philosophy typically associated with student housing, it’s now applicable

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alone, Chegg.com has saved students and their parents more than $41 million at 6,000 colleges and universities across the country. Rentals are available by the semester (125 days), quarter (85 days) and summer (60 days), and students can even ask for rental extensions or purchase the books at any time. “I got books from the campus bookstore and spent almost $450,” says Ernest, a student at North Carolina State University. “When I came home and checked out Chegg.com I realized I could save $200, so I took my books back to the bookstore.” To learn more about saving on textbooks or to order your own books today, visit www. Chegg.com. Cont. on page 12

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to textbooks as well. At the onset of each school year, students across the country face steep bills for textbooks, many of which they’ll use for a semester or quarter and never open again. And textbooks aren’t a student’s only expense. In fact, according to the National Retail Federation’s (NRF) 2009 back-tocollege survey, students and their parents can expect to spend an average of $618 on back-to-college supplies this year, a 3 percent increase over 2008. Fortunately, today’s students have the option to rent their textbooks. With more than 2.4 million titles, Chegg.com is the world’s largest online textbook rental service, boasting discounts between 65 and 85 percent off the list price. In the last two years

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(MS) -- Across the country, recent high school graduates are transitioning to freshman at colleges and universities. There will be many decisions facing the nation’s next crop of college students, from where to live to what courses to take to whether to join an academic club or fraternity/ sorority. Perhaps the most vital decisions current and future college kids must make are financial ones. For most students, college is the first time they’ll be managing their own money. While money management is most often a trial and error process for college kids, there are tricks to money management that today’s teenagers and young adults can use to their advantage. * Don’t be late. Being late

11


* Use your student status to your advantage. Local businesses surrounding college campuses typically offer student discounts when students present their university I.D. Restaurants, movie theaters, music stores, etc., are among the many businesses that offer student discounts up to 20 percent. If going out to eat or having a date night at the movies, remember to bring along your student I.D. and reap the rewards. * Watch ATM cash drain. Some ATMs charge in upwards of $3.50 for cash withdrawals, particularly ones that are â&#x20AC;&#x153;convenientâ&#x20AC;? or close to campus. You can quickly deplete your savings with a few bucks withdrawn here and there. Instead, consider opening up an account at a local bank that offers good

perks (not just fluff incentives luring college students) and no-fee ATM withdrawals. Your school also may be affiliated with a credit union that offers special plans to students, including good interest rates and discounts on other financial items such as auto insurance.

How to Wear a Graduation Cap and Tassel There are a few rules for graduates to follow as they don their graduation ceremony attire. Most schools require a cap and gown to be worn at the commencement ceremony, but many graduates struggle with the correct way to wear their cap and tassel. The cap should be worn so that one of the points is directly in front, so that if looked at from above the cap would form a diamond on your head. Pull it down snugly so that the top of the cap is flat with your head. It shouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be pointing up or resting on top of a hairdo.

The tassel should be placed so that it hangs on the right side of your face. Once you have received your diploma, you should grab the tassel and turn it to the left side. Leave it in this position until you remove your cap after the ceremony.

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COLONEL CRAWFORD CLASS OF 2010 DATE: MAY 30

COMMENCEMENT SERVICES

TIME: 2:30PM

PLACE: ROBERT “MAC” MORRISON GYMNASIUM

CLASS SONG: “Good Riddance” by Green Day CLASS FLOWER: Daisy MOTTO: “The memories we’ve shared, the times we’ve had together, they will stay with us always goodbye is not forever.”

CLASS COLORS: Black and Gold

PRESIDENT

VICE PRESIDENT

SECRETARY

BLADE TACKETT

DANELLE DENNISON

NICOLE BRITTON

TREASURER

NATALIE HUGGINS

CARSON BRITTON

KELSEY BROWN

MISTY CHRISTLIEB

ANDREA COLE

KRISTOPHER COMBS

BRODY COOK

ALEXA CRASE

JAMES DEEB

ZACHARY EDWARDS

ADAM EICHHORN

MEREDITH FAGAN

SARA FAKULT

BRIANA FANNIN

BRETT FRUTH

ELIJAH GEYER

AURORA GIBSON

CARL HARDYMON

KYLE HATCHER

SETH HENSLEY

PAIGE HERSHEY

RANDY HIGGINBOTHAM

CAITLYN HORNING

CALEIGH HOWELL

JOSHUA AUCK

SHAWN BALL

LINDSEY BARTH

DYLAN BYERS

JOSEPH CADY

TAYLOR COOK

BRAXTON BUTE

13


JONATHAN HUBER

DANIELLE HUTCHINSON

KAYLEE JOHNSON

CHELSEA KEEGAN

JOSHUA KELLER

ISIAH KENT

CHARLES KIMERLINE IV

NICHOLE LEATHERS

ERIC LEUTHOLD

AMANDA MCADOW

AERYCA MCGHEE

COLE MCKINLEY

HAYLEY MCNUTT

AMBER MILLENBAUGH

TAWNY MUTCHLER

COREY NEAD

RYAN NOBLET

KOURTNEY OEHLER

SAMANTHA O’NEIL

MITCHELL PHILLIPS

KRISTOPHER PICKENS

CHAD RANK JR.

KAILEY REYNOLDS

KEITH RICHARDSON

JOSHUA ROE

ZACHARY ROSS

JOSHUA ROWLINSON

LOGAN SANDS

JOSHUA SARGEL

LINDSAY SCHOTT

SARAH SCOTT

ALYSSA SEYFORS

TASHA SHERMAN

TYLER SLAUGHTER

14

CORY SMITH

DUANE SHAWK

TYLER SNELL

JARED SHERMAN

WESLEY STEIGER

LAUREN SCHIFER

NATHANIEL SHERMAN

CALEB STINE


ALLEN STOLL

MICHAEL STRIKER

OLIVIA STUDER

HAROLD STUTTLER

ALEXANDER VANBUREN

SAMANTHA VINSON

DAVID WAGNER

JORDAN WALKER

BRANDON WEBER

ALEXANDER WILLACKER

MEAGAN WISEMAN

JACOB YAUSSY

Not Pictured: Madison Asher

JESSICA YOUNG

15


  

           

  

   

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CRESTLINE CLASS OF 2010 DATE: JUNE 6

COMMENCEMENT SERVICES

TIME: 2:00PM

PLACE: CRESTLINE HIGH SCHOOL GYMNASIUM

CLASS FLOWER: Pink Rose SONG: “Man in the Mirror” by Michael Jackson COLORS: Silver and Black

PRESIDENT

JOSHUA QUAIL

VICE PRESIDENT

MOTTO: Life may not be the party we hoped for, but while we are here we might as well dance.

TAMMY FULK

KYLE ARMSTRONG

ABIGAIL BARTHOLOMEW

JESSICA BINION

ZURL BIRMINGHAM

JOSHUA BYERLY

RASHERA COLEMAN

NICHOLAS CROSSMAN

ARMINDA DOWELL

DYLAN GRAY

KATELYN HARVEY

RONALD HEFNER

JORDAN HEMPHILL

RYAN JACKSON

TYLER KNAPP

ROSA KRICHBAUM

JACOB LOONEY

JACOB MAKEEVER

TIFFANY MARTIN

MEGAN MILLIRON

KYLE NALLEY

MEGHAN PRY

NATALIE RONK

ROSE SALVATI

RACHEL SAYRE

KURTIS WEYANT

JEFFREY WILHITE

Not Pictured: Tyler Burkhart. Timothy Butts. Emily Chelski. London Cochran. Kathryn Cramer. Felicia Garrett. Alexander Gilliland, Brian Hefner, Ronald Hefner, Carolyn Hendrickson, Jennifer Lambright, Brandon Lee, Danielle Legge, Westley Morgan, Jessica Rhodes, Jessika Sieving, Ronald Smith, Alex Spafford, Cara Ward, Michael Williams, Jr. CHEYENNE TAYLOR

TAYLOR VANDAYBURG

19


Education vs. Experience With college tuition costs climbing at a record pace, many high school students must decide whether to invest in a college degree or dive right into an entry-level job. Whether driven by economics or personal preference, this decision can have a major impact on the course of your professional career as well as your personal life. Benefits of a College Degree Throughout most of the 20th century, a high school diploma was usually enough to assure American employers that job applicants could handle most basic tasks. In fact, many large companies operated their own internal training and development programs for recent high school graduates. As a result, many Americans enjoyed long, successful careers, usually working for the same companies their entire lives. Recent changes in the global

job market have put an end to those traditions. Very few people experience the stability of working for only one or two employers throughout their careers. In fact, most workers entering their first job today will change career paths at least seven times before they reach retirement age! With workers jumping ship more frequently, few companies can afford to invest heavily in employee development. Therefore, more employers rely on job seekers to develop their own skills in advance of joining a company. As a result, the demand for workers with college degrees has skyrocketed over the past few decades. Getting the Career Training You Need As you pursue more specific career opportunities, the requirements for entry-level positions become more complex. Many trade and technical fields

require new workers to earn an associateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree before applying for a position. These two-year degree programs provide job seekers with critical skills in areas like nursing, technology or business. Some jobs that require more interaction with customers and clients will require a bachelorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree. Many hiring officers like to recruit recent graduates of bachelor degree programs since they possess the specific skills to perform detailed tasks and the broad cultural knowledge to relate to clients and colleagues. Advantages of Gaining Work Experience Of course, not everyone can afford to invest in a full-time, traditional degree program right after high school. Lacking a college degree does not have to restrict your career choices. Many professionals start their careers in retail sales, customer

service or other positions that offer on-the-job training. Although a college degree program builds critical skills, few colleges and universities can fully prepare students for real world challenges. Despite the substantial pressure to make good grades and to complete assignments on time, few college experiences can match the demands of a regular, full-time job. In some cases, students who donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t do well in high school can find real satisfaction in the work force. Without the tedium of the classroom, these individuals can find the environments that inspire them to succeed on their own terms. Despite the prevalence of MBA graduates in the work force, many successful entrepreneurs and business leaders have achieved success with little more than a high school diploma.

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Earn a College Degree with Less Debt

If college students could have one wish it might be to receive a good education without having to spend the next 20 years paying off massive student loans and credit card debt. The truth is, you can earn a great college education with less debt. All it takes is a little savvy money management and self control. “There are more money issues for today’s students than in any other generation before them,” says Todd Romer, executive director of Young Money magazine. From the rising cost of college to luxuries like cell phones, today’s college students often find themselves with credit card debt malaise by the time they don their cap and gown. Those looking to avoid such a fate and take a proactive approach to debt should give the following tips a try. Use Credit Cards Sparingly

“Getting a credit card is not a bad idea,” says Romer. According to a recent study of student loan applicants conducted by Nellie Mae, a leading provider of higher education loans, 78 percent of all college students today have at least one credit card. That said, Romer advises that students keep their credit card in the deepest part of their wallet to use for emergencies and/or purchases they’re fully capable of paying for within 30 days. Romer also suggests that students call their credit card company and request a $500 spending limit on the card.

Create a weekly spending plan “In terms of taking charge of your finances, it really starts with knowing what you truly make,” says Romer. While more students are working than ever before, many still find they’re spending more than they’re earning.

“If you monitor your weekly spending plan about twice a week, you should be good to go,” adds Romer.

Think Hard About Graduate School Some new grads who aren’t yet ready for the working world decide to attend graduate school immediately after college. While there are right reasons to go to grad school immediately after earning a college education, students should be aware of the financial commitment graduate school represents, not to mention the sacrfice of potentially valuable work experience while continuing their education. “Gaining work experience is very important and you always have the opportunity to go back to grad school,” says Romer. “A lot of times, the company that you are employed by has the ability to pay half, if not all, of your grad school expenses.”

Invest, Invest, Invest ... While recent grads or current students might be scraping pennies together, Romer notes that simply investing $25 to $50 per month is enough to get started. “Commit to learning how to invest because of the power of time and the power of compound interest,” says Romer. Romer adds that another benefit of students investing while earning a college education is how it actually alters spending in other areas of life. “Once students see that their money is beginning to work for them, they might look at how they’re spending money on things like clothing,” Romer says. “They might say, ‘Maybe I don’t need that $80 pair of shoes.’ They look at their account and see it’s growing and want to be able to add more to it.”

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GALION CLASS OF 2010 DATE: JUNE 5

COMMENCEMENT SERVICES

TIME: 6:00PM

PLACE: GALION HS GYMNASIUM

CLASS FLOWER: Tiger Lily PRESIDENT

472 Portland Way N

CLASS COLORS: Blue and Silver VICE PRESIDENT

SECRETARY

TREASURER

JAKOB PLUMMER

ERIC MANN

JENNIFER KARBULA

LAURIE BORDERS

JACOB BOHACH

MOTTO: “Hakuna Matata” STEPHANIE ZEISLER

22

TIFFANY BALDY

DEEANN BARNEY

BAILEY BARNHART

TYLER BORDERS

CALEB BOWMAN

JAIME BRADY

COURTNEY BRAZO

LINDSEY BRUCE

CARTEL BROOKS

SARAH CASSIDY

ADRIANE CLEVENGER

ELLIOT CLOUSE

JULIE COURT

TAYLOR CRAFT

TANNER CUFFMAN

NICHOLAS DEEMS

ZACHARIAH DEPINET

AMBER DIERSING

AMY CULLEN

AUDREY DAVIS

SCOTT DAVIS

MICHAEL ELLIS

PEYTON EFAW

PEYTON FEENEY

LEEANN BOEHLER

RIDGE FORREST

CHARLES FRAZIER

AMANDA FRYER


LAUREN GLOVER

CALVIN GOTTFRIED

ADAM JARVIS

ASHBEE GREGORY

DANIELLE HACKLER

RYAN HARSH

CHRISTOPHER HATCHER

MARK KARBULA

RYAN KARBULA

KYLE KELSO

DORION KEMPF

EVAN KLEINKNECHT

AUSTIN LAFOREST

ALEX LAMBERT

JESSICA LAYTON

BENJAMIN LONGSTRETH

JONATHON LUNSFORD

ERIC MANN

RACHELLE MAURITZ

ANDREW MCCARTHY

DARRYL MCCOY

ALEXIS MCDANIEL

JOSHUA MILLER

MATTHEW MORASCO

CORY MYERS

AMY NEAL

JOHN NICHOLLS

BRANDON PEOPLES

JEFFREY PETRAS

ALLEN PFEIFER

JAKOB PLUMMER

RACHEL POWELL

MINDY PROSSER

EMAD RASHIDI

AARON RENNER

KATIE ROBINSON

JESSICA RUMMELL

DANIELLE SANDER

SAMANTHA SHANYFELT

AMANDA SIEGENTHAL

SAVANNAH SMITH

23


KASEY SUTTON

DAVID VANDINE

CASEY VOSS

TONEY QUINTON

KATILYN WAREHAM

VANESSA WURM

KAMI TREISCH

RICHARD ULMER

BRITTANY UTZ

KALI WINDBIGLER

LAUREN WISNER

SHELBY WORTHINGTON

STEPHANIE ZEISLER

MARY ZEUCH

PHOTOS NOT AVAILABLE: Axline, Mckay; Brakeman, Zachary; Butler, Chevelle; Clark, Allen; Coble, Brett; Cooley, Rachel; Deffendoll, Matthew; Dopp, Sean; Gorrell, Chloe; Harris, Bryana; Hart, Enrique; Hafferd Jason; Hoffman, Taran; Hollingshead, Ashley; Howe, Colten; Husbands, Matthew; Jenkins, Brittane; Johnson, Brandon; Jones, Taylor; Kelly, Brittany; Kimble, Richard Kindler, Azariah; Kirk Sean; Lee, Adam; Loper, John; McCoy,Chelsee; McDaniel, Korey; Miller, Stephanie; Murphy, Amber; Nay, Deanna; Nolen Beau; Oxer Tyler; Page, Markie; Penwell Cara; Ramey Grant; Reed Tiffany; Ritchey, Anais; Romero, John; Rogers Jennifer; Aaron Ross; Ross Brittany; Scribne, Ryan; Shifley Heather; Sparks, Mackenzie; Stevens Jamie; Strickland Gared; Sullivan IV Kasey; Thibodeaux Amber; Thomas, Zachary; Vaughn Krystal; Weir, Amanda; Witschi, Casey;Walters Haley; Welshans Jennifer; Williams Anthony; Williams Catie; Zeger Michelle; Zucchero, James.

GALION HIGH SCHOOL WAS RESPONSIBLE FOR SUBMITTING THE PHOTOS

Congratulations Grads! 24


Automotive Trade Schools a Popular Choice for Recent Graduates, Career Changes

(MS) -- The changing face of todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s job market has led to an increase in the popularity of trade schools among both high school graduates and professionals looking for a career change. Job seekers are eager to quickly enter a workforce that offers stable employment opportunities. According to a survey by the Bureau of Labor Statistics, there will be approximately 2.3 million unfilled jobs in various skilled trades by 2010. The automotive industry is no exception to this trend. An Occupational Outlook publication from the Bureau of Labor Statistics estimates that auto service technician and mechanic jobs will grow 18 percent from 2000 to 2010. The report states that job opportunities are expected to be good for people with formal training, strong diagnostic and problem solving skills and

knowledge of electronics and mathematics. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Whether consumers are driving sports cars, hybrids, electric vehicles, or motorcycles, there is always going to be a need for qualified automotive technicians,â&#x20AC;? said Tom King, director of enrollment management at Ohio Technical College (OTC), a Cleveland-based school providing technical training in a variety of transportation industries. â&#x20AC;&#x153;As baby boomers retire, competition for those qualified workers will grow and ultimately increase the availability of more high-paying skilled labor jobs.â&#x20AC;? Ohio Technical College is currently teaching 1,000 future techs how to service the many vehicles on todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s roads as well as those still on the horizon. Founded in 1969, the school draws students from all over the country to study

a wide variety of technician training programs in Automotive, Diesel, Auto-Diesel, Collision Repair, Classic Car Restoration, High Performance and Racing, Welding, and PowerSport Technology. Many trade schools, including Ohio Technical College, offer an advantageous balance of classroom learning and real-world shop skills using the latest technology and equipment. The specialized training helps job seekers increase their marketable skills and their ability to gain employment. Depending on which program a student graduates from, OTC boasts a job placement percentage between 80-95 percent. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The hands-on experience of a technical trade school is very appealing to todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s employers, many of whom are too short-staffed and pressed for time to invest in extensive

training,â&#x20AC;? continues King. â&#x20AC;&#x153;And the shorter certificate programs typically cost less money than a four year university.â&#x20AC;? For instance, Ohio Technical College students enroll in an 18-month automotive program. Once completed, students have the option to choose a specialty such as High Performance and Racing, Alternative Fuel Vehicles, Custom Paint and Graphics, or even an Associates Degree of Applied Science. In addition, OTC is one of only six BMW Service Technician Education Program (STEP) training centers in the United States, which allows students to work on the latest technologies in a 27-week intensive training course. Upon completion, students can start working in any BMW dealership across the country.

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How to Find Your First ‘Real’ Job

In part thanks to a still struggling economy, recent graduates are advised to have a PlanB when it comes to finding a job after graduation. Although there seems to be some improvement in the employment arena, unemployment rates across North America continue to be at all-time highs. What’s more, companies have reduced the percentage of oncampus recruiting across the country, some by as much as 25 percent. That means that college and high school graduates will be in the same league as other job seekers -- pounding the pavement to find jobs. As if the failing economy isn’t stressful enough, many graduates are finding their degrees and study concentrations may be undesireable at the moment. Students with concentrations in real estate, accounting, finance and other struggling sectors are facing even choppier waters when applying for jobs. They may have to think outside of

the box or temporarily apply for a different type of position until the job outlook improves in their area of specialization. Individuals searching for their first real job should consider the following: * Don’t rule out temporary positions. Some companies that don’t have the cash for permanent employees will use temp agencies to fill in open spots in the organization. While these positions may be temporary, they get a person in the door, their name on file and a chance to display their work ethic to higher-ups. When a full-time position does open, a former temporary employee may have the insider advantage. * Consider a different job sector. While individuals may not want to think about the degree they’ve worked so hard for being out of fashion, they may have to consider this when job hunting. Because graduates have little to no real world job experience, that brand new

degree in accounting doesn’t mean they can’t apply for a job in customer service. Look at the broad picture when seeking a job and don’t limit prospects. * Networking really is key. Recent graduates are no doubt familiar with the term networking. Although many people would like to think they’ll be hired based on their merits and experience, many times it’s a “who you know” situation. Joining career groups, interning and keeping in touch with individuals, volunteering and any other interaction with people is a great way to get your name out there. Recruiters are more likely to hire someone who is recommended than a person with just a well-written resume. * Be on top of your game. Graduates have to ensure they’re polished thanks to the highly competitive nature of today’s job market. Common interview questions should be well rehearsed so they seem thought out but not rigid.

Resumes should be concise, clear and free of any errors. Interview wardrobe should be professional. Now is the time to take care of all the smaller details that can lead to success. * Don’t get discouraged. In a perfect job market it can take a few months to land that first job. In a difficult economy, it will take even longer. Start your search early -- even before graduation looms -- so that you will have time. Also, consider having a backup plan for work, such as a part-time job so you will have income while you are seeking your dream job. While it may not be ideal, you will have some financial freedom to wait out a full-time position that fits your goals.

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Wayside Christian School 2010 DATE: MAY 29

COMMENCEMENT SERVICES

TIME: 1:00PM

PLACE: WAYSIDE CHAPEL AUDITORIUM

MOTTO: “One day your life will flash before your eyes. Make sure it’s worth watching.” CLASS SONG: Come Thou Fount

CLASS COLORS: Lime Green, Blue

Class Verse: “For I know the thoughts that I think toward you, saith the Lord, thoughts of peace, and not of evil, to give you an expected end.” -Jeremiah 29:11

JAMES PAUL AMICONE

KILEY RENEE ARNOLD

KASEY KAYLEEN McELHATTEN

JOSHUA ADAM BEAL

JESSICA LYNN MELIGAN

MATTHEW DAVID HANKE

KATHLEEN FAITH ROGERS

27


WYNFORD CLASS OF 2010 DATE: MAY 30

COMMENCEMENT SERVICES

TIME: 2:00PM

PLACE: W.R. DONNENWIRTH GYMNASIUM

CLASS COLORS: Royal Blue & Gray MOTTO: “Let us keep PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT SECRETARY climbing even higher; Never fearing the step that is next, for our goal is in our grasp, just beyond our hopes and dreams.” Thomas M. Smith ADEN MILLER KAILEE SCHIEFER JONATHAN GRIFFIN

TREASURER

ADAM CHATLAIN

ERIC ARTHUR

JORDAN BAILEY

CHRISTOPHER BILGER

BRITTANY BISHOP

ZACHARY BREWINGTON

SHELBY BRITNER

ASHLEY BROWN

CHRISTOPHER BROWN

MEGAN CONLEY

WILLIAM CRAMER

JOSHUA DORNBIRER

MICHELLE FAHL

KARA FEASEL

KYLE FETTERS

ADAM GAMBLE

MICHAEL GALLUTIA

MARIANNE HARRIS

SANDRA HEDRICK

EMILY HOFFMAN

BRENTE JARVIS

JAMES JOHNS

JOSHUA GOTTFRIED

BREANNA BRAMMER

RYAN BUSH

TYLER BRAUSE

COREY COLE

CONGRATULATIONS TO ALL!

MISSI HOFFMAN

28

MICHELLE HURST


ASHLEY LAUTHERS

ASHLEY LEITZY

JENNA LILES

ALEX LINN

SUMMER LUTZ

DUSTIN MARDIS

JAYMI MCKEE

ALEXANDER MCNULTY

JESSICA MEADOWS

NATHAN MILUM

TAYLOR MOHR

JOSHUA MULLIN

TEVEN EATMON-NARED

ZACHARY NIEDERMIER

ANDREAS PAIVA

RACHEL PIFER

KEVIN RANSOM

SAM RECKER

ASHLEY ROBERTS

LINDSEY ROWLAND

DONALD SHUMAKER

NICHOLAS SISSON

KARLA KIRGIS

JOHNATHAN LOWER

VICTORIA SNODGRASS

KEVIN KRUSE

NATHANIEL STENSON

JESSICA PLASTER

MYKLE SCHWEMLEY

BRANDON STUCKEY

SARAH SCOTT

LOGAN TEMPLE

AMANDA YOUNG

CAMRYN YOUNG

Congratulations to All the Graduates! 29


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