The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on September 27, 1991 · Page 67
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 67

Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Friday, September 27, 1991
Page 67
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6 EXTRAWest THE CINCINNATI ENQUIRER Friday, September 27, 1991 New Construction 103 Dancer SPORTS TECUMSEH BUILDINGS Farm & Commercial Bldgs. FULLY CONSTRUCTED Free Estimates-OH, IND, KY (513) 446-2542 or 446 29)7 CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 several other times, but Saturday's event carries special significance. Mobile Homes 117 With this performance, she becomes a NEW MOON 10x51' '66. 2 BR, completely furnished, corner lot. Horning Trlr Park, Fair-tield. 4000offer, 863-7799 Harrison's hit sport: Intramural TV games full-fledged Indian classical dancer and is qualified to teach the dance to others. It's an important rite of passage in Indian culture. Land for Sale Residential 150 "It's sort of a graduation," said her father, Dr. Lakkaraj Rajasekhar. BY TERRY FLYNN The Cincinnati Enquirer It feels great to complete my training because so many girls have not been able to complete it," Kavitha said. "I'm carrying on a tradition that has been going on for 5,000 years." WHITEWATERt ml. from park, 3 acre bldg lot, sloping, wooded, pvt drive, area of finer homes. 25,000. 367-5564 Apartments, O-IC Houses to Share L I J WANTED Mature female to share nice 3 bdrm Westwood apt. Reasonable rent, Vicky, 731-2222, ext. 219 or Iv msg. Houses OCn for Rent fcDU WESTERN MILLS-Beautiful 5 bdrms, 2'i baths. Nr. Western Hills Country Club. S1250. 241-6988, 451-1927, 721-5500. F riday morning is a time of competition at Harrison High School. "In India, it's a lot easier for girls to complete their training than in the United States because they have more classical dancing teachers and dancing schools over there," he said. In India, the girls can practice to live music, but Kavitha has practiced with tapes of recorded music from her dancing teacher, Jyoti Hegde, of Blue Ash. Her performance Saturday will include nine different dances, each one telling a different story relating to Hindu gods, particularly Shiva, "the Supreme Dancer." "It's an offering to God, to Shiva," Kavitha said. "It's a way for me to understand my religion better and to get good exercise." She'll wear four different colorful, silk costumes from India during the course of her performance. She said the purpose of her dance on Saturday is not to bring glory to herself, but to thank God and all her invited guests. "It will be a way for me to thank the Lord, my parents, my dance teacher and everybody that I was able to learn to do this," Kavitha said. "It will be an honor for me to dance for them." Her father, a cardiologist, was born in India, and her mother, Neela Rajasekhar, was born in Mauritius, an island in the Indian Ocean. Sports digest Bridgetown team second in Knothole Second place can be quite an achievement when it's the runner-up spot in the Cincinnati Knothole Class B (12-13) tournament. The Green Envelope from Bridgetown was a flawless 16-0 in league competition, went on to win its regional tourney and made it all the way to the city finals at Blue Ash before losing to Northern Kentucky. Players were Brian Barthelmeh, Bryan Black, Jim Fox, Steve Grawe, Adam Hanauer, Dan Hei-thaus, Herbie Huesman, Tom Knopp, Brian Schmutte, James Schreck, Rob Seiffert, Jeff Uhrig, and twins Aaron and Kyle Weaver. Coaches were Earl Black, Don Barthelmeh, Ken Hanauer, Tom Knopp and Bob Weaver. Daycare, 00 fl Her parents met and married while Service living in England. When they moved to the United States, Kavitha was 5 months old. Since she was 5 years old, she has n ,n in ii i hum ii i . I h I 1 P i n - QUALITY DAYCARE In my Colerain Twp home. Ex Refs available. 729-4275 CHILDCARE in my Fairfield home. Hot lunches and lots of TLC. Sonva 874-9727 COLERAIN-Mother will babysit. Meals, refs. 1st or 2nd shift. Call 851-0471 studied Indian classical dancing, practicing at least one hour a day. I liked it from the beginning and enjoyed seeing it performed," she said. Wanted to Rent 297 She s only the second Cincmnatian to complete the nine-year training, her father said. CCM STUDENT & WIFE-need effic, sm apt, gar apt, or trailer up to 1350 mo. 381-2800 code 5202 Domestic Help Wanted 310 BABYSIT My puppy in my Mt Airy home. 8-6pm. call after 6pm, 542-7121 . Child Care Help Wanted 312 CHILD CARE-needed for 3 yr old in my home. N5, mature person, exp necessary, 2-3 days, 15-24 hrswk. Rets req. Bridgetown area. S4-.W6B Cheerleaders CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 removed from the squad. "Most of the girls on the cheerleading squad are in the college preparatory program," said Linda Ausman, 39, of Cheviot, another home economics teacher and co-adviser of the cheerleaders. Cohen said she is considering three universities at which to study special education. Mohr plans to attend Miami University in Oxford or Kent State to major in fine arts. Ogden has plans for MOTHERS HELPER-Needed, 2 Dayswk, hrs. may vary. Call Laura 244-7041. TOP RUSHER: Freshman tailback Jimmie Parker, a graduate of Western Hills High School, led the Wittenberg University football team in rushing against Baldwin-Wallace with 47 yards on 16 carries in his first collegiate start two weeks ago. Medical Dental But it isn't athletics on students' minds. It's weekly games on the school's closed-circuit cable television system. The competition, created by assistant principal Dave Baker with assistance from volunteer Mike Cassady, includes identifying TV theme songs and matching baby pictures with current pictures of faculty members. "It's the first thing the kids do on Friday mornings," said Baker, a former Harrison football coach. "We have tapes that we play, contests that all the kids, the entire school, take part in." Contests meant for fun The contests are designed to be fun, giving students a little lift first thing in the morning before they begin class work, he said. "We even had a bubble-gum, bubble-blowing contest," Baker said with a laugh. "Each class sent a representative, and we showed each contestant on TV." Cassady, permanently disabled by a 1978 industrial accident, volunteers a couple of hours a week to score results of the intramural television competition. "It's a way for me to give a little bit back to the school," said Cassady, whose son, Sean, daughter, Michelle, and stepson, Tim Roever, all are in Harrison's junior class. "This school has never turned down a request for special help for any of my children." "The older kids really seem to like this (television intramu-rals)," Cassady said. "Atten- 350 Nurse Aide HOSPITAL SITTERS Needed Immediately for all shifts. Call today for appt. college but is undecided on her major. She WESTERN MEDICAL SERVICES 241-2260 hopes to land a place on a collegiate diving team. There's more to leading cheers nowadays than there was 20 years ago. "Appearance plays a very small role in selection. It's not being the prettiest, it's talent. During tryouts they have to do fight songs, dance, cheers, jumps, a toe touch, gymnastics. Voice is important," Rensing said. Oak Hills cheerleaders are creative. "They do all of their own choreography," Ausman said. The squad won first place in The Cincinnati EnquirerDick Swaim Mike Cassady, front, Harrison football's official scorer, helps assistant principal Dave Baker with the intramural program. dance is way up since (Baker) started the program last year. The atmosphere at the school is just tremendous." Cassady also serves as volunteer offensive statistician for the Harrison varsity football team, attending every home game. His son, Sean, is a tight end on the football team, but he said keeping stats during the game keeps him too busy to watch his son play. Baker said the yearlong Friday intramural games culminate in May with an outdoor program that includes running, throwing and place-kicking. "Tryouts are difficult," Rensing said. "It's hard to choose the girls. We usually have 40 to 45 try out. I think the toughest thing is seeing a girl come out every year and still not make it. It's very hard to deal with that. But, you have to admire them for trying." Cheerleading means work and time. After May tryouts, practices start in June as the squad begins to prepare for the football season," Ausman said. The girls prepare signs, ribbons and other props for each game during the summer and practice twice weekly. The squad then attends a mandatory cheerleading camp at Kenyon College. "We learn dances, cheers, techniques, gymnastics and ways to get people involved in school spirit," said Cohen. "We learn to promote things like pep rallies and how to do skits focusing on spirit." They all work part time jobs, too. Why do these girls take so much time to lead cheers? Mohr: "I like being a leader and I like being active in school." Ogden: "I cheer because it's fun. I like being in front of a crowd." Cohen: "I like being involved in school activities and fostering school spirit." Showing that spirit takes a lot of personality and courage. These girls face a few thousand spectators each weekend exhorting fans. No matter the score, they'll cheer: Roll with the red! And, jam with the black! a competition sponsored by a department store last year and competed at the state level. As advisers "we watch them practice and point out things if something isn't working quite right. But, we have so many talented kids and almost all of them have dancing backgrounds," Ausman said. Mohr, Cohen and Ogden all studied tap, ballet and jazz dancing. I could never choreograph something for them as well as they do," Ausman said. Cheerleader tryouts are competitive at Oak Hills. Real estate tranfers BASS KINGS: Chris Meyer of Blue Ash and Allan Wright of Harrison won the 1991 Hamilton County Park District's Champions tournament Saturday and Sunday with 11 bass weighing 14.16 pounds. They received a trophy and Lake Erie charter fishing trip for six. Forty-one fishermen participated at Winton and Sharon Woods Lakes. Finishing second were defending champions Ron Bohnert of Mount Healthy and Rich Ausden-more of Springfield Township with 10 bass weighing 12.06 pounds. For the day's largest bass, 2.85 pounds, Ausdenmore took home an electric trolling motor. Bohnert won his second consecutive Bass Fisherman of the Year for scoring the most qualifying points the entire summer. Finishing third were Chris Ludwig of Miamitown and Steve Henke of White Oak with seven bass weighting 8.08 pounds. The district open fishing tournament will be 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday at Winton Woods with 50 qualifiers from the summer tournament series. TRYOUTS: The Roth Insurance baseball team, 1991 East Zone Pony League World Series champs, will conduct tryouts for the 1992 season at 10 a.m. Sunday at Sycamore Junior High School in Montgomery. The tryouts are for 14-year-old players who will not be 15 before Aug. 1. Anyone interested in the team but unable to make the tryout can contact Ron Roth at 984-2243. CINCY SECOND: Toledo won its third consecutive All-Ohio AU-Star Match bowling competition Sunday and Cincinnati finished second in the seven-team event in Cleveland. Toledo's five men rolled a non-handicap 4,245 for four games. Cincinnati had 4,125. George Hensley of Price Hill led the Queen City effort with 884 for a 221 game average. Nick Vogel-gesang of Lawrenceburg, Ind., a Western Bowl regular, had a 256 high game and a 848 total. Rick Ehrenschwender of Deer Park scored 864, Brian Himmler of An Delhi Township FREE AUDIOMETRY HEARING TEST In-home Consultation Available Ask Your Doctor About Our Reputation CINCINNATI HEARING AID SPECIALISTS, INC. 3030 Vernon Place, Suite 300 Central Trust Bank Bldg. 861-3563 Mon.-Fri. 9:30 AM -5 PM Get comfortable. And get a $1000 rebate. If You Are Looking For A CAR, TRUCK Or VAN, The Place To Look Is In THE ENQUIRER And POST CLASSIFIED SECTIONS! CALL 421-6300 TODAY Let Us Help You SELL, BUY Or TRADE Buy a Byrant deluxe furnace and air conditioner as a matched system and get a $1000 rebate. It's the perfect way to stay comfortable in all types of weather and it's comfortable on your budget, too. Find out why test pilot Chuck Yeager says Bryant products are "The Right Stuff... To Last." Untied It after. Residential applications only. lllUlll 111 i 1 Model 597 Plus 90 neth M. Hammann and Roberta J. Hammann; $32,500. Cheviot 3705 Everett Ave.: Guido Stanghetti to Robert B. Schmutte Jr.; $50,000. 3322 Gamble Ave.: Karen M. Bruce to Russell A. Davis and Veronica A. Davis; $36,800. 4236 Marlin Ave.: Helen R. Neal estate to Marian F. Vanderyt; $69,500. 4294 Selby Court Dorothy K. Fisher to Laura G. Kempf; $70,700. Harrison 153 Countryview Drive: Todd R. Butcher to Louis G. Amshoff and Blanche A. Amshoff; $79,000. 108 May Drive: Dorothy F. Wiesman to Russell J. Wiesman and Sandra K. Wiesman; $35,000. Springfield Township 12026 Freestone Court: Thomas D. Williams to Richard W. Sly and Elizabeth A. Sly; $101,100. 1413 Biloxi Drive: Jeanne Denney to Sylvan-lus E. Harris and Wayneshia R. Harris; $41 ,500. 1014 Cloverfield Lane: Timothy D. Ballinger to C. Patrick Hartsock and Ann S. Hartsock; $132,000. 8671 Daly Road: Rodney D. Sparks to Jack W. Seay Sr.; $46,500. 11834 Elkwood Drive: Meijer Properties' Inc. to Martin F. Studenka and Andrea L. Studenka; $85,043. 9493 Galecrest Drive: Anthony J. Riedlinger to Greg A. Agricola and Laura M. Agricola; $86,000. 1108 Madeline Circle: Dale P. Weaver to David K. Hultquist and Nagwa M. Hultquist; $73,000. 9510 Millbrook Drive: William R. Osborn to Theodore J. Whaley and Julie A. Whaley; $138,000. 9109 Montoro Drive: Ralph McSwain Sr. to James A. Claire and Jill R. Claire; $47,000. 9228 Montoro Drive: Ronald R. Helton to Doyle Snyder and Diana K. Snyder; $51,900. 8720 Morningstar Lane: Mortgage Funding Group to Dwayne Powell; $39,000. 27 Shadybrook: Bryan S. Dehoff to Donald L. Shanks; $71,000. 8230 Springdew: Louis M. Keller to Steven D. Bartz and Tracy M. Bartz; $92,875. 9669 Woodmill Lane: Robert E. Evers to Thomas Wyrlck, Timothy Wyrlck et al.; $50,890. .umu:icbouH2i S103 Rlverwatch Drive: Dennis J. Hickey to Carmen Capozzolo and Anna M. Fischer; $91,000. 6750 Sandover Drive: Henry J. Brlnker to James C. Trentman and Michelle M. Trentman; $114,000. 6402 Timberhill Court: Christopher Paduano to John A. Nickoson and Susan M. Nickoson; $133,000. Green Township 5210 Belclare Road: William R. Small to Edward J. Luipold and Mary M. Luipold; $31,900. 3690 Boomer Road: William J. Sillies to Lee J. McLaughlin and Angela M. McLaughlin; $69,900. 2733 Brlstolhill Court: Phillip L. Potter to Mary Jo Cranley; $392,693. 5186 Cleariake Drive: Alfred F. Herholz Jr. to Ronald L. Wissman and Linda A. Wissman; $71,500. 5442 Cloverleaf Lane: Helen M. Steinman to Michael H. Jones and Rita M. Jones; $123,000. 5300 Edgar Drive: Mark S. Farmer to Brenda Buschle; $90,000. 5383 Edgar Drive: Jeffrey P. Rowekamp to Peter T. Vaselopulos; $89,000. West Fork Road: Frank A. Menefee to Clifford D. Seig and Karen S. Seig; $32,500. 6497 Green Oak Drive: Thomas Homes Inc. to Peter J. Loomis and Katharine H. Loomis; $172,783. 6640 Heame Road: Lois A. Nichols to Daniel M. Leal and Janet M. Leal; $43,900. 6652 Hearne Road 244: Dawn T. Mauney to James E. Sieve; $29,900. 6652 Hearne Road 248: Gary L. Huelsman to John S. Nogami and Mary A. Nogami; $29,000. 4021 Hutchinson Road: Kathleen M. Stein to David A. Robertson and Diane E. Robertson; $79,500. 5820 Lawrence Road: Alan K. Barnes to John Kolianos and Susan Moore; $89,500. 4925 Nlghthawk Drive: Mark J. Hankert to David C. Tedford and Joyce S. Tedford; $167,000. 4387 Oakvllle Drive: Woostock Inc. to Bryan W. Schmidt Builder Inc.; $31,500. 3992 Raceview Ave.: Thomas J. Haass to Timothy W. Carr and Jennifer L. Carr; $75,000. 5641 Sidney Road: Steven G. Rosenacker to Jeffrey P. Rowekamp and Mary S. Rowekamp; $113,000. 5364 Werk Road: Roger S. Macomber to Donald J. Miller; $82,000. West Fork Road: Donald L. Farwick to Ken DEI IDCDT HEATING & nCUrCni CONDITIONING FAMILY OWNED t OPERATED FOR 33 YEARS 5137 CROOKSHANK ROAD 922-5050 derson Township 826 and Kevin Johnson of Mount Healthy 702. The Cincinnati squad divided You'll $250 m prize money. never Know m unless yuu y. a I If TOPS IN TENNIS: Doug Corn, one of the top juniors in the Cincinnati area during his years at Oak Hills High School, has been FIFTH WD bank m JOB bWK elected president of the Greater Sat., oct. o Cincinnati Tennis Association. I 9:00 Wi; MP" Unlvertliy nun... ... t .. Cft 30 W. vuiij - Kevin Molony, head of Four Seasons Sports Country Club, was elected first vice president and Angela Farley Wilson second vice president. Secretary Marguerita M & Part-time posttkw v - Twln the Gteater Cincinnati a Talk o, Recruiters or BanKiw; Alder and treasurer Eric Matthews I 7E in th HOD0IB si. n:...lAnt' I am rix Dtun 1,0 were renamed to their posts. hflht on to UZ ZTn FAIRFIELD SPORTS: of the Fairfield Recreation De partment's five-team, 3-on-3 bas 11 J'E ntoasa call our Jobs una. - S oi send your. tesum" R - ketball tournament was ATR Running Rebels of College Hill LJ' . nont . FIFTH THWU owiv - , lU Carve out your future In classified. Tlrad til chfMling away at your oW job day ftdy? New, netting jobitra listed In diMlftod each and avary day. rind ycur icsw c3i tc&y. yT;.D.ooB.w-."" (4-0). Team members: Jon Perry (captain), Bryan Lawson, Tony ritzgerald and Jerome Hams. Reporters Steve Hoffman and Ter 421-6300 ry Flynn compile sports notes for dasaHtod AdwtWng Department EXTRA. Call Hoffman at 733-1984 ' -'7 f.k V and Flynn at 860-7103 with your neighborhood sports news. 77

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