Wrong again. The cheerleaders DIRECTLY REPRESENT the school. If they express those beliefs ("Commit to God") while in uniform, they ARE the government school.
Everyone is allowed to pray or suggest religion in the stands. Try to keep up.
bigdaddydk: Your argument is flawed at the end...the cheerleaders are not merely "associated" with the school. When at a football game, they REPRESENT the school. They have the school's name on their outfits, so they are, essentially, extensions of the school and they need to act within the school's wishes.
To address some other "arguments" on here: to those who say (idiotically) that "liberals wouldn't object to verses from the Koran," people would and should object to ANY religious message displayed this way. If people in the audience want to bring signs, go right ahead...you are not officially representing the school.
To those who say that the signs are "merely inspirational," I hardly believe that "Commit to God" falls under this category.
To those who say that it's better to have religious signs than have the cheerleaders dance around in skimpy outfits, I would argue that neither have a place in a school setting, and administrators should put an end to any activity or display that misrepresents the school.
To those who say "Majority Rules," not in this case. Most students don't have a choice when it comes to the public school they attend. Telling them to "look the other way" or "don't read it" if they don't like it is appalling. I can think of few better ways to exclude kids from their schools and the learning experience than by saying "we're doing this, and if you don't like it, go over there by yourself."
Get a grip people.