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Jim Rose

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ENTERTAINMENT
November 30, 1995 | BILL LOCEY, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
That old adage "To exist is to suffer" seems to say that pain is just nature's way of hurting us. So taking the maxim "It hurts me more than it hurts you" to its painful pinnacle is the Jim Rose Circus Sideshow, bringing their ouchy onslaught to the Ventura Theatre on Saturday. For Jim Rose, every night is Halloween. More sideshow than circus, there is no ringmaster, no tent, no animals, no clowns. The Rose entourage, "The Monsters of Danger," feature the Enigma, Mr.
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SPORTS
January 13, 2014 | By Eric Sondheimer
 Super Bowl XLVIII is getting close, and lots of Southern California products are still alive for this weekend's conference championship games, causing excitement at their old high schools. At Birmingham High, football Coach Jim Rose has been following Malik Jackson of the Denver Broncos . Jackson, who was a standout defensive linemen with his twin brother, Marquis, had a sack on Sunday against the Chargers.  "He's still Malik to me," Rose said of Jackson, who played on the Patriots' 13-1 team in 2007.
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NEWS
September 10, 1992 | ANN JAPENGA, Ann Japenga is a free-lance writer who occasionally contributes to The Times Orange County Edition.
On a stage cluttered with chains, broken glass and a bed of nails, Jim Rose paces like a caged man. His jeans sag from his wiry, punished torso. His red-rimmed eyes squint out at the hip crowd jammed into Seattle's Crocodile Cafe. Rose stops, plants his feet wide, tucks a railroad spike into one nostril and begins to hammer the iron stake into his nose: the Human Blockhead. Members of the audience are on their tiptoes. Moans and shrieks.
SPORTS
September 18, 2013 | By Eric Sondheimer
Narbonne, Crenshaw, Venice, Dorsey and Garfield have all done it. Now it's Birmingham's turn to test itself against a Southern Section power or two. First up is Sherman Oaks Notre Dame on Friday night, then Newhall Hart next week. "It lets us know where are at the midway point of the season and what we have to do to win the whole thing," Coach Jim Rose said. City Section teams have gotten smart. If they want to compete for a City title, they know they have to play a challenging nonleague schedule to prepare for the big games ahead.
SPORTS
January 13, 2014 | By Eric Sondheimer
 Super Bowl XLVIII is getting close, and lots of Southern California products are still alive for this weekend's conference championship games, causing excitement at their old high schools. At Birmingham High, football Coach Jim Rose has been following Malik Jackson of the Denver Broncos . Jackson, who was a standout defensive linemen with his twin brother, Marquis, had a sack on Sunday against the Chargers.  "He's still Malik to me," Rose said of Jackson, who played on the Patriots' 13-1 team in 2007.
NEWS
December 11, 1986 | From Times Wire Services
A man apparently upset over sewage on his property shot Mayor Edward King and two City Council members in the council chamber Wednesday night, killing King and critically wounding the others, police and witnesses said. The man burst in on the weekly council meeting, waving a pistol, said Jim Rose, a reporter covering the meeting for the Mount Pleasant News. Rose said City Atty.
SPORTS
September 9, 2013 | By Eric Sondheimer
 With victories over Banning, 46-0, and Granada Hills Kennedy, 59-0, the Birmingham Patriots are probably walking around campus with their their heads held high and talking a little smack. Except the next three games will let everyone know what kind of team the Patriots really have. First up is a Friday game against Fairfax, which played well in close losses to L.A. Roosevelt and Dorsey. Then come games against Southern Section powers Sherman Oaks Notre Dame and Newhall Hart.
SPORTS
September 18, 2013 | By Eric Sondheimer
Narbonne, Crenshaw, Venice, Dorsey and Garfield have all done it. Now it's Birmingham's turn to test itself against a Southern Section power or two. First up is Sherman Oaks Notre Dame on Friday night, then Newhall Hart next week. "It lets us know where are at the midway point of the season and what we have to do to win the whole thing," Coach Jim Rose said. City Section teams have gotten smart. If they want to compete for a City title, they know they have to play a challenging nonleague schedule to prepare for the big games ahead.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 24, 1997 | STEVE HOCHMAN
Two transvestite wrestlers and other members of the Jim Rose Circus Sideshow have been ordered before a judge in Lubbock, Texas, today on charges stemming from a simulated sex act on stage Friday. But Rose--proprietor of the controversial traveling showcase of the grotesque and bizarre, who was booked in connection with a fracas that followed the arrests--said that neither he nor any of his company will appear in court. "We're out on bond," Rose said Saturday.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 2, 1993 | BUDDY SEIGAL, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Jim Rose has frequently been compared to 19th-Century showman P. T. Barnum, but the analogy is an unfair one. Barnum, after all, never stuck his face into a pile of broken glass and allowed audience members to stomp on the back of his head. Barnum never rammed a screwdriver up his nose nor hammered a nail into his face. Rose regularly does all of this and more in his quest to thrill ticket-buyers.
SPORTS
September 9, 2013 | By Eric Sondheimer
 With victories over Banning, 46-0, and Granada Hills Kennedy, 59-0, the Birmingham Patriots are probably walking around campus with their their heads held high and talking a little smack. Except the next three games will let everyone know what kind of team the Patriots really have. First up is a Friday game against Fairfax, which played well in close losses to L.A. Roosevelt and Dorsey. Then come games against Southern Section powers Sherman Oaks Notre Dame and Newhall Hart.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 24, 1997 | STEVE HOCHMAN
Two transvestite wrestlers and other members of the Jim Rose Circus Sideshow have been ordered before a judge in Lubbock, Texas, today on charges stemming from a simulated sex act on stage Friday. But Rose--proprietor of the controversial traveling showcase of the grotesque and bizarre, who was booked in connection with a fracas that followed the arrests--said that neither he nor any of his company will appear in court. "We're out on bond," Rose said Saturday.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 30, 1995 | BILL LOCEY, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
That old adage "To exist is to suffer" seems to say that pain is just nature's way of hurting us. So taking the maxim "It hurts me more than it hurts you" to its painful pinnacle is the Jim Rose Circus Sideshow, bringing their ouchy onslaught to the Ventura Theatre on Saturday. For Jim Rose, every night is Halloween. More sideshow than circus, there is no ringmaster, no tent, no animals, no clowns. The Rose entourage, "The Monsters of Danger," feature the Enigma, Mr.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 2, 1993 | BUDDY SEIGAL, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Jim Rose has frequently been compared to 19th-Century showman P. T. Barnum, but the analogy is an unfair one. Barnum, after all, never stuck his face into a pile of broken glass and allowed audience members to stomp on the back of his head. Barnum never rammed a screwdriver up his nose nor hammered a nail into his face. Rose regularly does all of this and more in his quest to thrill ticket-buyers.
NEWS
December 2, 1993 | BILL LOCEY, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
". . . but what will happen to the boy when the circus comes to town?" --Harry Nilsson Every night is painful at a Jim Rose Circus Sideshow gig, where weird is normal and real normal is somewhere else. First of all, the act is more sideshow than circus--there are no clowns, no ringmaster, no trapeze, no animals, no tent.
NEWS
September 10, 1992 | ANN JAPENGA, Ann Japenga is a free-lance writer who occasionally contributes to The Times Orange County Edition.
On a stage cluttered with chains, broken glass and a bed of nails, Jim Rose paces like a caged man. His jeans sag from his wiry, punished torso. His red-rimmed eyes squint out at the hip crowd jammed into Seattle's Crocodile Cafe. Rose stops, plants his feet wide, tucks a railroad spike into one nostril and begins to hammer the iron stake into his nose: the Human Blockhead. Members of the audience are on their tiptoes. Moans and shrieks.
NEWS
December 2, 1993 | BILL LOCEY, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
". . . but what will happen to the boy when the circus comes to town?" --Harry Nilsson Every night is painful at a Jim Rose Circus Sideshow gig, where weird is normal and real normal is somewhere else. First of all, the act is more sideshow than circus--there are no clowns, no ringmaster, no trapeze, no animals, no tent.
NEWS
December 11, 1986 | From Times Wire Services
A man apparently upset over sewage on his property shot Mayor Edward King and two City Council members in the council chamber Wednesday night, killing King and critically wounding the others, police and witnesses said. The man burst in on the weekly council meeting, waving a pistol, said Jim Rose, a reporter covering the meeting for the Mount Pleasant News. Rose said City Atty.
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