THE INdependent student newspaper at the university of cincinnati
Vol. CXXX Issue 83
monday , may 24, 2010 tosh.0 First-year of Comedy Central show leaves television forever changed. page 3
uc fashionistas DAAP seniors prepare for careers in the fashion industry. page 5
we are the champions
Cincinnati Cyclones win second Kelly Cup in three seasons. page 6
UC Clermont embroiled in racism suit Nearly two years later, branch campus continues to defend decision in coach choice gin a. ando the news record
Allegations of racism at the University of Cincinnati Clermont branch are stretching a civil rights lawsuit close to two years. The lawsuit, which involves individuals from both the Clermont branch campus and UC’s Main Campus, revolves around the ability of athletes — particularly black athletes on Clermont’s basketball team — to access student services. Jason Moberly, an assistant basketball coach for the men’s team at Clermont, filed the suit. Moberly, who is white, claims black athletes at Clermont are being treated unfairly, which
is adversely affecting their academic standings and potentials, according to the documents. UC Clermont’s athletic director Brian Sullivan admitted there were certain problems the branch campus’s athletes faced in his deposition, which was filed Aug. 22, 2008. Court depositions are recorded outside of litigation proceedings and are used as official case documents. Student-athletes were not given access to classes that would allow them to participate in their respective sports without missing instructional time, opportunities to see advisers and one-onone help with tutors and mentors at Clermont’s Learning Center, the documents allege. Clermont administration have “all since worked on” the problems, Sullivan said.
Moberly claims he brought instances of “institutionalized racism” to Clermont administrators and did not receive a definitive answer. He then attempted to contact Ann Appleton, then-vice provost for academic personnel on Main Campus. “[Moberly] felt that some of the athletes, African-American athletes, were treated different and he wanted to be their voice,” Sullivan said in his deposition. “He was not getting heard at Clermont, so he was going to the Main Campus.” By alleging a racism problem at the Clermont, Moberly claims he was rehired as the assistant men’s basketball coach. The university initially hired Moberly through a temporary employment agency,
“[Moberly] was not getting heard at Clermont so he was going to the Main Campus.” —brian sullivan UC clermont athletic director
according to court documents. In order for Moberly to be been hired by the university, paperwork and a background check would have to be performed. Moberly claims the university might have see clermont | page 2
uc board of trustees set to convene this week
WHERE DID OUR VOCALIST GO?
belgian fest when:
5 p.m. to 10 p.m. Wednesday, May 25 Thursday, May 26
The University of Cincinnati Board of Trustees will convene this week to discuss a variety of issues concerning campus. Among the items on the agenda for the meeting Tuesday, May 25, will be a presentation on the UC Proudly Pennies campaign, specifically the College of Design, Art, Architecture and Planning’s Penny Campaign event. The Board of Trustees will also discuss the subject of sustainability at the university. There will also be an executive session of the Board of Trustees after its regular schedule of business is completed. The executive session will regard section 121.22 (G)(1) of the Ohio Revised Code concerning public meetings. The section of the code pertains to “the appointment, employment, dismissal, discipline, promotion, or compensation of a public employee or official.”
Catskeller will host a two-day festival commemorating Belgian beer. The festival will feature eight different Belgian beers on tap from Belgium, Canada and the United States. Must be 21 years old with valid ID to participate. For more information call 513-556-0943.
“angels in the dust” when:
7:15 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Monday, May 24
“Angels in the Dust” is a documentary examining orphans in South Africa that have been left behind by parents who have died of AIDS. It details the story of an orphanage that was instituted to care for the children, some who are infected with the disease themselves.
see trustees | page 2
cpd releases surveillance tape of suspect in gilyard robbery
1 News 3 Entertainment 5 Spotlight 6 Sports 7 Classifieds weather forecast
anna bentley | the news record
NAME THAT TUNE Street musicians playing for tips add some music to the atmosphere of patrons frequenting the weekly farmers market hosted at Over-the-Rhine’s Findlay Market Saturday, May 22. The market was opened for business in 1855 and, after receiving a makeover, expanded to its current size.
The Cincinnati Police Department has released surveillance tape of a suspect in the May 17 robbery of former University of Cincinnati football player Mardy Gilyard and his bodyguard. The surveillance tape was obtained from the BP gas station at 2606 Jefferson Ave. The tape shows a man believed to be a suspect in the robbery of Gilyard entering the gas station. Two men outside the gas station robbed mardy Gilyard and gilyard his bodyguard, Terry Hobbs, at gunpoint at approximately 9:30 p.m. Monday evening. The pair see gilyard | page 2
Vote looms on legality of driving while texting german lopez the news record
eamon queeney | the news record
WATCH THE ROAD A motorist texts on her cell phone at the intersection of Clifton Avenue and Straight Street Sunday, May 23. The UC chapter of the Society of Professional Journalists is urging students to sign a pledge to not use cell phones while driving.
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A bill prohibiting texting while driving passed the Ohio House of Representatives and is soon to be voted upon by the Ohio Senate. Rep. Michael DeBose and Rep. Nancy Garland introduced HB 415 to the House in the later part of March. The bill’s sponsors hope it will increase safety on the roads, according to recent statements. Texting-while-driving bans have already been enacted in other states and in some Ohio cities. In Columbus, University of Cincinnati student Erin Heiny was fined more than $100 for texting while driving. Distracted driving fines were enacted in Columbus Wednesday, May 5. Heiny could not be reached for comment. On campus, the “Turn UC Red” movement, started by fourth-year journalism student Jathan Fink, has been trying to get students and faculty to sign pledges, promising to not use a phone while driving. If the bill passes, anyone caught texting while driving will be charged with a minor misdemeanor. After a six-month warning period, anyone caught texting while driving will receive a $150 fine.
Will you still text while driving even if the state passes a law prohibiting it?
During the warning period, police will still stop drivers who are texting, but will only issue a written warning telling drivers about the new law. The bill’s entire text can be found on the Ohio legislature website. Distracted driving led to 5,870 deaths and 515,000 injuries last year, according to a report by the Associated Press. The new laws and bills are part of a national movement started by Oprah Winfrey’s No Phone Zone, which seeks to prohibit phone use while driving. Oprah has released statements labeling texting while driving “absolutely stupid” and asked drivers to pull over to a safe place before using the phone. The U.S. Department of Transportation is also taking measures to lower phone usage in cars and declared distracted driving an “epidemic.” On Wednesday, May 19, Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood joined United Nations Secretary General Ban Ki-moon, U.S. Ambassador to the U.N. Susan Rice and Russian Ambassador to the U.N. Vitaly Churkin in a global call to action to end distracted driving. In addition to national agencies, cell phone companies are on-board with the measures. Joe Farren, a spokesman of CTIA — The Wireless see text | page 2
this week in photos Check out a slideshow of photos highlighting this week’s top stories.
Monday May 24, 2010 www.newsrecord.org
from clermont | page 1
Clermont administrators worried the process might finish after the hiring period expired, so hired Moberly on as a temp, Sullivan said. Moberly claims the university might have denied him a job due to his accusations of racism, said Marc Mezibov, who represents Moberly in the case. Kimberly Ellison, Clermont’s director of student life, is a
defendant along with Ann Appleton, Clermont Assistant Dean; James McDonuogh, dean during the time in question and UC Clermont as an entity. Ellison claimed new information regarding another applicant, Keith Starks, influenced the decision. All defendants released a joint denial of not hiring Moberly due to his claims.
from trustees | page 1
It has yet to be determined if the executive session will concern the search for a replacement for retiring UC Provost Anthony Perzigian, or the recent appointments of Gregory Sojka and Cady Short-Thompson as deans of UC’s Clermont and Raymond Walter’s branch campuses, respectively. The meeting will be at the Hunter Room of the Russell C. Myers Alumni Center from 7:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. The meeting is open to the public.
from text | page 1
Association — the cell phone industry’s lobby group — said cell phone companies have no problem with laws banning texting while driving. Cincinnati Councilman Chris Bortz tried to pass an anti-texting bill in Cincinnati in August, which would enact fines ranging from $100 to $500 for texting while driving. The city council’s law
committee opposed the plan, Bortz said. Fink has seen a first-hand example of how reducing distracted driving could help. “One day, I was driving by an elementary school,” Fink said, “I dropped the phone and reached for it. When I looked up, I saw a bunch of kids in front of [my car]. It was a wake-up call for me.”
from Baseball | page 6
they offered the baseball program throughout their time as players. “I’m proud of them,” Cleary said. “They have all made different contributions to our program throughout the course of their time here, and for them to go out on a winning weekend makes me really happy for them.” Burkett reflected on his experience as a senior with this team. “I think this year has been great, we have a great group of guys,” Burkett said. “Having a good time and enjoying your time with your teammates is all you can ask for your senior year.” Cleary and the Bearcats are now looking ahead to the first round of the Big East tournament in Clearwater, Florida.
from gilyard | page 1
pair had approximately $300 in cash and $1,000 in jewelry taken from them, according to police reports. Individuals with any information concerning the incident are asked to call Crimestoppers at 513-352-3040. The News Record will continue to update the story as more information becomes available.
from Interleague | page 6
rivalry would be even better. With the extra revenue interleague play brings to cities as their excited fans flock to the ballpark to see a team from the other league, along with the new rivalries it has created, it’s safe to say MLB Commissioner Bud Selig can pump his chest when it comes to interleague play and what it has done for the game of baseball.
from shrek | page 3
the similarly never-ending “Friday the 13th” film series, I wouldn’t mind seeing Shrek again. again. Like Dirty Harry and Indiana Jones, Shrek is a classic, appealing character with sequels that, while not as good as the original, are more entertaining than most.
from tosh | page 3
“We’ve won four in a row, we’re well rested and our pitching is set up, so I think we’re heading down there in as good of shape as we can be in,” Cleary said. Johnson is eager to get the championships under way. “[The season] is not over yet, we’re definitely going down to Clearwater to win it,” Johnson said. The Bearcats secured a spot as the No. 7 seed in the 2010 Big East Baseball Championships, which begins Wednesday, May 26, at Bright House Field in Clearwater. The Bearcats will face No. 2 seed Connecticut in the first round at 1 p.m., Wednesday, May 26.
the show. His attempt to smoke salvia, swallow a spoonful of cinnamon, eat several saltine crackers and crack 100 coconuts by hand fails miserably, but his dedication to making such an entertaining, vomit-filled video is successful. After writing this article, it’s slightly disappointing to realize that one of my favorite new television shows is composed mainly of toilet humor and clips of irresponsible people making fools of themselves for my entertainment. However, Daniel Tosh has succeeded in creating a provocative program that provides social commentary young people can relate to, laugh about and discuss with their friends weeks after the fact … and for that, we thank you.
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from commandos | page 6
isn’t over yet, let’s break some hearts,’ ” Back said. The FireHawks (3-4) led 4634 with 4:16 to play, but a trio of former Cincinnati Bearcats helped the Commandos cut into the deficit. Ben Mauk tossed a screen pass to running back Greg Moore, who went 40 yards for his second touchdown of the evening. “We realized one of the defensive ends was rushing up field real hard, like just out of control,” Moore said. “We thought if we threw a screen to his side, I’d have a chance to break one. I’d just have to beat the safety and my chances of beating the safety were pretty good.” Although he liked his chances, Moore didn’t need to worry about beating the Fort Wayne defender. Wide receiver Dominick Goodman made the block to help Moore reach the end zone untouched. Mauk struggled early, as the Commandos offense turned the ball over three times in the first half and Mauk threw a career-high four interceptions. Mauk finished the game 20-of32 passing for 167 yards and five touchdowns — three to Goodman. Fort Wayne gained fewer than 100 total
offensive yards, but four rushing touchdowns by Billie and three touchdowns by the FireHawks defense and special teams threatened to give Cincinnati its first loss of the season. “It’s hard being undefeated because each week you come out and everyone wants to give you their best shot,” Underwood said. The win clinched the Commandos home-field advantage throughout the CIFL playoffs. Cincinnati will travel to Madison, Wisconsin to face the Wisconsin Wolfpack in their regular-season finale before the playoffs begin June 18. “We’re going to be here in Cincinnati,” Back said. “Although we had a great crowd tonight, we want to get more people in here for the playoffs. I’d like to have that 13,000 that was at the Cyclones game to come watch the Commandos. It’s just like hockey on turf.”
Monday May 24, 2010 www.newsrecord.org
covering campus and beyond
Shrek’s finale pleases fans, newcomers robert kirchgassner the news record
“Shrek Forever After,” the latest installment of Mike Myers’ most famous character since Austin Powers, is sure to be as much a family crowd pleaser as the previous three “Shrek” films. Despite that, like most sequels, including “Shrek 2” (2004) and “Shrek
photo courtesy of MCT Campus
Little man syndrome Now the king of Far Far Away, Rumpelstiltskin (Walt Dohrn) lays down the law of the land for Shrek (Mike Myers) in “Shrek Forever.”
the Third” (2007), it doesn’t match its classic predecessor. The return of Cameron Diaz (Shrek’s love, Fiona), Eddie Murphy (Donkey) and Antonio Banderas (Puss in Boots) are a big plus for the film. When we last saw Shrek, he and Fiona had just become proud parents. However, fatherhood is starting to stress him out, and Rumpelstiltskin is quick to take advantage. He tricks Shrek into agreeing to give up a day of his life, so the ogre can simply enjoy a day without family obligations. The catch is that the day Rumpelstiltskin picks is the day Shrek was born; hence, Shrek won’t rescue Fiona from her imprisonment in the 2001 original film and allow Rumpelstiltskin to rule the fairy tale kingdom of her parents. When Shrek realizes how the wish has affected both him and the people he loves, he resolves to win Fiona’s heart before the sun rises and he fades from existence forever. The funny parts of the film begin when he tries to convince Donkey and Puss to join him – a tough task considering they now don’t know him. Donkey is a badly treated transport mule, and Puss, in the film’s funniest moment, is a lazy has-been
who’s fatter than Garfield. Fiona, as it turns out, escaped her imprisonment herself and now leads a resistance of ogres against Rumpelstiltskin’s tyranny. My only problem with this film is Shrek’s motivation for wanting a day of freedom. He tells Fiona he just wants peace and quiet. Given how there’s a tour chariot passing by his home each day just as he wants to use the outhouse, I can understand why he might be stressed. However, he uses that free day to scare the crap out of people. Did he just want a day to relax in the mud or a day to be a boogeyman? The original film seemed to suggest that he just wanted to be left alone, but there are conflicting messages presented. photo courtesy of MCT Campus Still, Shrek’s attempts to recapture The ogre patrol (Left to right) Brogan (Jon Fiona’s heart are sweet. She barely pays him lip service until he reveals his Hamm), Cookie (Craig Robinson) and Shrek knowledge of the curse, which keeps her (Mike Myers) make up the ogre resistance. as an ogre by night. The film then goes into predictability this is sure to please the kids as much as the mode by building up to a battle between the other films in the series. armies of Shrek and Rumpelstiltskin. The “Shrek Forever After” has been advertised good news is that the battle is entertaining, as the final “Shrek” film. However, plans for with Shrek winning (or rather, re-winning) a prequel film involving Puss before he met Fiona’s love in a satisfying way. While the Shrek have already been announced. Unlike outcome of Shrek’s crisis is never in doubt, see shrek | page 2
still going strong After one year, Tosh.0’s future is bright
kelly tucker the news record
If browsing through video search engines has become too great a hassle for entertainment-starved students, Comedy Central’s “Tosh.0” was the answer to their procrastination prayers this year. After one full year of Daniel Tosh’s televised antics, it’s difficult to imagine what life was like before the edgy comedian began dishing out outrageously funny YouTube commentary and turning previously nameless faces on a computer screen into national celebrities. While some viewers argue that Tosh’s program mimics that of “Web Soup,” a viral video-based spinoff of E!’s “The Soup,” “Tosh.0” has become its own well-established, widely viewed phenomenon. The second season is averaging 1.8 million total viewers. After picking up with new episodes June 2, the show has already been promised a third season to premiere in January 2011, according to Tvbynumbers.com. While conversing with any given group of students on a college campus, the following “Tosh.0” clips are pretty much guaranteed to get strangers laughing and reminiscing (unless they live under a rock or don’t get Comedy Central, in which case you should direct them to the nearest computer ASAP). • Daniel Destroys an iPad: In a recent episode, Tosh discovers that Apple sent him an iPad. Feigning excitement at the company’s generosity, he jumps up and down, climbs on top of his conference room table and proceeds to smash the machine with a golf club. This is why we love Tosh – yes, he is controversial and sometimes offensive. However, the iPad has stirred up controversy, and there is an overwhelming percentage of the consumer population who believes iPads are merely useless pieces of junk. Tosh simply channeled that opinion into an act of comedic expression. • “David After Dentist” Web Redemption: A father’s YouTube footage of his drug-induced son after a dental procedure invaded office computers everywhere, reaching more than 59 million views. In this weekly segment, Tosh helps David to execute revenge on his father by pretending to drug the man, draw on his face and send him away via hot air balloon. When Tosh asks David why he thinks so many people viewed his druginduced stupor online, the child replies with a smile, “Because I’m handsome!” Awww. • “Extreme Salvia Challenge”: After playing Web clips of kids attempting the infamous cinnamon challenge (ever tried to swallow a spoonful of cinnamon?), Tosh decides to film a collaborative attempt of several failed stunt videos featured on
photo courtesy of Tosh corporation
Daniel Tosh (above) It’s thumbs-up for cleverly controversial comedian Daniel Tosh and his show that shocked audiences nationwide nearly one year ago. Catch new episodes of “Tosh.0” on Comedy Central Wednesdays at 10:30 p.m. starting June 2.
see tosh | page 2
“Lost” finishes series
Fans of the spectacularly popular series “Lost” might be lost in their own misery to know that the show aired its final episode Sunday, May 23. While the show is finished, “Lost” fans needn’t despair in totality: There are talks of a “Lost” movie, mini-series and even graphic novels. While nothing has been cemented, there’s no reason to doubt ABC will give up one of its more successful franchises. Disney Land might consider implementing a “Lost” themed ride, which would theoretically replace Tom Sawyer Island, one of the oldest, most beloved attractions at the theme park. To sign the petition, visit www.petitiononline.com/lostdisn/petition.html. “Lost” enjoyed six seasons on ABC and was created by Jeffrey Lieber, J. J. Abrams and Damon Lindelof. photo courtesy of MCT
Lost without “Lost” While Locke devises a new strategy, Jack’s group searches for Desmond on “Lost.”
Tim & Eric’s new spin-off
“Tim and Eric: Awesome Show Great Job” is not the kind of show you’d expect to get a spin-off. Being primarily a skit show, there’s not much continuity to uphold as a series. However, Dr. Steve Brule (John C. Reilley), one of the few recurring characters from T&E, recently debuted his new show “Check it Out! with Dr. Steve Brule” on Adult Swim. The show focuses on Dr. Steve Brule, a local news anchor whose dimwitted personality and garbled speech feature different “How To” style news pieces. The most recent episode of “Check it Out!” is all about food: where to eat it, how to eat it and what to do if you fall in love with your waitress, only to discover she’s your cousin. Brule originated from the Channel 5 news updates, where Tim Heidecker and Eric Wareheim portray a married news anchor team, and John C. Reilley, with absurdly teased hair and thick glasses, spouts nonsensical knowledge on the finer points of living alone, video games, personal hygiene and academia. “Check it Out! with Dr. Steve Brule” airs Sunday nights at 12:30 a.m. on Adult Swim. email@example.com | 513.556.5913
four issues of The News Record left for 2009-10 it’s the final countdown
Monday May 24, 2010 www.newsrecord.org
World leaders stress aid to Somolia ISTANBUL, Turkey — World leaders on Saturday stressed the need to support the government of Somalia if progress is to be made in stabilizing the strife-torn nation. The comments came on the second day of the three-day highlevel international conference in Turkey. Both U.N. Secretary General Ban Ki-moon and Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan spoke about the need to help Somalia. Ban said: “Somalia is going through a crucial period. We must provide all the necessary financial and logistical support” to the country. Ban said that progress had been made since the establishment of Somalia’s Transitional Federal Government (TFG) in early
2009 and that the head of that government, President Sheik Sharif Sheik Ahmed, needs the full support from the international community. Ahmed is attending the conference, along with leaders and representatives from 55 countries. The conference, which is cohosted by the United Nations and Turkey, is aimed at addressing Somalia’s political and security problems and taking steps towards economic reconstruction in the country. Ban also applauded the Turkish government’s efforts to draw attention to Somalia’s situation, saying that he greatly appreciated “Turkey’s expanding diplomatic initiatives” and the country’s leadership on Somalia. Turkey in recent years has increased its outreach to Africa. The Somalia conference is part of its effort to increase its diplomatic profile on the global stage.
Erdogan noted: “As Turkey, we have a longstanding historic friendship with Somalia. It’s a historical responsibility for us to support the country.” He further stated that he hoped the Istanbul conference would be “an important turning point” in Somalia’s path towards increased stability. Somalia has been mired in conflict since 1991. The lack of a strong central government has led to one of the world’s most serious humanitarian crises. According to recently released U.N. reports, 1.4 million people in Somalia are internally displaced, with another halfmillion having fled to neighboring countries. The UN High Commission on Refugees on Friday warned international governments against forcibly returning refugees to Somalia because of the dangers they face there.
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DAAPWorks 2010 May 28
509 and 510 Swift Hall University of Cincinnati 45221-0135 Office phone 556-5900 Office fax 556-5922
“Old School,” a master of fine arts gallery is open to the public through June 11. The exhibit is hosted at the Clifton Cultural Center, 3711 Clifton Ave. The exhibit opens 6 p.m., Friday, May 28.
The News Record
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Exhibit open 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the Aronoff Center for Design and Art and the Meyers Gallery. The exhibit is free and open to the public.
Exhibit open 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. at the Aronoff Center for Design and Art and the Meyers Gallery. The exhibit is free and open to the public.
The News Record, an independent, student-run news organization of the University of Cincinnati’s Communication Board, is printed during the school year every Monday, Wednesday and Thursday, except holidays and examination periods, from its office located in 509 Swift Hall and is distributed to the UC community. The News Record distributes to more than 80 locations and has a weekly circulation of 22,500. One copy per person is free. Additional copies can be picked up at The News Record office for $1.
Editor-in-Chief taylor dungjen
Multimedia editor Blake Hawk
Managing Editor ariel cheung
online editor sam greene
Exhibit open 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. at the Aronoff Center for Design and Art and the Meyers Gallery. The exhibit is free and open to the public.
Business & Advertising Manager Thomas amberg
Photo Editor coulter loeb
“Reality Rehearsal Experience” Witness the run-through of Friday’s anticipated Fashion Show. The practice run begins at 8 p.m. Rehearsal will be at the Campus Recreation Center. Tickets are $10.
Director of Student Media Len Penix
Exhibit open 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. at the Aronoff Center for Design and Art and the Meyers Gallery. The exhibit is free and open to the public. DAAP Fashion Show: Cocktail reception, 6 :30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m., tickets are $40. The 59th annual Fashion Show kicks off at 8 p.m. and is followed by an after party at the VIA Lounge, located outside the Campus Recreation Center, until midnight.
Production Designer mitul dasgupta
News Editors gin a. ando James Sprague
Graphic Designer claire thompson
college living editor jayna barker
copy editor joy bostick
Sports Editors Peter Marx Sam Elliott
CLASSIFIEDS Manager Kelsey price
OPINIOn Editor taylor dungjen
Advertising representatives KRYSTAL DANSBERRY Jenaye Garver
enTertainment editor sean peters
Exhibit open noon to 2 p.m. at the Aronoff Center for Design and Art and the Meyers Gallery. The exhibit is free and open to the public.
Chief Photographer Justin tepe
More information and ticket prices can be found on the DAAPWorks website, www.daap.uc.edu/daapworks.
find the answers online at
1 Rarely read e-mail 5 Edible pockets 10 Bottled model 14 Contemporary of Ella and Sarah 15 Make up (for) 16 Verne skipper 17 Hardwood trees 18 "Buzz off!" 19 Extremely dry 20 "Just what we need!" 23 "Love __ Madly": Doors hit 24 Caustic substance 25 Stately 27 Chaotic situation 29 Fraidy-cat 33 Extra NHL periods 34 Approximate fig. 36 "Uh-uh" 37 Follow the advice of 38 "Thanks, but none for me"
42 Irksome swarm member 43 Place to apply gloss 44 Elephant's floppy feature 45 Mil. base enforcers 46 Shrubby landscape 48 Like Dylan Thomas, by birth 52 Sweetie pie 54 NAFTA signatory 56 "Sands of __ Jima": 1949 film 57 "Furthermore ..." 62 Stein fillers 63 Find the answer to, as an equation 64 High point 65 "The King and I" setting 66 Engaged in, as a trade 67 Dog of old mysteries 68 220-by-198-foot plot, e.g. 69 Classroom jottings 70 In need of a map
1 Slow-moving leaf eaters 2 Pheasant female 3 Turkish capital 4 One of a yawl's pair 5 Pale 6 Rash reactions? 7 Verbally attacked, with "into" 8 Medical school subj. 9 Rig on the road 10 Boa or cobra 11 Words before an attempt 12 Copies 13 Pea's place 21 Partly melted snow 22 Have a bawl 26 Source of a hippie's high, perhaps 28 Sensed 30 All thumbs 31 Took a load off 32 Pump or clog
35 Tall story 37 Fabled runner-up 38 For all to see 39 During 2009 40 Itinerary word 41 Play with, kitten-style 42 Yukon automaker 46 Sly chuckle sound 47 Square-bodied military vehicle 49 In this way 50 Workout wear 51 Greet with a beep 53 "Who's there?" response 55 Watermelon discards 58 Channel for jocks 59 New pilot's milestone 60 Touched down 61 Play-of-color gem 62 Quick-wink link
Monday May 24, 2010 www.newsrecord.org
spotlight highlighting the best of uc
photos by justin tepe | the news record
DAAP seniors ready for graduation ready, set, graduate DAAP product development seniors Mary Ellen Harris (left), Jenna Setchell (center) and Jenna Gearhart (right) are finishing up one last project.
Product development seniors say goodbye to UC, prepare for careers in fashion
Mary Ellen Harris
aviva m. cantor the news record
or a fashion design product development student, a sewing machine is a mere acquaintance. A laptop, however, is a dear friend. A screen is an empty canvas where fashion comes to life. Designs are first drawn by hand, scanned and digitally enhanced. The entire process of creating a digital collection can take weeks — sometimes months — to achieve. While students in the University of Cincinnati’s College of Design, Architecture, Art and Planning product development program create unique, innovative, fashion-forward garments, they are often overlooked because they are creating images instead of physical garments. The students, however, have a deep understanding of fashion. They research cultural, environmental and social trends to create designs that fulfill crucial needs in the market. They are ahead of their time, thinking and planning for the future of the fashion industry. DAAP has one of the top design programs in the country. BusinessWeek featured the college in 2006, 2007 and 2009 as a top design school. DAAP offers majors with two tracks in fashion design and product development. The product development program was launched in 1999, aiming to provide students with knowledge of brand development, trend forecasting, merchandising of a line and fashion marketing. Phyllis Borcherding, an associate professor at DAAP and coordinator of the two fashion tracks, has worked at DAAP since the product development program’s inception and has seen it develop from a graduating class of two to a class of 20. “Product development majors want to see the big picture — and they see the big picture. Design students love the beauty of detail and hands-on creation. Product is more cerebral,” Borcherding said. “[The class of 2010 is] one of the most outstanding classes — both in their diversity and intellectual capability.” Once students in the fashion programs graduate, they move on — usually to careers in fashion — from a small design houses to large fashion conglomerates. Fashion alumna Althea Harper even became a household name last year as a top-three finalist on the hit TV show “Project Runway.” Other DAAP fashion graduates have created their own brands and are selling clothing in some of the most high-end department stores in the world. Despite the economy’s poor condition, many members of the 2010 class have already accepted prominent jobs with major corporations. Meet three product development seniors with creative solutions for their senior thesis projects and exciting employment plans:
Jenna Gearhart Last summer, Gearhart toured Europe for eight weeks. She packed denim jeans — a classic American staple. Not long after she landed, Gearhart realized she had packed incorrectly for the climate and culture. The Kingston, Ohio, native realized that international travel was unneccesarily difficult. Her travel woes became inspiration for her senior thesis. “Inconspicuous” is a line of culturally appropriate clothing to be made available in vending machines at key travel points throughout the Middle East. The line, which is geared toward European and American women, aims to make travelers more confident when visiting countries with unfamiliar dress codes. The garments will be made from stain-resistant, water-resistant, anti-microbial fabrics to cut back on maintenance. The vending machines where the clothing can be purchased will use touch-screen technology that also shows customers how to properly wear the garments. At the end of the trip, clothing can be repackaged for repurchase or donated to the community. Gearhart has made her presence known throughout campus. She’s a member of the Student Alumni Council, RallyCats and DAAP Ambassadors. She is the only product development student in the class of 2010 who will graduate with distinguished honors. When she’s not cheering on the Bearcats or designing, she can be found working on cars, watching or participating in car races. In her five years at UC, Gearhart has done co-ops with Abercrombie and Fitch, Old Navy, Fashion’s Group USA and Fossil. After graduation, Gearhart is heading to Plano, Texas, to work with JC Penney as a product development specialist. Her job description entails merchandising, trend research and customer research for the company’s 10 private-label brands. She will also work closely with people in design, planning and sourcing to ensure quality and efficiency. Her fashion advice: “When in doubt, wear navy.”
Ever since she can remember, Harris has admired Dolly Parton’s self-awareness, humor, glamour and intelligence. The childhood idol is still an inspiration to the life of the Wilmington, Ohio, native. Memories from her childhood have come back into Harris’ life, including a memory of being tested for scoliosis when she was in the fifth grade. She confronted her memories when conceptualizing her senior thesis. “Embrace” is an adaptive clothing line for adolescent girls who are suffering from adolescent idiopathic scoliosis. AIS usually develops between the ages of 10 and 18, often resulting in the person being confined to a back brace. “My goal is to enhance the dignity and independence of the wearer,” Harris said. She hopes to do this by improving “emotional and physical comfort.” In fifth grade, Harris had a classmate with scoliosis who had to wear a back brace. Inspired by her compassion for her classmate and her love of children’s clothing, Harris decided to create the stylish solution for girls who have the disease. “It’s like Invisalign or eyeglasses — you can make them stylish,” Harris said. Her collection features intricate textures, bright colors and prints made from smart fibers and fabrics for easy breathing ability. While she was researching and designing, Harris met with scoliosis patients, parents, nurses, doctors and back brace suppliers. For a better understanding of her target market, Harris tried on a back brace. Since her sophomore year of high school, Harris knew she wanted to attend DAAP. She does her part to help out the fashion program by modeling for design students at critiques. She loves pop culture and constantly follows celebrity gossip. This month she will be starring in a music video for the local band Mallory. In her five years at UC, Harris has had co-ops with Garan Inc., Castle House, OshKosh B’Gosh, Abercrombie and Fitch, Randa Accessories and Kohl’s. After graduation, Harris is moving to Milwaukee, Wisconsin, to work as an assistant designer at Kohl’s. She will be responsible for apparel design, trend research and presentation, working with art and product development teams, coordinating with technical and color teams and competitive shopping. Harris was offered the job during her co-op with Kohl’s in the fall. Her fashion advice: “Don’t be afraid to mix it up. Never be too matchy matchy.”
Jenna Setchell Setchell uses articles she reads to inspire innovative fashion solutions. The Mariemont, Ohio, native read an article in Wired magazine about a man who faked his own death, chose a new identity and moved to Mexico to live a new life. The idea dawned on her that many people experience urges to shed their identities and reemerge anew. She translated this idea into her senior thesis. “Kept” is a collection of identity-protecting clothing and head coverings that convey the idea of power and protection. “The Internet has made us overexposed,” Setchell said. Her collection was inspired by identity theft, particularly through modern technology. She believes there will soon be a backlash against technology, resulting in a surge of protective products. The collection features subdued colors and is made entirely of knitwear, fueled by the trend of cocooning. When she began drawing the garments, she looked to the architecture of Zaha Hadid for inspiration. The collection also features fashion-forward, avant-garde headpieces that “the daring fashionista could wear if she wanted to cover her face, or a portion of it.” Setchell said the headpieces will help better communicate the idea of identity theft. “These pieces consist of eye patches made of metal chains and fabric, veils of sheer knits covering the whole face and layered metal chains that criss-cross over the face,” Setchell said. She hopes her consumer could use the headpieces as a way to truly make a statement. Setchell was recognized by the DAAP faculty as a recipient of the Crystal Ball Award for excellence in fashion product development. In her five years at UC, Setchell has worked co-ops with Abercrombie and Fitch, Fossil, Martin + Osa and Procter and Gamble. She is the only member of her family who was born in America and plans to apply for dual citizenship in England. She is a former horseback rider and took part in competitive show jumping. She still owns a horse and plans to watch the Equestrian Games in Lexington, Kentucky, this September. After graduation, Setchell is staying in Cincinnati to work for Procter and Gamble as a design manager. She will work with the female beauty department, comprised of brands such as Venus, Camay and Max Factor. Setchell will work with packaging design, consumer research and photo research in order to help build and maintain brand identities. Her fashion advice: “Find your style and stick to it. Know what looks good on your body.” for a daap works schedule see page 4
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Monday May 24, 2010 www.newsrecord.org
sports covering all uc sports
Bearcats clinch tournament berth
SCENE TOM SKEEN
Interleague play good for baseball It’s been 14 years since the introduction of interleague play in Major League Baseball and many say it has lost its luster. While I agree things need to be done to make it more fair and balanced, the chance for fans to see their team play teams they might only see once every five years outweighs the problems. Most fans can’t afford to go to Yankee Stadium to watch a game, so if you’re a Yankees fan living in Houston, Texas, you can stay home and watch the Yanks when they come into town this June. When the Yankees came to Cincinnati in 2003, I was as pumped as anybody to go see them — and I hate the Yankees. When a fan gets to see his team defeat the “Evil Empire” on the road — knowing they will only play them three-to-six times during the next five years — the victory is as sweet as it gets. Although it is only one victory, the excitement it creates is much greater than a victory against the Pittsburgh Pirates. Interleague play provides fans the chance to have a different experience with their team, whether it is adding a designated hitter to the lineup or seeing your team’s pitcher step up to the plate. Some would argue that it’s ridiculous that you have to alter your roster and line-up because there are different rules for the American and National leagues, but I think it provides the viewers with a new wrinkle. Who doesn’t like seeing the Reds go a few games without Aaron Harang and Homer Bailey swinging the bat? Same goes for when a pitcher like Chad Bradford of the Tampa Bay Rays goes to step up to the plate. The guy has never recorded a major league at-bat, but with interleague play, we could possibly witness the hilarity that would ensue if Bradford got a chance to hack at the baseball in a game. New rivalries are created with interleague play. The Chicago Cubs match up against the Chicago White Sox every year as part of interleague play — much like “The Battle of Ohio,” with the Reds and the Cleveland Indians. Without interleague play, the only chance to see these in-state or city rival match-ups would be in the World Series. We all know about the Cubs’ history with the World Series and the struggles of the Reds and Indians during the past decade — odds are we wouldn’t have seen any of these battles in the past 14 years without interleague play. The only in-city rivalry we have seen in the World Series was in 2000 when the Yankees defeated the Mets four games to one. My biggest problem with interleague play is when teams in the same division play different teams from the other league. The Reds and St. Louis Cardinals are both in the National League Central, but they don’t play all common opponents during interleague play. Both teams play Kansas City, Oakland and Seattle, but the Reds get six games against Cleveland while the Cards get a three-game series against the Toronto Blue Jays and the Anaheim Angles. If you are a Reds fan, this is a good thing, because the Cards have the tougher road as their two opponents combine for a 46-44 record, while the Reds get the 15-26 Indians twice. When you are competing for a division title in a tight race like in the NL Central, playing those tougher teams in May could come back to bite you in September. This is an easy fix for MLB. What they need to do is cut one of those series out so there isn’t as much differentiation in the schedule strength. If the Reds played the Indians once and the Cards just played the 21-24 Anaheim Angels, the strength of schedule isn’t that different. Instead of playing another interleague series, have the Reds and Cards battle it out in another three-game series. Those three games would be much more important than a second series with the Indians. So you say, “Well it isn’t fair that the Reds and Indians only play in Cincinnati this year.” OK, well I guess you will have to wait until next year, then. Some say that waiting builds more anticipation and excitement so if you alternated cities each year, maybe the see Interleague | page 2
Scott Winfield the news record
The University of Cincinnati baseball team wrapped up its regular season by sweeping the Georgetown University Hoyas in a three-game series that clinched the Bearcats a spot in the 2010 Big East Baseball Championships. The Bearcats and Hoyas played a doubleheader Thursday, May 20. Cincinnati won the first game 8-7 and finished the second with a 7-4 victory. Justin Riddell sealed the Bearcats’ first win with a two-run home run in the eighth inning before closer Andrew Burkett came in to secure another save in his record-breaking season and illustrious career with the Bearcats. Jimmy Jacquot crushed a three-run home run in the ninth inning of game two to knot the score at four before Kevin Johnson ended the game with a three-run, walk-off home run later in the inning. The win qualified the Bearcats for the Eamon Queeney | the news record Big East tournament. on to Clearwater With their three-game sweep of In their final game of the regular season the Georgetown Hoyas, the Bearcats clinched the No. 7 Friday, May 21, the Bearcats pitched their first seed in the 2010 Big East Baseball Championships. shutout of the year in a 10-0 victory.
The second inning saw a three-run home run by Mikel Huston — his first as a Bearcat — and a two-run triple hit off the right field fence by T.J. Jones to score Beach Brooks and Jamel Scott. The Bearcats finished the inning with five runs on five hits. Head coach Brian Cleary was proud of the way his team played in the second inning. “One swing of the bat gets a lot of momentum going in your favor,” Cleary said. “That was a great lift for us.” Jones hit another triple to right field in the sixth inning that scored Chris Peters before Jimmy Jacquot hit a double down the third-base line to bring Jones home. Jacquot later snuck home while the Hoyas turned a double play. The Bearcats finished Senior Day with 10 runs on 14 hits while committing one error and preventing Georgetown from leaving an impression on the scoreboard. Cincinnati finished the regular season 29-27 with a 13-14 mark in Big East play. Cleary commended his seniors for everything see Baseball | page 2
KELLY CUP CHAMPIONS
Pat Strang | the news record
Smile pretty, boys The Cincinnati Cyclones won the 2010 Kelly Cup after their 2-1 game-five win against the Idaho Steelheads Friday, May 21, in front of a ECHL-playoff record 13,483 fans at U.S. Bank Arena. The championship is the Cyclones’ second since rejoining the league in 2006.
Cyclones claim second Kelly Cup in three seasons Sam Weinberg the news record
In front of a record-setting crowd of 13,483, the Cincinnati Cyclones defeated the Idaho Steelheads 2-1 in game five of the Kelly Cup finals to become the 2010 ECHL champions Friday, May 21, at U.S. Bank Arena. The win against Idaho gave the Cyclones their second Kelly Cup since returning to the ECHL in 2006 and second championship in the past three seasons. “It was a good night out, I couldn’t be more proud of them,” said Cincinnati head coach Chuck Weber. Rookie goalies Robert Mayer and Jeremy Smith were named playoff co-MVPs. Mayer played in every game against Idaho and finished with a 6-0-1-playoff record. Before Mayer helped Cincinnati win in the finals, Smith helped the Cyclones get there with a 9-7-1-playoff record. “Robert has been fantastic all finals, and Jeremy Smith got us to this point,” Weber said. “It was a great tandem that got us this playoff run.” The Cyclones drew first blood against the Steelheads, scoring eight minutes into the first period on a one-timer by Dustin Sproat, assisted by Ian McKenzie. Cincinnati’s strong defensive play conceded just four shots on goal en route to a 1-0 first-period lead. “We knew the start was imperative,” Weber said. “Fortunately Dustin Sproat’s goal got us going.” The Steelheads would answer back six minutes
into the second period when Matt McKnight’s wrist shot from the blue line drilled the top left corner of the net to record Idaho’s only goal of the game. Not five minutes later, the Cyclones struck back with a goal deflected in by Brett Robinson and assisted by Jason Jozsa to give Cincinnati a 2-1 lead going into the third period. “I was lucky enough to get a tip on that,” Robinson said. “It feels great, it’s what we’ve been doing all year — tight games where we end up coming through.” All five of the series’ games were decided by just one goal. Mayer would spoil any hopes Idaho had of a comeback in the third period with eight saves to give the Cyclones the championship and send the Steelheads packing. “It feels great,” Mayer said. “We just wanted to win a championship and that’s what we did.” The Cyclones finished the 2009-10 regular season with a 44-25-3 record and went into the playoffs as the No. 5 seed in the American Conference. In the first round of the playoffs, the Cyclones knocked off the defending Kelly Cup champion South Carolina Stingrays and then went on to defeat the Charlotte Checkers to advance to the conference finals. In that series, the Cyclones rallied back from a 0-3 series deficit against the Reading Royals to advance to the finals and became just the sixth team in professional hockey to win a best-of-seven series after losing the first three games.
Pat Strang | the news record
Good luck Chuck Cincinnati head coach Chuck Weber celebrates with Kelly Cup Friday, May 21, on the ice at U.S. Bank Arena.
Commandos come from behind, move to 9-0 Sam Elliott the news record
E.J. Underwood returned a missed field goal 53 yards with 50 seconds remaining to give the Cincinnati Commandos a 49-46 victory against the Fort Wayne FireHawks Saturday, May 22. He also gave himself some personal redemption. Less than 10 minutes prior, Underwood watched as a Fort Wayne missed field goal rolled into the Cincinnati end zone. In outdoor football, the ball would have rolled out of bounds for a touchback. There is no out of bounds in the Continental Indoor Football League and a confused Underwood watched helplessly as Fort Wayne’s Tramaine Billie fell on the ball for a touchdown to give the FireHawks a 40-27 lead. “He didn’t know the rules. He
didn’t know it’s a live ball and whether to pick it up or not,” said Cincinnati head coach Billy Back. “But he told me for the next one, ‘I got you, coach.’ ” The defensive back lived up to his promise, but not before giving fans at the Cincinnati Gardens another scare. Underwood initially had trouble grabbing the ball off the turf and had to break a tackle at his own goal line before going the distance for the game-winning score. “Once I shook that first tackle, I was just reading my blocks and went from there,” Underwood said. For the first time this season, the Commandos (9-0) were in an unfamiliar position — trailing their opponent in the fourth quarter. “When we went down 40-27, I looked at our guys and I said, ‘Hey, let’s break some hearts. The game see commandos | page 2
Pat Strang | the news record
for the win With 50 seconds remaining in the game, E.J. Underwood’s 53-yard missed field goal return gave Cincinnati the victory May 22.
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EFFICIENCIES, 1-BEDROOM, 2-BEDROOM, 3 BEDROOM in HYDE PARK for rent in excellent condition. New appliances including dishwashers, A/C. HEAT and WATER paid. Balcony, pool use, 10 minutes from UC. New kitchens and bathrooms. Laundry, off-street parking/garage. Starting at $545 per month. Call us at 513-477-2920. Efficiency $375. Call 300-4550. Need an apartment? www.ucapartments.com 3 Bedroom, 1.5 baths. Off street parking. A.C., Security System, laundry, deck, dishwasher. Walk to campus. $850/month. Call 513-941-0161. NICE three bedroom apartment. Available September 1st. Call 513378-7919 or visit our site www.qcr4rent.com.
Equal Housing Opportunity All apartment rental/sublet advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, handicap or familial status, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for apartment rentals or sublets which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.
2 bedroom, beautiful natural woodwork, stain glass, hardwood floors. New deluxe kitchen. Sunroom, parking, & laundry. $600. Other high-end apartments available. 513-604-5159 Available now and September 1st, newly remodeled, one bedroom apartments. 5 minute walk to DAAP. Heat, water, offstreet parking, and high speed internet included. Please call 513-615-6740 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. For Rent 1-2 bedroom apartments available. Visit merlinproperties.net or contact 513-678-6783 (Tony). September Apartment Rentals. www. ucapartments.com. Rent nice 1, 2, 3 bedroom apartments near campus. Call 513-382-7350.
FOR RENT Ohio Avenue. One bedroom apartment. Utilities furnished, clean. Call 513-621-6446. 4 bedroom, 2 bath apartment in quiet two family house. Near campus, no pets. Part hardwood floors, ceiling fans, laundry. $1200/ month. Call 513-3816374. Historic large upscale rental. Possible 6 bedrooms. Gaslight district. Large chefs kitchen. 3.5 baths. Generous off street parking. Idea for graduate students or professional family looking for that something special. 513-604-5159. FREE Heat, Electric & Water! Newly renovated! Large 3 bedroom, 1 bath apartment with free flat screen TV. Available a couple miles from UC! Great kitchens, large bedrooms, A/C, laundry facility, private parking. $350/person. Call Seth 513-383-9435. Clifton houses for rent. 2 and 3 bedrooms, close to UC and hospitals. Appliances, $700-$900/ month. 1 year lease, one-month deposit. Call 513-886-0094. Two bedrooms, BEAUTIFUL HARDWOOD FLOORS, completely remodeled. BALCONY, two blocks to campus, eat-in kitchen with dishwasher, living room with fireplace. Laundry, free off street parking, cats welcome, A/C, ceiling fans. September, $660. Call 513-379-5300. Newer 4 bedroom 2 ½ bathroom house. 5 minute walk to campus. A/C, dishwasher, washer and dryer hookup. ADT security, $1400/month. Call 513-678-0028. Available September 1st. 3 Bedroom, 1.5 baths. Off street parking. A.C., laundry, deck, dishwasher. Walk to campus. $850/
FOR RENT month. Available in June. Call 513-941-0161 Efficiency, studio and 1 bedroom. Equipped kitchens, on UC shuttle bus route. Available September 1st. Egepropertyrental.com. Call 513-307-6510. Large 1&2 Bedroom apartments; dining rooms & living rooms, new appliances. Classic building, newly relandscaped, located on quiet cul-de-sac. FiberOptics, off-street parking. Heat & water paid. Close to Eden Park, with easy access to Columbia Parkway, Downtown and Uptown. Call 518-1041 Two bedrooms, HEAT PAID, beautiful hardwood floors, completely remodeled. Balcony, three blocks to campus, eat-in kitchen with dishwasher. Living room with fireplace. Free off street parking, cats welcome, laundry, A/C and ceiling fans. September, $640. Call 513-379-5300. OWN FOR LESS THAN RENT. 2 BR/2 ½ Bath Historic Riverside Area Townhome for Sale. Under 10 minutes to Univ. of Cincinnati Med. Center. 2 min to downtown, 15 min to airport. Walk to restaurants, shopping, Reds and Bengals. Off street parking. Private patio/completely finished basement. On cul-de-sac in quiet neighborhood. Appraised at $170,000+ /asking price $160,000. Immediately available. Contact: Mark Streety at 1-859-421-2662 or angeliathompsonmd@ hotmail.com Apartment for sublease for Fall Quarter 2010. University Park Apartments, 2 bedrooms, 3 beds, full kitchen, 2 full bathrooms, 900 square feet, laundry facilities, located on Calhoun Street, need one roommate, $589/month. If interested, contact 440-309-6978. LITTLE HOUSE BY THE CAMPUS. One
FOR RENT bedroom, two blocks to campus, completely remodeled, eat-in kitchen, and off street parking. Cats welcome, A/C and ceiling fans, $350, call 513-379-5300. Summer housing available. 1, 2 and 3 bedroom units. Call 513535-2154 or 513-7322432.
EMPLOYMENT National Exemplar Restaurant in the historic Mariemont Inn is looking for a few great people. Full or part time, day and nigh positions available for cooks and food servers. Must be available on weekends. Professonal image and great personality are required. Apply MondayFriday 2:30-4:30PM. 6880 Wooster Pike, Mariemont, OH 45227 Tumbling Director Wanted: Part-time. Teaching/spotting skills required. www.dance-etc. com BARTENDING. $250 / DAY POTENTIAL. No experience necessary, training provided. Call 1-800-965-6520 ext 225. HOOTERS NOW ACCEPTING APPS! Hooters of Springdale is now accepting applications for Hooters Girls, Hooters Girls at the Door and Cooks. So if you’re hard working with a great attitude and looking for a chance to make great money, then apply in person at Hooters of Springdale – 12185 Springfield Pike Springdale, Ohio. Check us out on Facebook and www.hootersrmd.com! 513-671-2772. Caregiver wanted in Mason for active, physically disabled 51-year-old. No experience, flexible hours. 10+/hour. Call 513-5646999 Ext. 688990. We are currently looking for part-time reps for business to business phone sales. The position
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CASH BOOKS Buyback Hours* UC Bookstore Wednesday, May 19 - Saturday, June 12 During normal Store hours.
Langsam Library Monday - Thursday, June 7 - 10 9:00 AM - 4:00 PM
Campus Rec Center Monday - Thursday, June 7 - 10 10:00 AM - 05:00 PM
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pays an hourly plus commission. Perfect opportunity for college students who may be looking for a flexible work schedule, or a part time summer job. Call Scott today to arrange an interview. 513-520-5855. Swimsafe Pool management has several positions available for managers, assistant managers and lifeguards at our area pools. Great summer work and pay. Please contact us at 513755-7075 or visit www. swimsafepool.com for more information. Flexible Hours - National Liftgate Parts is looking to hire full or part time students for the summer or longer. This individual needs to be organized and detail oriented with mathematical and mechanical aptitudes. Positions are available now. The work shift can begin early morning and work hours are flexible. Duties are concentrated in Operations. Training provided. Our Company sells replacement and electrical components for liftgates and snowplow parts, nationwide. Work hours are flexible. E-mail resume to cwiese@ leymanlift.com Technology Company Looking for great kids (hard working, friendly and smart) to work parttime. Pay starts at $10 hour. The jobs can vary from executive assistant, installer, to making deliveries. Our hope is to find great people that will join our team full time after graduation! Please email or fax your resume/ information to Suzi Valentine at svalentine@ forward-edge.net or 866871-7989. Cleaning, painting $7.50$9.00. Call 221-5555.
COMMUNITY Tender Tots Daycare Opening March 15th. We accept 0 - 5 years, limited spaces available. www. tender-tots.com