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Rachel Whitehawk-Day (right) applauds Latima Forbes upon hearing the Forbes and her six-month-old son Lorenzo will be leaving ACCESS, a women's homeless shelter and moving into her own apartment as Forbes participates in a review of Whitehawk-Day's interview skills class for ACCESS residents. (Karen Schiely/Akron Beacon Journal)
Rachel Whitehawk-Day teaches job interview skills to residents of ACCESS, a women's homeless shelter in Akron. (Karen Schiely/Akron Beacon Journal)
Lynn Budnick (left) the executive director of ACCESS, a shelter for homeless women, Latima Forbes, an ACCESS resident, Rachel Whitehawk-Day and Sonya Calhoun, an ACCESS resident at ACCESS Thursday in Akron. Whitehawk-Day teaches a job interview skills class at the shelter. (Karen Schiely/Akron Beacon Journal)
Rachel Whitehawk-Day (right) shakes the hand of Sonya Calhoun (left) as she sits next to classmate Latima Forbes during a review of a job interview skills class to residents of ACCESS, a women's homeless shelter Thursday, in Akron. Whitehawk-Day is wearing a glove because the women must have a firm enough handshake to be felt through the glove. (Karen Schiely/Akron Beacon Journal)
WASHINGTON: Some Ohioans in town Friday for the inauguration described President Donald Trump as the embodiment of their hopes, while others in the crowd met the watershed moment with wariness and protest.