Wednesday, June 19, 2013 // Issue 115, Volume 78
WEEKLY SUMMER EDITION
THE DAILY COUGAR
T H E
O F F I C I A L
S T U D E N T
N E W S PA P E R
T H E
U N I V E R S I T Y
H O U S T O N
Governor draws the line
UH sets sights on $1 billion
Perry denies higher education funding, vetoes regents power bill Mary Dahdouh News editor
Among Gov. Rick Perry’s slew of vetoes Friday were two bills targeting Texas public universities’ administrative power and funding, denying the UH System $250,000 in special programs support. The governor made several line-item vetoes in House Bill 1025, a key budget bill of the session, rejecting a series of special funding requests to multiple higher education institutions. Perry’s vetoes denied the University $ 100,000 for the William P. Hobby Jr. School of Public Affairs and UHD $150,000 for its Community Development Project. According to Perry’s veto statement, “the University did not request this special item in its Legislative Appropriations Request for FY 2014-15. If the William P. Hobby Jr. School of Public Affairs is a priority, the University can use its $3.8 million appropriation for institutional enhancement.” Perry likewise prefaced his lineitem vetoes for all higher education special item funding with a lengthy explanation. “Some special items are initially requested to provide start-up
Manuella Libardi Staff writer
explained that those vetoes are his efforts to combat rising tuition. “Because of the growth in special item funding, there is less state money to teach college students, which contributes to rising tuition,” Perry said. Students, like political science senior Diane Stout, believe Perry is using a false argument to keep crucial funding for reasons unclear. “It is especially worrisome for
The UH Division of University Advancement is in the planning and preparation phase of a university-wide campaign that will raise $1 billion in the coming five to seven years. The hallmarks of the campaign effort will consist of meaningful alumni and community engagement, along with private philanthropic partnerships, and the goal of raising at least $100 million annually for the duration of the campaign, all of which will be built on the pre-existing strengths of UH to create a bigger and better University. “We will raise at least $1 billion, that’s our league,” said Eloise Stuhr, vice president and vice chancellor for University Advancement for UH and the UH System. “The focus of the campaign is not about that number. It’s about transfor ming the University and taking it to the next level of excellence.”
GOVERNOR continues on page 3
CAMPAIGN continues on page 3
Gov. Rick Perry line-item vetoed several special program funding requests Friday submitted by several public Texas universities. Perry said the vetoes are his efforts to fighting rising tuition. | Gage Skidmore/Creative Commons funds for new academic programs, but once funded, they seldom go away,” Perry said. “One institution has four short-term special items that have been funded for the last 30 years. Institutions are rarely held accountable for these funds, which is why many of them stay in the budget, year after year, even after their purpose is no longer clear. This is not the best use of hard-earned tax dollars.” As public universities struggle with the rising cost of tuition, Perry
S I N C E
1 9 3 4
Whistle blowing trends in US LIFE+ARTS
Barron’s touts summer menu SPORTS
Athletes juggle sports, school
BOARD OF REGENTS
Students give raised tuition mixed reviews
BY THE NUMBERS STUDENTS SEE STEADY INCREASE Year Projected 2013-14
Tuition Los Angeles
$7,513 $7 513
All information from nces.ed.gov/ipeds/datacenter Graphic by Natalie Harms
Nam-My Le Staff writer
Students will begin paying higher tuition after the Board of Regents unanimously approved a proposal on Monday to increase the rates by approximately 4 percent. The percentage increase translates to an additional $13 per undergraduate semester credit hour or an additional $195.17 per semester for students who take 15 credit hours. The increase will be used to improve advising, hire additional faculty, increase financial aid and improve the M.D. Anderson Memorial Library; but not all students approve of the decision. “Any raise in tuition affects all of us, especially if you pay out of pocket or if you’re taking out loans,” said chemical engineering junior
Daniel Sierra. “Any increase is going to put a bigger burden on us.” Sierra, who finances his education through scholarships and loans, said the University could have used its current funds more wisely, instead of increasing tuition rates. “I feel there are funds going where they probably shouldn’t be,” Sierra said. “We pay enough for the education we get. Not everybody has a full ride or is funded by the University.” Sophomore pre-business major John Hounihan supports the decision to raise the rates, as state funding has dropped to 25 percent from 39 percent of UH’s budget in the last 10 years. TUITION continues on page 3
GET SOME DAILY
ONLINE POLL How do you feel about the Board of Regents’ Fall tuition increase?
NEXT WEEK Construction company makes vertical progress on football stadium.
Days until Fourth of July.
It’s been nearly 236 years since the first Independence Day in 1777.
The Daily Cougar
2 \\ Wednesday, June 19 , 2013
Network with employers from various fields & industries Recent grads & experienced UH alumni welcome. Bring a supply of your resumes & dress professionally for this reception style event.
W Please RSVP with the University of Houston Alumni Association: www.houstonalumni.com For questions contact: email@example.com | 713.743.5094 www.houstonalumni.com
Exhibition: The Andy Coolquitt Blaffer Exhibition at Blaffer Art Museum is free and will be running from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. every Wednesday through Saturday until Aug 24. It’s Coolquitt’s first solo museum exhibition. Performance: The third week of the Texas Music Festival, a four-week program for young Houston musicians, will continue to hold performances in a variety of genres. Lecture: The11th Annual Disparities in Health in America: Working Towards Social Justice Summer Workshop, held from 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. every day in the Prairie View A&M University College of Nursing Main Auditorium, will teach how to understand and discuss health disparities with minority and medically undeserved communities. For more information and to register, visit http://tinyurl.com/d8kpxlw
Thursday Lecture: InfoEd Group Training, held from 10 a.m. to noon in the E. Cullen Building, room 407, will teach UH’s new research administration management system.
Sunday Performance: The last week of the Texas Music Festival, a fourweek program for young Houston musicians, will continue to hold
performances in a variety of genres.
Camp: Pharmacy Summer Camp, open to junior and senior high school students with an interest in science and medicine, will be held every day from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the Science and Research Building 2, room 130 for $200. Students will tour research labs, attend presentations and discussions and will gain tips and guidance on how to pursue a career in pharmacy, health and research.
June 26 Discussion: The first UH Libraries and Women’s Resource Center Summer Book Club meeting of the summer will be held at the WRC from 12 p.m. to 1 p.m. All students, staff, faculty and alumni are welcome to bring lunches and discuss “Jasmine” by Bharati Mukherjee. The Summer Book Club meeting is a free event.
June 27 Film: On Screen @ Blaffer: “Le Trou” by Jacques Becker, a free film at the Blaffer Art Museum, will play from 12:30 p.m. to 3 p.m.
July 2 Lecture: InfoEd Training: Getting Started with the 8 Steps and Setup Questions to Create a New Proposal, a lecture that teaches how to use UH’s new research administration management system, will be held from 1 to 2 p.m.
If you would like to suggest an event to run in The Daily Cougar calendar, please submit a time, date, location and brief description to firstname.lastname@example.org. The Cougar calendar runs every other Wednesday during the summer.
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Issue staff Copy editing Laura Gillespie, Errington Harden
ABOUT THE COUGAR The Daily Cougar is published Monday through Thursday during the fall and spring semesters, and Wednesdays during the summer and online at thedailycougar. com. The Daily Cougar is supported in part by Student Service Fees. The first copy is free. Additional copies cost 25 cents. SUBSCRIPTIONS Rates are $70 per year or $40 per semester. Mail subscription requests to: Mail Subscriptions, The Daily Cougar, University of Houston, Houston, TX, 77204-4015. NEWS TIPS Send tips and story ideas to the editors. Call (713) 743-5314, e-mail news@ thedailycougar.com. A “Submit news” form is available at thedailycougar.com. COPYRIGHT No part of the newspaper in print or online may be reproduced without the consent of the director of Student Publications.
Closing editors Natalie Harms, Channler Hill, Mahnoor Samana
The Daily Cougar is a member of the Associated Collegiate Press. studentpress.org/acp
Wednesday, June 19, 2013 // 3
The Daily Cougar
GOVERNOR continued from page 1
me, as a public university student, that he says that (special programs funding) â€˜is not the best use of hard earned tax dollarsâ€™. Even if they are start-up special projects, specialization of fields are necessary for most degrees,â€? Stout said. â€œHeâ€™s also saying he would use the funding to cut tuition but doesnâ€™t seem to be doing that either. Iâ€™m confused as to where the money is going.â€? Other universitiesâ€™ requests that were denied by the vetoes include Texas A&M International University with its $2 million request for the petroleum engineering program, University of Texas at Austin with its $1.5 million request for the Department of Mexican-American Studies, as well as smaller appropriations for the University of North Texas and Prairie View A&M University. Senate Bill 15, the second higher education bill vetoed by
Perry, aimed to rein in regent power after accusations of micromanaging UT and harassing its president, Bill Powers, were supported by legislators against the UT System Board of Regents. The governorâ€™s veto of this higher education oversight bill, which included a provision that regents could not fire a university president without a recommendation from a chancellor, caused many heated discussions Friday night. Yet Perry, who appoints university regents, said that they will keep all their power and authority. â€œLimiting oversight authority of a board of regents is a step in the wrong direction,â€? Perry said in a statement Friday. â€œHistory has taught us that the lack of board oversight diminishes accountability and provides fertile ground for organizational malfeasance.â€? The bill would have also required that university governing board regent appointments be approved by the Senate before they could vote on personnel or governing board matters and
furthermore would have prevented interim appointments. Although SB 15 was passed overwhelmingly by both chambers and underwent a number of amendments after negotiations with the governorâ€™s office, the bill was still vetoed, provoking bipartisan outrage. Sen. Kel Seliger, the author of the bill, described the veto as a blow to the stateâ€™s public universities. â€œGiven the continued lack of transparency and persistent conflicts, this legislation clearly was necessary, due in no small part to some of Governor Perryâ€™s appointees,â€? Seliger said. â€œThe decision to veto SB 15 ensures that the conflicts, controversies and lack of transparency will continue. It harms the reputation of Texasâ€™ world class public universities and hinders their ability to attract the best students, faculty and administrators to this great state. â€œ
Like to drink coffee after that corporate place closes? So Do we.
Coming this fall semester
Wheels hit the court at UH The Health and Human Performance and the Adaptive Athletics student organization held the only Wheelchair Rugby Camp in the nation from June 13 to 16. The camp was available to those of all skill levels with a disability of three or more limbs. Catherine Lara/The Daily Cougar
HEALTHY 18-25 YEAR OLDS NEEDED FOR MENINGITIS VACCINE STUDY!
What is Meningitis? Meningitis is a serious illness that causes a swelling of the tissues surrounding the brain and spinal cord, making young adults (18-25 yrs. old) very sick.
Are There Different Types of Meningitis?
CAMPAIGN TUITION continued from page 1
continued from page 1
Driving the success of UHâ€™s strategic plan will be projects that stretch across departments and a comprehensive development effort, said Richard Bonnin, interim associate vice chancellor and associate vice president for marketing and communication. Some students believe that the initiative is a good sign. â€œI think this is great,â€?said advertising senior Angela Beltran. â€œThe school has made tremendous progress in the past few years. â€œThe fact that we are now in position to take on a campaign as ambitious as this means that we are going to continue to grow and improve in the near future.â€?
â€œItâ€™s not like theyâ€™re wasting the money,â€? Hounihan said. â€œI feel like itâ€™s a necessary thing that universities do, especially since weâ€™re still an affordable school.â€? The $10 million in additional revenue generated and the targeted improvements are designed to increase the Universityâ€™s U.S. News and World Reportâ€™s ranking. â€œItâ€™s important to attend a university that is competitive with the other universities in the state. If raising tuition is one of the steps we need to take to get up there with those universities, itâ€™s worth it,â€? Hounihan said. Samantha Rodriguez, a single parent who works part-time, understands the need for the tuition increases but is concerned
about the impact it could have on her daughterâ€™s eligibility of scholarships at UHâ€™s Childrenâ€™s Learning Center. â€œThe issue is not just the tuition increasing for my education at a Tier One university, thatâ€™s expected,â€? Rodriguez said. â€œItâ€™s just unfortunate that all the other factors are influenced by the financial aid and tuition rates.â€? Sierra, Hounihan and Rodriguez were unaware of the proposal to increase tuition rates, despite the administration holding multiple public forums before submitting the proposal. â€œI think itâ€™s an insult to the students, who already have to pay a lot,â€? Sierra said. â€œThis is the first time Iâ€™ve heard about any sort of increase, so the fact that Iâ€™m being told now is kind of upsetting.â€? firstname.lastname@example.org
There are many different types of Meningitis, and many young adults may have already received a meningitis vaccine. However, there is no vaccine currently available to prevent Meningitis type B, which causes 1 out of every 3 cases of meningitis in the USA.
What Can I Do Today? Healthy Young Adults (18-25 years old) are needed for a clinical study of an investigational vaccine for Meningitis type B. In order to qualify, participants must be 18-25 yrs. old and cannot have or have had meningitis or any other serious disease. Qualified
participants will receive, at no cost, all study-related: r-BCPSBUPSZ5FTUT r1IZTJDBM&YBNTBOE.FEJDBM$BSF r*OWFTUJHBUJPOBM.FEJDBUJPO .O#7BDDJOFPS1MBDFCP
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4 \\ Wednesday, June 19, 2013
Snowden’s whistle blowing causes storm
early everyone has heard the name Edward Snowden or the term PRISM. Glenn Greenwald, a reporter from the Guardian, reported classified information regarding the National Security Caroline Agency’s surveilGiese lance programs after receiving data from a low-level employee at Booz Allen Hamilton, a technology firm hired by the government as a private contractor. Snowden, the former employee of Booz Allen Hamilton, may have uncovered something no one truly expected from an administration who has repeatedly boasted about its transparency. The NSA is currently mining data from phone records, internet history and other private information looking for patterns to foil terror plots. Greenwald, a proponent of government transparency and a supporter of whistleblowers, has led the public to believe he has classified information to release. The actual issues behind the NSA’s PRISM program haven’t been as interesting to many as Snowden. The media has lacked in covering the current administration, as well as the previous Bush administration, and are not only trampling on our right to privacy, but also convincing the mainstream media and a majority of the U.S. population that it’s completely acceptable. The concept of whistleblowers isn’t new and neither is the public’s general distaste for them. However, Snowden is hiding out in a hotel in Hong Kong, and Bradley Manning is being prosecuted for releasing classified information during his time in the U.S. Army while being stationed in Iraq. While Manning did release information with specific
David Delgado/The Daily Cougar names of both CIA agents and local citizens working with the U.S. forces that could potentially cost lives, Snowden has merely released information regarding a far-reaching government surveillance program. Several hosts on 24-hour news networks advance the erroneous
One cannot simply ignore the fact that whistleblowers releasing this information (no matter how legal or illegal it is) might be the only hope to hold the U.S. government accountable.” Caroline Giese on whistle blowers belief that he is endangering U.S. citizens’ lives. “Snowden hasn’t put anyone in danger — he’s revealed a government program. The bigger question about whistleblowers should be how many people they’ve helped by revealing such destructive and intrusive institutional programs,” said UH history professor Robert Buzzanco. Buzzanco has spent much
THE DAILY COUGAR EDITORIAL BOARD Channler K. Hill Natalie Harms WEB EDITOR Mahnoor Samana NEWS EDITOR Mary Dahdouh SPORTS EDITOR Christopher Shelton LIFE & ARTS EDITOR Monica Tso PHOTO EDITOR Kayla Stewart OPINION EDITOR Jessica Crawford ASSISTANT EDITORS Andrew Valderas, Laura Gillespie EDITOR IN CHIEF
time researching the Pentagon Papers, released by whistleblower Daniel Ellsberg in 1971. Ellsberg was similarly smeared as being a traitor, but was later acquitted. The same will not happen for Manning or Snowden, if he’s extradited from Hong Kong.
A life on the run or years in prison may not seem worth it for many Americans. Some shrug the NSA’s PRISM program off and have said that they suspected it was happening. “At this point, the main way, maybe the only way, we find out about these government efforts it through whistleblowers like the ones mentioned above or through technological groups like WikiLeaks or Anonymous,”
STAFF EDITORIAL The Staff Editorial reflects the opinions of The Daily Cougar Editorial Board (the members of which are listed above the editorial). All other opinions, commentaries and cartoons reflect only the opinion of the author. Opinions expressed in The Daily Cougar do not necessarily reflect those of the University of Houston or the students as a whole. LETTERS TO THE EDITOR The Daily Cougar welcomes letters to the editor from any member of the UH community.
Buzzanco said. Without an open dialogue regarding programs like NSA or the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, we can never truly advance and have a say in what our government is doing. Sure, many people speculated that the 2001 Patriot Act gave the government free reign as long as the ultimate goal wasn’t to trample on the rights of private citizens but to ensure another 9/11 doesn’t occur. “Nothing in this case is new. There’s an old joke that spying is ‘the world’s second oldest profession’ but the scope of it is truly new and dangerous,” Buzzanco said. There’s no need to launch attack campaigns against whistleblowers, nor is their a reason to romanticize those who leak the classified information. Those who acted in what they thought was good faith and released the information are not of consequence. The information that is leaked is what should be the public’s focus. These men gave up their
freedom in order to ensure we, as American citizens, have a shot at electing a transparent, honest government. Ellsberg, the whistleblower in the case of the Pentagon Papers during the Vietnam War, was interviewed after Snowden came forward as the leak for the NSA program. Ellsberg said the three whistleblowers “chose to give priority to our oath to defend and support the Constitution, rather than our promise to keep secrets for our boss or for our agency, when those secrets were concealing evidence that the Constitution was being violated.” No matter what side of the coin you land on in regards to whether or not the NSA is acting appropriately, one cannot ignore the fact that whistleblowers releasing this information might be the only hope to hold the U.S. government accountable. Caroline Giese is a public relations senior and may be reached at opinion@ thedailycougar.com.
Letters should be no more than 250 words and signed, including the author’s full name, phone number or e-mail address and affiliation with the University, including classification and major. Anonymous letters will not be published. Deliver letters to Room 7, University Center Satellite; e-mail them to email@example.com; send them via campus mail to STP 4015; or fax to (713) 743-5384. Letters are subject to editing.
from any member of the UH community and must be signed
GUEST COMMENTARY Submissions are accepted
743-5384. All submissions are subject to editing.
with the author’s name, phone number or e-mail address and affiliation with the University, including classification and major. Commentary should be limited to 500 words. Guest commentaries should not be written as replies, but rather should present independent points of view. Deliver submissions to Room 7, University Center Satellite; e-mail them to firstname.lastname@example.org; or fax them to (713)
Wednesday, June 19, 2013 // 5
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Balancing studies, sports requires different kind of agility Andrew Valderas Assistant sports editor
While many students may admire a gamewinning tackle or buzzer-beating shot, UH student athletes say their peers should be more impressed with the discipline it takes to succeed in the classroom. As time consuming as their schedule may be, more than 350 UH student athletes are expected to manage their time appropriately if they don’t want to get overwhelmed by class work. For senior Zachary McMillian, a defensive back for the football team, the schedule takes a mental and physical toll. “It’s really tough, because you have to take a lot of responsibility upon yourself,”
remember when my ankle was hurting because of a bad tackle in practice the day before. I sometimes had to grip my pencil and bite my lip in class to get my mind off the pain.” With the adversity that student athletes go through, it’s a challenge to maintain high grades and eventually graduate. Fortunately for them, they have help. The Academic Center for Excellence serves as a tutoring center for the student athletes. It holds study hours for each team and is monitored by more than 20 part-time tutors who are available to assist in a variety of subjects. Football head coach Tony Levine, a former wide receiver at the University of Minnesota
McMillian said. “The most I’ve ever taken was 18 hours in one semester while still playing (football). While doing that, you have to learn to discipline your body and McMillian your mind so you won’t allow it to be overwhelming.” McMillian’s teammate, sophomore defensive back Trevon Stewart, said he wakes up around 5:30 a.m. and doesn’t get a break until noon, and studies from 2 to 3:30 p.m. before going to practice. After practice ends, Stewart still has his homework to do. “It’s a real grind,” Stewart said. “I
who graduated with a degree in kinesiology, said he often emphasizes the importance of school to his players. “I tell these kids at the beginning of every season that education has to come first,” Levine said. “The main thing is they have to learn to manage their time and use it wisely. It was hard for me (in school) as well, but it’s a part of life that makes you grow up and take on a lot of responsibility.” Every year the NCAA releases the Graduation Success Rate, a system that accurately displays the academic success of student athletes for every university in the country. The GSR is designed to show the percentage BALANCE continues on page 8
Cougars’ training staff honored
LEARNING SUPPORT SERVICES
The Daily Cougar news services After his quick thinking helped save former defensive back D.J. Hayden’s life, UH’s head athletics trainer will be recognized by the Southwest Athletic Trainers Association at its annual meeting and clinical symposia in mid-July. Mike O’Shea will receive the Excellence in Athletic Training Award on July 19 in Houston. O’Shea grabbed the national spotlight after Hayden tore his inferior vena cava — the main vein that carries blood to the heart — in a practice collision. The injury is 95 percent fatal and has never been recorded as a sports injury. Three Cougars sign MLB deals Four Cougars were selected in the MLB first-year player draft, and three UH pitchers have signed professional contracts with their professional organizations. Senior Austin Pruitt, who was taken in the ninth round, inked a deal with the Tampa Bay Rays. Senior Matt Hernandez signed a contract with the Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim after his selection in the 23rd round. Junior Daniel Poncedeleon accepted a deal with the Chicago Cubs after a 14th round selection. All will report too soon to low-A baseball. Pruitt is expected to report to Wappingers, N.Y. where he will play with the Hudson Valley Renegades for the A-Short Season. Hernandez and Poncedeleon will both play in the Arizona League for their respective teams. email@example.com
SUMMER TUTORING HOURS: Mon-Thu 10am-7pm Fri 10am-3pm Sat & Sun 1pm-5pm.
Rm 109 N Cougar village (All students welcome)
L S S WORKSHOPS Week
SUMMER 2013 Time #1
Thurs., 6/20 @ 9 am
College Level Reading
Wed., 6/26 @ 3 pm
Fri., 6/28 @ 2 pm
Preparing for Natural Science Classes
Mon., 7/1 @ 4 pm
Wed., 7/3 @ 1 pm
Reducing Test Anxiety
Tues., 7/2 @ 1pm
Fri., 7/5 @ 3pm
Tues., 7/9 @ 4 pm
Thurs., 7/11 @ 5 pm
Improve Your Memory
Tues., 7/16 @ 10 am
Wed., 7/17 @ 3 pm
Mon., 7/22 @ 3 pm
Thurs., 7/25 @ 11 am
Tues., 7/23 @ 4 pm
Wed., 7/24 @ 11 am
Thurs., 8/1 @ 6 pm
Sat., 8/3 @ 11 am
Coping with Finals
Mon., 7/29 @ 11 am
Tues., 7/30 @ 10 am
Workshops will be added when necessary throughout the semester. Please visit the “Workshops Signup” link on the LSS n. website www.las.uh.edu/LSS for the most up to date information.
Location: N112 Cougar Village (building 563) Length: 50 minutes. Please be on time. No admittance after 5minutes past the hour. Register: “Workshop Signup” at
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6 \\ Wednesday, June 19, 2013
Help us see things from your perspective! Online firstname.lastname@example.org Twitter @thedailycougar Facebook.com/thedailycougar
On the phone Call 713.743.5362 to speak to the Editor in Chief
In person Stop by our office Room 12, UC Satellite
THE DAILY COUGAR
Hardwood ﬂoors, gate, safe lighting, utility room with washer and drier connection
2 BR 1 BA fully furnished small house for rent. 5 min. to campus. Rent + electricity. 832-212-0436 or 281-591-6964. LG 1 BDRM APT. in nice neighborhood near UH. Like a small house. Grad student preferred. 713-743-2734
Real Estate $195,000 ONE-STORY HOUSE IN WALKING DISTANCE TO UH Gray brick, 5 bedrooms or 3 bedroom w/ study and game room, and 1.5 baths. New central heat and air, water heater, and kitchen appliances. Walk in laundry w/built in shelving and utility sink. Plenty of parking. Well lit property w/security cameras, alarm system, and 24 hour security patrol. Shown by appointment only. Walking distance to UH. Email email@example.com to schedule appointment.
EASTWOOD GARAGE APT, living, kitchen, bedroom, study, window ac, $600/mo, 4310 1/2 Dallas St. 713961-7696
1 Volvo factory worker, most likely 2 Native of the Leaning Tower city 3 Those opposed 4 “The Shining” graffiti 5 City in Iowa 6 Field rodent 7 Actor Baldwin 8 Year-end stocking stuffer 9 Have some catching up to do 10 Wedge in again 11 Compass doodle 12 Lead-in for “Bravo” 13 Poetic, V-less contraction 21 Some votes 22 Big earthenware jar 25 Confiscates 26 Turn aside, as a gaze 27 Hold another hearing for 29 Kind of wrestling 30 “Heart and Soul” onehit wonder 31 Medicinal herb of the
pea family 33 Small platforms 34 Once-___ (quick appraisals) 35 Slippers for the stubborn? 37 Army units (abbr.) 38 Big name in faucets 40 One who may marry 44 Transaction option 45 Feature of Saturn 49 Puget Sound seaport 51 Certain fairy’s procurement 52 Lively shopping outing 54 More than fervent 55 Cordial introduction? 56 Eyelid swellings 58 Opposite of flushed 59 “___ cost you!” 60 The Untouchables’ leader 61 “You there!” 62 Cornelius or Dr. Zaius, e.g. 63 Pasture
THE DAILY COUGAR
DO YOU NEED WORK NOW? Expanding Wholesale Distribution Company $400-$600 weekly to start. Paid Training ($50-$100 daily guaranteed) Must train in all areas: Marketing/Sales,Inventory, Management Training Starting 37 people this month More Info @ www.ALDistributionUSA.com Must be 18 w/Valid DL Call Ms. Paige at 281.477.3172
MONTESSORI SCHOOL in Museum district. Looking for Subs/Assts. Flex hrs. Call 713-520-9428 Please leave message.
PT HELP NEEDED at home. For errands and light chores. $10/hr. 713-5339428 Please leave message
PHARMACY CLERK/TECH POSITION (will train). In an independent pharmacy. Flexible hours. Med Center area. Ask for Gary 713-666-6353
LIVE-IN FEMALE HOUSE SITTER, full/ parttime, over 18, over 5’9”, up to $900/month. 713-647-0460
Leeland St. near UH Central 713-292-6794 firstname.lastname@example.org 2/1 HOME at 4361 VARSITY LN (WHEELER AVE. @ CULLEN BLVD.) Awesome home with big front and back yard located in walking distance from UH and TSU. It has 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, plus a study room. For sale or lease. $2199 lease. www.swehomes. com. 713-413-1000
biologically 41 Chutney fruit 42 Alaska, once (abbr.) 43 Place for hams 46 Farm pen 47 “The Faerie Queene” character 48 In ___ (peeved) 50 Stats in hockey and basketball 53 Deal breakers? 57 It rolls with your goodies 61 Stop 64 Practice public speaking 65 Do as told 66 Fencer’s blade 67 Acts the stoolie 68 Actor with no lines 69 After this, buy a new calendar 70 Difficult shoes to walk in 71 Fruity drinks
FOR RENT $1,200 per month all bills paid nice 2 bedroom 1 bathroom house.
HOME FOR RENT
ACROSS 1 Fight verbally 5 “Halt!” on the seas 10 Barely cooked 14 Burgundy or Bordeaux 15 Grinding tooth 16 Cleveland’s lake 17 Abbr. accompanying a college name 18 Old Jimmy Dorsey hit “Maria ___” 19 Desktop item 20 Where to find fresh milk 23 Follow an event 24 Annual baseball break 28 Boom sites 32 Depart 33 Peke cousin? 36 Weekly shopping site, for many 39 Egg,
TELL ’EM YOU SAW IT in The Daily Cougar Classifieds!
NEED WORK NOW? Expanding wholesale distribution company $400-$600 weekly to start. Paid training ($50-$100 daily guaranteed) Must train in all areas: Marketing/ Sales, Inventory, Management Training Starting 37 people this month. More Info @ www.ALDistributionUSA.com Must be 18 w/ valid DL. Call Ms. Paige at 281-477-3172
Puzzle answers online: www.thedailycougar.com/puzzles
Wednesday, June 19, 2013 // 7
The Daily Cougar
LIFE & ARTS EDITOR
Barronâ€™s cooks up its first summer menu
D ILY L COU OUGAR Join THE DA ! m a e T s Sale
Jasmine Tamez Staff writer
Barronâ€™s Restaurant, an on-campus restaurant operated, managed and staffed by students from two Conrad N. Hilton College courses, has opened with its first summer menu. Established in 1989, Barronâ€™s is open for the first time during the summer semesters. Food and beverage service students form the staff, while advanced food and beverage management students operate the restaurant. Faculty advisor, Kristi Baker, began overseeing Barronâ€™s in Fall 2012. â€œI have the opportunity to teach the students in a practical hands-on environment and to share my passion with the industryâ€™s next set of leaders,â€? Baker said. â€œBarronâ€™s Restaurant is a learning lab, and weâ€™re not meant to make a profit. Weâ€™re here to teach you what running a restaurant is supposed to be like.â€? Baker described the precise details in cooking the dishes to create a unique and delicious experience. â€œI consider myself a foodie and am very picky about food, so if I wouldnâ€™t eat it, we donâ€™t send it out,â€? Baker said. â€œWe also strive for pricing that will appeal to students and food that will please anyone.â€? Hotel and restaurant management junior Katie Proctor said that her
We offer: s 7ORK ON CAMPUS s &LEXIBLE HOURS s 7EEKENDS OFF s 0AID TRAINING s 4OP SALES COMMISSION PAID Hotel and restaurant management seniors Jaclyn Vickery (left) and Dat Trinh (right) worked as hosts of Barronâ€™s Restaurant. | Monica Tso/The Daily Cougar favorite dish on Barronâ€™s menu was the Texas Twister, a sandwich topped with hot garlic tenders between texas toast. â€œItâ€™s absolutely delicious. In addition to fantastic made-to-order food, visitors (to the restaurant) can expect attentive service, friendly and knowledgeable students and a comfy atmosphere,â€? Proctor said. Hotel and restaurant management senior Duy Nguyen explained the benefits to students having the opportunity to work as washers, chefs and hosts. â€œItâ€™s such a great experience, because we can fully understand how to run a restaurant,â€? Nguyen said.
â€œOne day, youâ€™re the expiditer, and you have to lead the team in making sure all the food comes out correctly. The next day, youâ€™re meeting all sorts of people as a host.â€? Many students have expressed a positive reaction to the new menu. â€œBarronâ€™s has exceeded my expectations,â€? said kinesiology junior Felipe Arismendi. â€œThe quality of our food was very good for such low prices.â€? Barronâ€™s Restaurant will be open 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday through Friday until June 28, and will re-open on July 15 until Aug. 2. email@example.com
To apply,you need:
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BAL L AW F I R M
MAN ON THE STREET
What are your top 3 car safety rules?
President and Chancellor Renu Khator was in Austin on June 10 when she had a car accident and her car spun 180 degrees and flipped. She credited her survival to seatbelts. We asked students for their top three car safety rules. Here are their responses:
Make sure your car is in the best condition by checking brakes, brake fluids, engine coolant, etc., always use your signal and (donâ€™t drive angry). â€” Thuy Nguyen, media production senior
Be aware of your surroundings, know what road youâ€™re on and where youâ€™re going before you get in the car and know what to do when stuff goes wrong. â€” Caitlin Lowe, corporate communications senior
When youâ€™re walking to your car, be alert. When youâ€™re driving, pay attention to your front and side cars. All women should carry a whistle. â€” Anh Nguyen, biology junior
When youâ€™re driving, adjust your side mirrors to where you canâ€™t see your car. Even if itâ€™s daylight, turn your headlights on, and donâ€™t break during a blowout. â€” Leah Tran, biology junior
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The Daily Cougar
8 \\ Wednesday, June 19, 2013
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JOIN OUR WINNING TEAM! GREAT FOOD. SUPERIOR SERVICE. EXCEPTIONAL PEOPLE. We’re a family owned and operated company, which means our core values have been passed down from generation to generation. We’re constantly focused on innovation, attention to detail and quality in everything we do. We’re looking for positive, energetic people who genuinely love great food and want to provide superior service to our guests. Our success starts with talented people like you!
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of student athletes in a given school who earn a college degree. In the 2011-12 academic year, the GSR for UH student athletes was 65 percent. With a 3.41 cumulative grade point average last year, the UH tennis team posted its highest GPA ever. Junior tennis player Elena Kordolaimi, who made the Conference USA Commissioners’ honor roll, said learning to stay organized is key to keeping up with her busy schedule. “I had to actually set reminders and note tabs on my phone and laptop to remind me what I have to do that day because every day is very busy,” Kordolaimi said. Kordolaimi said that while she is stressed out sometimes, her teammates and tutors help her stay afloat. Alumna Reina Gaber, a former softball player, said the hardest part of getting school work done is the travel schedule. Gaber, who graduated in 2013, said her coaches helped her keep up with her school work by making her and her teammates put their phones away to do
homework for about two hours. “It gets tough because we have to constantly switch locations and that makes it harder for me to do my homework,” Gaber said. “We’ll be waiting at the airport for about 20 minutes, pick up our bags, then go on the plane, get on the bus and
try to do it then.” The balance between student and athlete will always be tough, but with help from faculty, staff, and their peers, student athletes at UH continue to walk the tightrope. firstname.lastname@example.org
MAKING THE GRADE SEE HOW THE COUGARS MEASURE UP WHEN COMPARED ACADEMICALLY TO ATHLETIC DEPARTMENTS AROUND THE LONE STAR STATE
63% 65% 65% 51%
All data gathered from the NCAA’s 2011-12 Graduation Success Rate Graphic by Andres Garcia
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