The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on September 27, 1991 · Page 75
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 75

Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Friday, September 27, 1991
Page 75
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Page 75 article text (OCR)

4 EXTRACentral THE CINCINNATI ENQUIRER Friday, September 27, 1991 -WANT Cheerleaders LAWN FURNITURE. aluminum cookwahe Why do it? AUTOMOBILE PAHTS HOME BUILDING MATERIALS ALUMINUM CANS V FOR RECYCLING ALE STRIPPER THE ALL-WEATHER COAT It has you covered for the coldest of days. The shell is a microfiber blend. Cash reward for your aluminum scrap 3$ more per pound sf) Present this ftniptin with your Cf JJI10ld$ recyclable aluminum and we will Mtm. ""T Aluminum Aluminum Mindy Tischler, 17, senior co-captain of Fairfield's varsity cheerleading squad: "I guess I do it because it's a little girl's dream. I have an older sister. She was a cheerleader, too. She used to come home and try cheers in front of us. It caught my interest." Kim Marshall, 17, the squad's other senior co-captain: "The real reason I do this is because I have a good time. It makes me happy to see people smile. I like It when I'm out there and people are watching and I do a really good job. The spirit flows from me to them." ! t,i pay vdu nur regular pn' plus irmre wr fHiuru). One coupon per transactum. Offer rxuirrai 10- Uinnirri ut jmiuiit ri ImW 1.--Z--- i For more information rail (513) 721 0066 or toll free 1 -800 -228-2525 Is Mta Coi"cm"y - Wind and rain resistant, of course. Strip it of the full wool zip-out liner for milder weather. Natural, Black or Loden. VALUE PRICED $1 4900 OTHERS FROM $99 osso ',wrsiiii i . SfT In CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 and plans to pursue an international business degree. Cheerleading advisers ask teachers to evaluate candidates to assess personality traits, classroom behavior and academic standing. The evaluations weigh heavily. Fairfield cheerleaders are barred from parties where there's alcohol even if they are not drinking. "If something bad happens to a cheerleader, everyone finds out about it. We are role models," Marshall said. "When one of us does something wrong, people look at the whole squad as doing wrong." There are strict prerequisites to becoming a Fairfield cheerleader passing grades, gymnastic ability and even knowledge of the sport. Girls who can't pass in class can't cheer on the sidelines. Fairfield cheerleader candidates are judged by outsiders. Miami and Xavier university cheerleaders, dance instructors, gymnasts and cheerleader advisers from other high schools have teamed up in the past, Swigert said. "The judges look for dancing ability, enthusiasm, poise, and, perhaps most important, voice how they can project their voices. They also look for sharpness of motion and personality. It's not looks or physique anymore, but attitude," Swigert said. Cheerleading squads feature varied styles. "Some squads are 'dancy,' a little looser than others," Swigert said. "Some are athletic and feature more gymnastics like us." "Others are very stiff in their motions," added Sarah Marshall, 41, Kim's mother and co-adviser to the cheerleading squad. Cheerleading means work and time. Two days after the last day of school, Fairfield cheerleaders WW 80, Anniversary NOTHING IS TORN OUT! JOIN THE CELEBRATION With every $500 purchased through Nov. 30, 1991 you will receive $80 in FREE merchandise of your choice. begin their first days of practice before going to Wright State University for a mandatory three-day cheerleading camp. Camp instructors help the girls learn techniques, cheers, gymnastics and other essentials. "We take July off," Sarah Marshall said. "We begin practicing in August for contests and football." The team entered a cheerleading competition this year at a local department store hoping to win the $1,000 first prize money for uniforms or equipment. They finished second to Miamisburg. Swigert noted the benefits girls derive from cheerleading. "They pick up a sense of responsibility, and they are so involved in everything, they learn to manage time. They work as a team." "WE ARE UNNNNNNN-stop-pable! If you didn't know it, you do now. Now you know it! Know it NOW! 1 . VU1 ri'iimu' your old doors and drawer fronts 2. All exterior or exposed surfaces covered with matching Formica or real wood veneers. 3. V,e install beautiful new Formica or wood doors and drawer fronts in any style you choose with new decorator hardware and hingi'S 4. Select from a wide variety of custom countcrtops. sinks, faucets, and other accessories to complete your dream kitchen Professional Installation Our Kitchens are Affordable! Call for an in-home demonstration or visit our showroom to see all the beautiful possibilities available to you CLIP AND SAVE EVEN MORE! Bring in this ad and receive $10 off any purchase of $25 or more thru 10591. FOREST FAIR MALL 671-2400 22 Yean Experience You Can Trust Cattwtpak Mcfiens CM why :md ;isk :iboul nur summer specials. 821-4600 1727 E. Galbraith Rd. (Just E. of 1-75) Mon.- Thurs.9-9; Fri. 9-5; Sat. 10-2 1 NOW TWO GREAT LOCATIONS IN TRI-COUNTY & FAIRFIELD Serving Hamilton and Butler Counties for 28 years. 1 rZ I Lite Style Furniture J I Hicks Manor Aw i Route 4 Dixie Hwy. j ""' " A I o I p .pp. Lifestyle 11 I (ffiurniturelfi) mm mm mm Roses CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 Forty-six years ago, he and several other rose enthusiasts formed the Cincinnati Rose Society, an all-male, nonprofit rosarian organization which promotes, simply, the best methods for growing roses. As roses start growing in early spring, Carabin and his rosarian partners prepare for community showings, garden tours and other programs, in time for the late May blooms. ; The group also makes floral arrangements for local nurseries, conducts tours in conjunction with the Cincinnati Garden Center, and offers tips to beginners. But there is nothing more important to Carabin's activity with the club than preparing for the society's annual show. After retiring from a contracting and real estate business he owned almost 30 years ago, Carabin transformed this part-time hobby into a full-time job. Carabin also founded and is co-editor of The Cincinnati Rosarian, a newspaper Living Room-1 VMM Heading-Furniture Outlet o)nnw Living Room-Bedding- m) rurnilure Outlet (formerly Targctworld) Rt.747- 14 mi. north oflYI County " Tt Hamilton County SAVE 20 TO 50 EVERYDAY 90 DAYS SAME AS CASH WITH $250 PURCHASE SALE ENDS SUNDAY $EPT,,29TH, distributed to society members. At the rose show, he'll offer his rosarian expertise to neophyte growers and will judge a category during the competition. bONTEMPORARY SOFA MODERN SOFA 100 herculon cover. EARLY AMERICAN SOFA Pillow arm design. Oak wood trim COUNTRY SOFA High back style. 1 00 herculon 1 00 herculon Oak wood trim. Pillow back design. 100 nylon rover 0 QQ ORIG.?449 TRADITIONAL SOFA High back sofa. 100 herculon cover. ORIG.599 cover, biae throw Dillows. 5 rounr $ s199 199 :299 DRIG. $449 , ORIO. '599 .. ORIG.M79 .. A Jerry Dolph jerry "The Rose Man" Dolph, society president, said the show combines two things: "Competition for our club because everybody tries to win, and an opportunity to get together and express what the rose means to us," said Dolph, a Symmes Township resident. "It's our way of showing it off to the public showing your best side. It's also a learning experience for the public. We can (teach them) how to grow a rose and how to take care of them ... and how to set up a garden properly." tin RECLINER QUEEN ANNE SOFA CAMEL BACK SOFA Gorgeous covering. Lovely damask covering, High back with 100 CONTEMPORARY SOFA Scatter back design. Lovely multicolor' quilted covering . s l f 9 ORIG. '699 WWW QUEEN ANNE CHAIR High back style. Choice of colors. 100 nylon cover. $i OQ ORIG. '299 JLOO onoice oi colors. nylon cover. onerry or oak wood leas. $ 357 357 139 Meetings ORIG. 779 ORIG. '799 ORIG. $279. Community Councils Monday Over-the-Rhine: 7 p.m., 1525 "IMPERIAL" and "THERAPEDIC" 3 PIECE OAK TABLE Elm St. Wednesday East Walnut Hills: 7:30 p.m 1721 Madison Road. Thursday 3PC. GLASS QUEEN ANNE TABLES GROUP AND BRASS TABLES OAK OR CHERRY 2 ends and cocktail. MISMATCHED BEDDING Odds and ends. Discontinued sryles. Some match some don't. But look how much you save ftp'.'.! Bond Hill: 7:30 p.m., Metro Ga rage, Paddock Road. Village Councils Tuesday TWIN SET $QQ QUEEN SET $1 CO ORIG 199 90 03IG 349 lOO Elmwood Place: 8 p.m., 6118 ' 2 ends and cocktail. 2 ends & cocktail. $1 CO $ 159 FULL SET $1 OQ KING SET $9QQ 128 ORIG. '279... Vine St. Thursday Cvendaie: 8 p.m., 10500 Read ing Road. City Councils Monday ORIG. 279 SET ORIG 249 ORIG. '299- MkM VJ ORIG 599 aWW Fairfield: 7 p.m., 5350 Pleasant LIVING ROOM-BEDDING FUIINITUIIE OUTLET Old Targetworld Building) Ave. Wednesday Springdale: 7:30 p.m., 12105 Hick's Manor Shopping Center Ht. 4 Fairfield 858-1900 fi71 -R77Q 12119 Princeton Rd. (747) Lawnview Ave. Thursday TfrCOUI juntv MON & FRI 10-8 TUESTHURS. fiAT SUN 1-5 ington Ave. St. Bernard: 8 p.m. 110 Wash OPEN M0N.-F Rl. 10-9 SAT. 10- )-G SUN. 12-6

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