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Alter falls to Marshall See SPORTS Pages 6-7
Volume 30, Issue 51
$1 per copy
Thursday, November 10, 2011
Schools to honor veterans
By BILL DUFFIELD Times Editor firstname.lastname@example.org
63rd Class Reunion of Parker-Patterson Co-Op See page 3
Cookie Walk set at We Care Arts We Care Arts, 3035 Wilmington Pike in Kettering, Ohio will be hosting its annual “Cookie Walk” Saturday, December 3, 2011 from 10 am to 2 pm or until the cookies are gone. This is the fifth year the organization will offer a large, varied assortment of delightful and delicious cookies. Cookie lovers can buy any quantity, walking along the long display tables to make specific selections for $6 a pound. The Dayton community, corporate as well as individual, school and church groups has contributed dozens and dozens of homemade goodies; all flavors, shapes and sizes. The staff and volunteers on hand to help noted last year that before closing time, only a few crumbs remained. The We Care Arts gift shop will also be open at the same time, offering original art and handmade articles unavailable in any other shop. The funds raised from the Cookie walk go to support the programs of We Care Arts.
Jose A. Jolliffe-Haas Army National Guard Pvt. Jose A. Jolliffe-Haas has graduated from basic infantry training at Fort Benning, Columbus, Ga. During the nine weeks of training, the soldier received training in drill and ceremonies, weapons, map reading, tactics, military courtesy, military justice, physical fitness, first aid, and Army history, core values and traditions. Additional training included development of basic combat skills and battlefield operations and tactics, and experiencing use of various weapons and weapons defenses available to the infantry crewman. Jolliffe-Haas is the son of Myra Michaels of Willow Grove Avenue, and Darin Jolliffe-Haas of Shroyer Road, both of Kettering. He is a 2011 graduate of Fairmont High School.
INDEX News.............Pages 2&3 Opinion................Page 4 Obituaries............Page 5 Arts Calendar.........Page 6 Sports..............Pages 9-12 Record....................Page 14 Calendar.................Page 15 Classifieds......Pages 16-20
#OVERING 9OUR #OMMUNITY
7 4 8 2 5
3 2 8 1 1
Incumbents dominate vote Rob Scott wins First Ward seat by 43 votes over David Brown By BILL DUFFIELD Times Editor email@example.com Three of the four seats that were open on Kettering’s city council were challenged — and what a challenge it was. The Ward 1 seat, previously held by the retired Keith Thompson, was a three-man race between David Brown, Rob Scott and Nolan Thomas in the November 8 election. Scott garnered 1,224 votes in the unofficial totals released by the Montgomery County Board of Elections, just 43 votes more than Brown’s 1,181. Thomas finished third with
1,089 votes. Scott stated the fact that there was no incumbent in the race made for a hard fought campaign. “That made it very tight,” the councilmanelect stated. “All three of us worked very hard. It was by no means a slam dunk (victory). I think the eight-point plan I brought up to the voters and on my website was the difference. “I laid it out, all the things I’d like to do on council. I don’t think the other two candidates had as precise a plan.” Scott said that some of the ideas in his See VOTE, page 3
Alter High School’s girls’ volleyball team poses for a photo with its regional championship trophy. The Lady Knights were scheduled to play the Rams of Mansfield Madison today at 6 p.m. at Wright State University’s E. J. Nutter Center in the state semifinals. The winner will take on the winner of Columbus Bishop Hartley and Cleveland Heights Beaumont for the Division II state championship on Saturday at 1 p.m.
At Nutter Center
Alter reaches volleyball Final Four By BILL DUFFIELD Times editor firstname.lastname@example.org
The Alter Lady Knight volleyball team has earned its fourth trip to the state Final Four for the fourth time in the last six seasons by winning the regional title this past weekend with a win over GGCL foe, C-J. Alter, 28-9 on the season, returns to the state tournament for the sixth time since
2002, winning three state championships (2006, 2003 and 2002) and reaching the finals once (2008). Last season, the Knights fell in the state semifinals to Mentor Lake Catholic. Madison, 26-2, won the district tournament by defeating Norwalk in five games. The Rams then downed Parma Padua Franciscan in the regional semifinals to earn a spot in the championship game against
Columbus St. Francis DeSales, a match Madison took by a 3-1 count. Alter’s path to the state semifinals started with a win over Franklin in three straight, followed by wins over Monroe and Springfield Shawnee to claim the district title. In the regional semis, the Knights defeated Wyoming in a highly competitive, five-set match to set up the whitewashing of C-J in the championship game.
Optimists name Educator of the Year The Kettering Noon Optimist Club has named T. J. Armstrong as the Educator of the Year. Growing up in a family where education was profound, Armstrong chose to pursue a career that would make a difference, that career was becoming a teacher. Armstrong graduated from Fairmont High School and Miami University with hopes and dreams of acquiring a teaching job in a middle school, teaching social studies to adolescents. He certainly had the patience for that population and would have been an incredible asset to any school district that hired him.
Fortunately for his current employer, timing was off as he arrived on the public school scene in Ohio the year that most school districts were tightening their belts and not hiring new teachers. In December 2003, Armstrong applied for the GED teaching position with the Kettering Adult Basic Literacy Education program. He interviewed with Cindy Smith and Katie Miller at the school with Smith relating of thinking “oh jeez…how is he going to relate to a rough, disillusioned population of students who’ve failed in school, have a See AWARD, page 3
As the Kettering and Oakwood communities come together to celebrate Veterans’ Day on Friday, Nov. 11, the local school districts have scheduled events to honor the day and the veterans. In Kettering, Prass and Oakview elementariness have actually scheduled their programs for Thursday, Nov. 10. Programs will be held at Indian Riffle, Beavertown and Greenmont on Friday, Nov. 11. IRES will hold its program at 9 a.m. while Beavertown will hold two programs, at 9:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Greenmont’s program will be at 2 p.m. Students in Fairmont High School’s Career Tech Center, Construction Trades Tech Program, will host a luncheon to celebrate both Veterans’ Day and the U. S. Marine Corps birthday. That will be held Friday, Nov. 11. In Oakwood, the schools are also to celebrate Veterans’ Day on November 11. Oakwood High School and Junior High will hold a recognition of the day during its morning announcements and staff members who are veterans will be recognized. Harman School’s fifth graders will present their Veterans’ Day Assembly to the student body in the school’s auditorium at 10:15 a.m. and will repeat the performance at 2 p.m. for parents, family and community members. Smith School will hold a ceremony around the school’s flag pole at 11 a.m. There will be readings and songs. All students will have a small American flag, courtesy of the school’s PTO, to wave at the end. A member of the U. S. Air Force Band of Flight will also be in attendance. Community is invited, especially the veterans, who will be recognized during the ceremony. Lange School, meanwhile, will gather in the school’s Commons at 1:30 p.m. The students will wear hats they make during their morning work, sing patriotic songs, share pictures of relatives and friends who are veterans, and wave their flags. Family members currently serving in the Armed Forces or are veterans are invited and asked to wear their uniforms to the event to be recognized.
KCS to receive music education award tonight By BILL DUFFIELD Times Editor email@example.com The Kettering City Schools will be honored as a “Best Community for Music Education” recipient during an award presentation Thursday, Nov. 10 (tonight) at 7 p.m. at the Trent Arena at Fairmont High School. Ray Marion of Hauer Music will present the award to Mike Berning of Kettering Schools on behalf of the NAMM Foundation, a nonprofit organization devoted to advancing participation in music, which named the district to its “Best in America” list. “Considering how hard communities are fighting to maintain school music programs, earning a designa-
tion this year has become more relevant than ever. We are proud to acknowledge these districts and schools and grateful for their commitment to a complete education that includes music,” says Mary Luehrsen, executive director of the NAMM Foundation, which sponsors the program. “Never has the evidence been more compelling: there is a direct correlation between music education and success In other areas of a student’s life. It is therefore crucial to continue funding music and arts education.” Each school receiving the “Best Communities” designation scored in the 80 percentlle or higher In the survey’s grading process. Participants in the survey answered detailed questions about
funding, graduation requirements, music class participation, Instruction time, facilities, support for the music program, and other relevant factors In their communities’ music education programs. The responses ware verified with district officials and advisory organizations reviewed the data. The 2011 survey was conducted between January 14, 2011 and March 14, 2011 in collaboration with The institute for Educational Research and Public Service of Lawrence, Kansas, an affiliate of the University of Kansas. Each school district or school was allowed to fill out one survey, completed by a school administrator and/or teacher with access to school and district demographic and budgetary Information.
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Thursday, November 10, 2011
Oakwood swears in officer Steve Norris was officially sworn in as the newest member of the Oakwood Public Safety Department during the November 7 Oakwood City Council meeting. Oakwood mayor Bill Duncan performed the oath while the officerâ€™s family, wife Terra and children Tiffany, Tyler and Julia, looked on. Norris was previously employed for 10 years by the City of Moraine Police Department. He has an extensive background in law enforcement and was assigned to the detective section prior to coming to Oakwood in a lateral entry applicant in the last hiring process. Norris has since gone on to complete his Level II Firefighter and Emergency Medical Technician certification at the Ohio Fire Academy in Reynoldsburg. He recently completed his field training and is currently assigned to Crew One as a public safety officer.
Officer Steve Norris, surrounded by his family, is sworn in by Oakwood mayor Bill Duncan.
Sports Clips, VFW team to â€˜Help a Heroâ€™
For the fifth straight year, Sport Clips Haircuts is helping make phone calls home possible for deployed and hospitalized U.S. service members through its â€œHelp a Heroâ€? campaign, benefitting the Veterans of Foreign Warsâ€™ Operation Uplinkâ„˘. Through November 13, more than 800 Sport Clips locations nationwide will raise funds to continue to provide service members with free phone time once a month and on holidays throughout the year. Sport Clips Miami Valley locations include: 6004 Wilmington Pike in Bellbrook, 2331 MiamisburgCenterville Rd. near the Dayton Mall, and 2260 N. Fairfield Rd. in Beavercreek. Since setting their first goal at $30,000 in 2007, Sport Clips has more than doubled their goal for the program each year. This year, the franchise is aiming to raise $500,000 for Help a Hero by collecting donations at check-out. Also, Sport Clips will donate $1 from every hair care service on Veterans Day, Friday, November 11 - what the company calls â€œThe Biggest Haircut Day of the Year.â€? Local VFW District Three Commander, Joe Naranjo, based at Post 9927 in Kettering, notes that the VFW will have representatives at each Miami Valley Sport Clips location to provide information about the importance of Operation Uplink. â€œThis fits into a primary VFW core goal of helping families,â€? he stressed. â€œMany local people have benefited greatly from this.â€? Sport Clips is now the VFWâ€™s largest single-donation free call day sponsor, having donated more than $860,000 to Operation Uplinkâ„˘ since 2007. For more information, visit a Miami Valley Sport Clips store or
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Thursday, November 10, 2011
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Oakwood City, Kettering Schools renewal levies pass easily By BILL DUFFIELD Times Editor email@example.com The Oakwood City’s 2.72 mill renewal levy passed easily, drawing 2,575 votes to just 889 for those against the levy. Oakwood mayor Bill Duncan said that the passage was not a surprise. “Maybe the margin of win was,” Duncan said. “I don’t think we were expecting it to pass by that much. “But Oakwood has only had one levy fail in a long, long time, and that was a library levy that was passed six months later.” Kettering’s Board of Education also saw voters pass its 0.6 mill renewal levy by a wide margin. The levy drew 11,188 “yes” votes, 60.03 percent, while just 7,450 voted “no”, 39.97 percent.
Bill Duffield/Times photo
63rd Class Reunion
Continued from page 1
plan include term limits for council members, find a way to reduce what he considers excessive pay for councilmembers in a time when the city is hurting for money, and economic development, especially in the Wilmington Pike/Dorothy Lane corridor. “I am looking forward to serving,” Scott said. “Obviously, there will be a learning curve. I have never served before. “I am looking forward to meeting with the other council members and then diving into the issues I want to tackle.” The second ward had incumbent Joe Wanamaker holding a 10 percentage point lead over challenger Mike Brandt with 33.3 percent of the precincts counted while, in Ward 4, incumbent Bruce Duke held a 54-46 percent lead over Lisa E. Crosley. Kettering’s third ward was an unopposed race with Tony Klepacz returning for another term on City Council. The City of Oakwood, meanwhile, had three up for election — and three incumbents there to fill them as Stanley Castleman, Steve Byington and Mayor Bill Duncan running as the only candidates. The Kettering Board of Education race had four contestants for two seats. Incumbent James S. Trent was topping the race with 72.1 percent of the precincts reporting, collecting 33.28 percent of the vote, while incumbent Lori Simms was second with 24.13 percent of the vote. Challengers Frank Spolrich and Jim Ambrose were at 21.31 percent and 21.28 percent respectively. Oakwood City School’s Board of Education had two seats open and just two candidates running. Members of Girl Scout Troop 31126 line up for a photo in front of the tree they planted at Orchard Incumbent Sam Davis and newcomer Todd Duwel Park Elementary School. Joining the Scouts are Kettering mayor Don Patterson and OPES prin- will fill out the board. cipal Kari Toops along with Troop Leaders Carla Waid and Pattie McCroson. Members of the Parker-Patterson Co-Op class of 1948 gathered for their 63rd Class Reunion at the Marian’s Piazza at Shroyer and Patterson. Organizer Ginny Brown said the event is special and always draws a good crowd of classmates. The classmembers are looking forward to their 64th reunion next year.
To wrap up “the Breathe Journey”, the troop started planning what they were capable of doing in the community. The girls came up with planting trees. They decided that they should give back to a huge part of their childhood; their elementary schools. The girls were split from two schools, so they decided to give back to both schools; Southdale and Orchard Park. In the midst of planning their “tree project”, another opportunity came up for the girls. Every spring, the Girl Scout Service Unit plans a camp out. The girls saw this as a chance to expand their project. That winter, they started researching what kind of flowers they should plant at Camp Butter Worth. Four of the six girls attended that spring camp out and planted their perennial memorial garden (they planted it around a bench that was dedicated to a girl scout that had died). The following 2011 summer, the other two girls that could not attend the camp out planted an additional memorial garden in front of the same building. As summer 2011 ended, the troop cracked down on planning
Continued from page 1 multitude of other problems and who are twice his age? Will they take him seriously?” Little did the school know the talent that Armstrong would bring to this job in working with this population of students. The Optimists’ discription of Armstrong states “He has been diligent in retaining students that had in the past not been retainable, as well as supporting them through to their goal of getting their GED and in some cases going on to college. Others have been able to get jobs in cases where they were unemployable prior to this teachers’ class. He has shared in their successes and attended their many graduation ceremonies to show his support of their efforts and accomplishments.” When Kettering began a collaborative program with Sinclair, under the Federal initiative, Shifting Gears, which allowed ABLE to provide instruction in the lowest of the developmental
their original project, the tree planting. After several e-mails, phone calls and meetings, the girls wrapped the details up and prepared a presentation for the schools explaining why they were planting trees at the schools. As a whole, at the end of their “Silver Award”, each girl in troop 31126 has a total of 50 hours invested in planning, researching, coordinating, and planting. Girl Scouts have already had a huge impact on the world, and these girls are continuing that trend. On Monday, the troop held the first of two presentations the girls will be doing for the Silver Award. The first presentation was held at Orchard Park Elementary in Kettering, where a beautiful tree was planted. During the event, Kettering mayor Don Patterson read winning poems submitted by the Elementary students. Orchard Park principal Kari Toops and Girl Scout Leaders Carla Waid and Pattie McCroson were on hand to lend support on this special day for Girl Scouts Amanda Cunningham, Sydney Johnson, Sarah List, Maggie McCroson, Mary Smith and Megan Waid.
classes, it was only natural to send the teacher that had shown great success with the most difficult students, Armstrong’s job expanded. “Now eight years after this teacher was hired,” the narrative continued, “his job has expanded again, as he has been named Assistant Coordinator of the Kettering ABLE program and Coordinator of the H.O.S.T. Program through Miami Valley Career Technical Center. He still maintains his presence in the classroom, as student contact is his greatest joy on this job. But with his new position, he will be able to affect change in the world of adult literacy, as we hear he has been labeled by the Regional State ABLE Consultant as the ‘Go To Guy for GED Instruction’. (Armstrong) continues to find innovative ways to retain and teach the population he sees, providing them with a pathway for some success in their lives. Whether the end goal is passing the G.E.D., going to college, or getting a job, this teacher has been the mentor, the guide, the parent, the brother, the friend and the teacher that helps his students experience success, maybe for the first time in their lives.”
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Girl Scout Troop 31126, which includes Van Buren Middle School students Amanda Cunningham, Sydney Johnson, Sarah List, Maggie McCroson, Mary Smith and Megan Waid, have been working on their “Silver Award” project since the summer of 2010. A Girl Scout Silver Award is the highest level award a Cadette Girl Scout can achieve. The girls are ages 13 and 14. The girls started out by choosing a topic to focus on. Inspired by their sixth grade science teachers, they chose to create awareness in the community about becoming greener. To begin, the girls did a mini project called “The Breathe Journey”. This is how the troop learned more about the environment and how to stay green. This project included activities such as taking a walk and noticing different sounds, smells or objects. The girls would journal about what they experienced. Other activities included thinking of different transportation that was more “eco friendly”, journaling about what they could do around the house to save energy, and talking about what they could do in the community to help the Earth.
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Troop plants tree at Orchard Park School as part of Silver Award project
Thursday, November 10, 2011
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Fairmont leading the nation with new on-line course requirement on't interfere with anything in the Constitution. T
with and be able to worse than courses taught in tradihe curriculum manage on-line edutional classroom settings. The anand programcation and training. swer to this question is, “It deming of a good Jim Dave DeLon and pends on the teacher.” There are school district should Schoenlein Jenny Richardson, excellent on-line courses and poor never be static, they both young educaon-line courses and there are great should be continuousSuperintendent, tors with Bachelors and not-so-great traditional classes ly evolving in response Kettering degrees in Social – it all depends on the instructor. to changing communiCity Studies and Masters This is why, as we launch into our ty expectations and Schools degrees in Education on-line venture at Fairmont, we world market deTechnology, in conare trying to have our best instrucmands. It is the rejunction with Linda tors teaching our new on-line sponsibility of any Bergman, Social Studies Departcourses. school district to be scanning the ment Chairperson, developed and A few leading education states horizon, peering into the future, to piloted a new on-line course in such as Michigan, Alabama, and anticipate what students will need American Government. The disFlorida require their high school to be successful in college, in the trict Technology Department supgraduates to have an on-line “exjob market, and in life. ported this new course with Mooperience.” Idaho, however, is movAbout five years ago, the staff at dle servers, expanded bandwidth, ing toward establishing the farFairmont High School determined Netbooks, and teacher training. thest reaching high school on-line that education and training in our Most of the “bugs” were worked course requirement in the country society were moving on-line. “Onout over a two-year pilot period – mandating that all high school line” education means that educawith volunteer students. This year, graduates complete two one-setion and training is offered, conall seniors are either taking Govmester on-line courses. ducted, and managed over the inernment totally on-line, using their Susan Patrick, President of the ternet. Just two examples: home computers, or taking GovInternational Association for On• The University of Dayton reernment in a computer lab at FairLine Learning, states that Idaho’s cently mandated that its Masters mont with a teacher available in two course mandate is “the most and Doctoral programs be availhis has been a wild seven days, hasn’t it? We’ve able completely on-line. This the lab for guidance and quesambitious of any state in the navoted, said good bye to friends in the news and means that an individual can earn tions. tion.” sports world, watched one college deal with, or a Masters and/or Doctorate from Beginning this year, all graduKettering parents should be reas of this writing - mishandling, a scandal. assured that the staff of Fairmont UD without ever setting foot on the ates of Fairmont High School will Let’s start with the elechave taken and passed an on-line High School has its finger on the campus. tion. I must say I am glad course and will be prepared to be pulse of the community and the • According to Dave Morrison, that is over. If I had to see successful in any on-line class they world with respect to the evolving manager at a local Pep Boys, alBill that old lady telling me to might encounter in college or in demands of college and the workmost all Pep Boys training is conDuffield vote ‘NO’ on Issue 2 one the workplace. place. ducted on-line. The Fairmont staff more time, I would probaFairmont graduates will be wellLet’s pause a second here and decided that, if young people are bly chuck the remote at the prepared to meet the challenges of address the question of whether Times to be successful in college and the TV set. The other ads, I the real world. on-line learning are better or Editor workplace, they must be familiar didn’t mind. For some reason, that particular ad just made the hair on the back of my neck stand on end. Locally, we had a somewhat combative race for the Kettering City Council with one side saying the K-O Times is at exactly 2 a.m. and turn ously, an extra hour of aylight Savings bending over backward to appease one side while that shut-eye in the fall “turn- all their clocks back so Time should be in side is in the opinion that the newspaper is leaning too back” time that would be they wouldn’t have to place year-round. far for the other side. I thought we were doing a good job Mike fear the police. The wina welcome way to start Its original purpose, or of being fairly equal. We run what comes in, as long as Scinto ning family was thrilled. the work week. so some of the history it wasn’t outlandish. We presented each candidate My bribery of my colCongress doesn’t typibehind it shows, was to equally in our election preview. We did not (and don’t) leagues involved buying cally consult me over allow more productive Times endorse any candidate. them an adult beverage these kinds of things but hours of work in the sumColumnist Yet, we find out what we’re going to do by reading Faceat a nearby establishif they did, would you mer months and save book posts — when all that was promised was to see what ment before our like my plan? Let me lighting (incandescent) in could be done. assigned task. The family know via email or the home by having more The item in question was a letter to the editor from the was sincerely grateful, Facebook. I’m just curidaylight into the night. members of the Kettering Professional Fire Fighters that my friends got a free ous. As a young man I always Most folks (of sound was dropped off to our office by a member of city govbeer, we got to gripe I remember sometime thought it was to give mind) dread leaving the ernment. Another member of the city government quesabout the boss over that in the early 1980s when I farmers more light for relaxing weekend and tioned the legitimacy of that letter — which I never did beer and acquired a was a Talkmaster on planting and harvesting heading to work, school — and who the writer was. This member asked us to run story to share through WAVI Radio, I pointed late into the summer or other destinations on a correction (of what, I still don’t know). I mentioned that the generations. My out to listeners (since it nights. I am now told by Monday morning. the most the paper would do is run a clarification as to guess is that family still was a slow news day) farmers the changes are Sunday, on the other how we received the letter (see above — I just explained sets the alarm to get up that there was a new not beneficial. hand, is a day of rest. that). at 1:59 a.m. on the same Federal law making it a Truth be known, I real- Those of us who attend WE lost two of my icons this past week with the passday each year to stay out crime to turn your clocks ly do care about all those Church don’t usually go ing of Andy Rooney and Joe Frazier. of federal prison. things but care more at the crack of dawn. Any back BEFORE 2:00 AM. Andy Rooney, who ended each week’s broadcast of “60 By the way, if you are To my amazement the about my sleep pattern other activities usually Minutes” with his diatribe on some topic of general inthat family reading this, I calls starting lighting up and, as I said, not to have begin later in the day. So terest — travel, laundry detergent, telephones — you promise none of us have the phone lines and thus to venture outside with a it is no great “reward” to name it, Andy probably talked about it at one time or anANY idea where the flashlight before the 6 be able to pull the covers blossomed my Friday other over the course of his 1,097 commentaries. Rolex you had us reset o’clock news even starts! over our heads for anoth- topic that week. I was You either liked Andy or you completely hated him, I might have disappeared. asked how that could be When we recently er hour; no boss waiting think. There was no middle ground. In that regard, --done, if the State of Ohio turned our clocks back for us when we get to the Rooney was much like another media icon, Howard Mike Scinto is a 35 year was going along with it granting us that extra door, no teacher waiting Cosell. veteran talk show host and who would do the hour of sleep that is to crack our knuckles And speaking of Cosell, who can forget his famous call serving locally, statewide arresting. And the stolen from us in the with a ruler and no carof “Down goes Frazier,” which still rings in boxing fans’ callers were, for the most and nationally behind the spring it raised a quespool driver upset by our memories. microphone. For the past tion; why do we do the tardiness. It’s just a small part, quite concerned. Just this past Monday, we lost that boxing icon when dozen years he has As twisted minds “reward” portion on a nicety to savor for sixty “Smokin’” Joe Frazier, the former heavyweight champ authored this award-winwould have it, I offered a Sunday morning? For additional minutes. who handed Muhammad Ali his first loss, died after fightning column. You may solution to one lucky that matter why do we do If we lose the hour of ing cancer. have also seen him offering family. Based on some the spring “forward” sleep in the spring, so Frazier was a bulldog in the ring, always on attack. He his unique insights of Fox punishment portion on a what! Monday stinks any- criteria I can no longer was undersized, as heavyweights went at the time. In the News Channel. “Friend” recall I told the winners Sunday either? way. It now just stinks a third of his three fights with Ali, AKA “The Thrilla in Mike at that I would, accompaThere are obvious little more this particuManilla”, Frazier had to be stopped from going out for www.facebook.com/mikesc nied by any suckers at exceptions but the “genlar Monday and they get the 15th and final round. His eyes were swelled to the intoshow or visit mikescinthe station I could round eral” work week is to leave our relaxing point he couldn’t see well enough to box. But he didn’t tocolumns.blogspot.com up, come to their home Monday through Friday. Sunday alone. And obviwant to quit. AT Penn State University, the football team has to prepare to take on Nebraska while the entire world around State College is in uproar over allegations that a former defensive coordinator, who reportedly still has access to to secure their support. targets for those on the itt Romney who the campus, was caught in a compromising position with Sabotaging Medicare radical right. These govis trying to bea young boy. ernment haters have and Social Security will come our presiThe Nittany Lions’ athletic director has already dent has offered his plan long been incensed that only make our middle John stepped down. So has the school’s senior vice president on Medicare. these government proclass seniors poor and Murphy for finance and business. They were both charged with our poor seniors corpses. grams have long been Speaking at the Ameriperjury and failing to report the allegations to authori- cans for Prosperity Foun--popular and have helped Times ties. John Murphy is the presiour seniors to live in dation’s annual meeting, Columnist Head football coach Joe Paterno may — make that which is a Koch Brothers dent of the South Dayton comfort and dignity. should — be next to go. In fact, as of your reading this, front group, Mr. Romney Democratic Club. He can Romney is now panhe may be gone. dering to the anti-govern- be reached via e-mail at outlined his plan. The same voices that said Jim Tressel had to go at Ohio firstname.lastname@example.org ment crowd in an effort Like the Paul Ryan State for not telling authorities of violations by his play- Plan, which the Radical care costs. If this plan is ers should be speaking out just as loudly for Paterno’s Right has adopted, it will ever adopted, what will ouster. Yes, Paterno reportedly told those higher up in essentially end Medicare they say to people who his chain of command, but why didn’t he call the police as we know it. The prohave contributed to to report a crime? And who else knew? Medicare all their workposal is a small tweak to There should be a lot more house cleaning in the Li- the Ryan approach and 3120 Woodman Dr., Suite A, Kettering, OH 45420 ing lives? ons’ program. 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Bill Duffield...................................Editor Romney has also proThe Congressional ADVERTISING POLICY • November 10: 1975 - The freighter SS Edmund Fitzgerald sinks Ext. 135 No responsibility is assumed by the publisher for omisposed raising the eligibilBudget Office has conduring a storm on Lake Superior, killing all 29 aboard. sion or errors occurring in advertisements, but correcor (937) 290-7135 ity age to receive Social cluded that under his tion will be made in the next issue following when • November 11: 1918 - Germany signs an armistice agreement with CIRCULATION SALES & DIST. attention is directed to them. Security to 70 years of proposal, most elderly the Allies to end World War I. Circulation Manager.................Ext. 168 CUSTOMER SERVICE age. 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The Week that Was... Election, scandal in State College, and the loss of two icons
‘Daylight Sleeping Time’
Mr. Romney’s Medicare and Social Security plan
This Week in History
Thursday, November 10, 2011
RECORD Kettering police reports
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Marilynn P. Cook Marilynn P. Cook, age 89 of Kettering, passed away on Friday, November 4, 2011. A private family ceremony will be held at a later date. Memorial contributions may be made to The American Heart Assoc., 1313 W. Dorothy Lane, Kettering, OH 45409 or Oakwood United Methodist Church, 206 East Hadley Ave, Dayton, Ohio 45419.
Bonnie A. Kopp Bonnie A. Kopp, age 66, of Kettering, passed away on Thursday, November 3, 2011 at home. Private services will be held for the family. Burial will follow at Calvary Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to Hospice of Dayton, 324 Wilmington Ave., Dayton, OH 45420.
Clarice Pramer Clarice Pramer, age 80, of Kettering passed away on Friday, November 4, 2011. A memorial service was held Tuesday, Nov. 8, at the Routsong Funeral Home, Kettering. Memorial contributions may be made to Hospice of Dayton, 324 Wilmington Ave., Dayton, OH 45420. Condolences may be sent to the family at www.routsong.com.
Lillian Dorothy Platt Lillian Dorothy Platt of Kettering, Ohio went to be with the Lord Jesus Christ November 3, 2011. She was born January 1, 1919 in Fort Wayne, Indiana. A Memorial Mass was held Monday, November 7, 2011 at St. Charles Borromeo Catholic Church, 4500 Ackerman Blvd, Kettering. Memorial contributions may be made to St. Charles Borromeo Catholic Church or your favorite charity. Online condolences may be sent to www.tobiasfuneralhome.com.
Shelby J. Hahn Shelby J. Hahn, age 56, of Wilmington, formerly of Kettering, died Thursday, November 3, 2011. Funeral services were Monday, Nov. 7, at the Tobias Funeral Home - Far Hills Chapel. Burial at David’s Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to Dwight Hahn to help with expenses. Condolences may be made to www.tobiasfuneralhome.com
George Gibbs Dickson George Gibbs Dickson, age 90, of Riverside, passed away peacefully early Wednesday, Nov. 2, 2011. Funeral service was Monday, Nov. 7, at the Morris Sons Funeral Home, Kettering, with Pastor David Foubert officiating. Burial at Woodland Cemetery, Dayton. Condolences may be sent at www.morrissons.com.
Bertram Rodney Wheeler Bertram Rodney Wheeler, age 85, of Kettering, formerly of Beavercreek, passed away October 17, 2011 at home. A celebration of life was held Saturday, Nov. 5, at Hawker United Church of Christ. Memorial contributions may be made to the Multiple Myeloma Research Foundation, 383 Main Avenue, 5th Floor, Norwalk, CT, 06851. Condolences may be expressed to his family at www.tobiasfuneralhome.com.
Bertha Marie Morgan Bertha Marie Morgan, 81, of Kettering passed away on Tuesday, November 1, 2011. Services were held Friday, Nov. 4, at Routsong Funeral Home, Kettering, with Rev. Joe Godwin officiating. Burial in Mt. Zion Park Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to Red Cross Emergency Housing, 829 S. Gettysburg Ave., Dayton, OH 45408 and Patterson Park Church, 3655 East Patterson Rd., Dayton, OH 45430. Condolences may be sent to the family at www.routsong.com.
Virginia Pottenger Virginia Pottenger of Kettering passed away October 30, 2011. Services were Wednesday, Nov. 2 at LindloffZimmerman Funeral Home in West Alexandria. Memorial contributions may be made to Christ United Methodist Church.
Damage estimated at $1,000. A burglary was reported at an apartment in the 5500 block of South Kettering Square. Items taken included a 55-inch flat screen TV and a Playstation game system. Value, $1,049.99. The theft of two cartons of cigarettes was reported at the Speedway at 1224 E. Stroop Rd. Loss, $104.94. A theft of items was reported at Dollar General, 1716 Woodman Dr. Items taken include a bottle of Tide Detergent, a package of women’s underwear, and a package of Oreo cookies. Gladys B. Shiverdecker cited for failure to yield at a stop sign following a traffic accident on Spaulding Rd. north of College Dr. Jason M. Taylor was arrested for public intoxication. James Hunter Jr. was arrested for public intoxication. Officers were dispatched to the 2700 block of South Blvd. on a 911 hang up call with screaming in the background. After the investigation, Richard A. Bruens was arrested for domestic violence. An officer responded to Meijer on a shoplifter in custody. There he arrested James D. Morrow for stealing $55.70 of store merchandise. Saturday, Oct. 29 An unlawful possession or use of a weapon of mass destruction was reported at the Shell at 3960 Far Hills. An unknown subject planted a black suitcase in a manner that appeared to be a possible bomb. An officer was sent by dispatch to Sally Beauty Supply at 3035 Woodman Dr. on the report of a theft that had just occurred. As the officer was arriving, he located a vehicle matching the reported suspect vehicle. Upon further investigation, and contact with the complainant, it was determined the suspect had actually stolen 30 items totaling over $230. Lisa A. Hilgeman was issued a summons for Theft, and given a trespass warning. During a traffic stop on Dixie Dr., the driver was found to be under multiple suspensions. Darrick D. Knight was arrested for DUS. The passenger provided false information but when his wallet was found in the vehicle, his confirmed identity was found. Mario A. Senter was arrested on warrants from Sidney PD and Shelby County for domestic violence. Senter was also issued a summons for Obstructing Official Business. A theft from an unlocked car was reported in the 4400 block of Southern. Change valued at $12 was reported taken. A boys’ BMX bike was reported stolen in the 1400 block of Horlacher. The bike was valued at $400.
A theft from a vehicle was reported in the 3600 block of Tiffany. A stereo, speakers, and amp were taken and the dash damaged. Loss estimated at $900. A theft from a vehicle report was taken in the 3000 block of Leonora. A passenger window was broken and items taken. Value, $230. Stephen M. Floyd was cited for assured clear distance following a traffic accient on E. David Rd. at Bigger Rd. Friday, Oct. 28 A theft report was received from the 600 block of Brookfield Rd. A truck was reportedly broken into in the 1900 block of Composite Dr. A window was broken, but nothing was taken. Damage to a car tire was reported in the 2700 block of Patterson Rd. Chuang Chen cited for failure to yield during a left turn following a traffic accident on E. Dorothy Lane at Shroyer Rd. Thursday, Oct. 27 Officers responded to the Montgomery County Learning Center on Wilmington Pike after a student reportedly punched a teacher in the arm two times. A robbery was reported on Tabor Ave. Items taken included a wedding ring, class ring and other items, total value of items, $1,820. A felony theft report was received in the 2600 block of Galewood Dr. Items taken included a Smith and Wesson .45 semi-automatic handgun, a 12-gauge shotgun, and several video games. Speedway reported a felony theft by deception from a reloadable debit card scam. Amount of loss, $328.95. A criminal damaging was reported at Brownie’s IT, 1110 E. Dorothy Lane. Someone unknown broke a window out of a van. Lisa R. Dunkel cited for a red light violation following a traffic accident on E. Stroop Rd. at Ackerman Blvd. Timothy C. Isreal cited for improper starting following a traffic accident on Bigger Rd. north of E. David Rd. Robert D. Harris cited for speed/assured clear distance following a traffic accident on S. Dixie south of Cardington Rd. Rhonda L. Parton cited for assured clear distance following a traffic accident on Far Hills Ave. at David Rd. Serif Cinar cited for speed/assured clear distance following a traffic accident on Shroyer Rd. at Brydon Rd. Steven R. Watts was arrested for disorderly conduct following investigation of a family problem. These reports and more available at www.ko-times.com
Oakwood police reports The followin g repo rts wer e recei ved from the Oakwood Public Safety Department. Those charged are presumed innocent unless found guilty in a court of law: Saturday, Oct. 29 Gerald E. Rogers cited for a stop sign violation. Paul D. Packnett cited for a stop sign violation. Cheryl R. Seman cited for speed. A theft from a vehicle report was received from the 300 block of Kramer Rd. An Apple iPad was reported taken. Value, $400. Friday, Oct. 28 Bryce Joseph Huelsman cited for speed. Dominic J. Ceddia cited for speed. Connie R. Hawkins cited for speed in a school zone. Matthew V. Campbell cited for driving under suspension, operating without a valid license and speed. Jason T. Brandell cited for a seat belt violation and license not on person. Darian A. Bebo cited for speed. Thursday, Oct. 27 Jill Nipper Souders cited for expired plates/registration. Sarah Schwartz cited for speed in a school zone. A burglary was reported in the 300 block of Orchard. Items taken included a gold plated chain, a tennis racket, a stainless chain and an HP mini computer. Total value, $701. A theft from a vehicle was reported on E. Thruston Blvd. A window was broken from a van and several items taken, including 10 Dell D610 Latitude computers and five Dell 1015 Vostros computers. Total value of loss, $4,375. Charles N. Clark was cited for speed/assured clear distance following a traffic accident on Far hills Ave. at Thruston. Wednesday, Oct. 26 Marie C. Nolting cited for expired plates/registration. Rachel N. Gross cited for speed in a school zone. Grant C. Harlow cited for expired plates/registration. Daniel M. Prijatel cited for speed in a school zone. A theft report was received in the 300 block of Northview Dr. The complainant reported that her husband was awakened by the ound of the garage door opening. Officers found a vehicle’s door ajar. A theft from a vehicle was reported in the 300 block of Northview. The complainant stated someone entered an unlocked Jeep and removed his wallet which contained credit cards, license, military ID and $225 in cash. A theft from a vehicle was reported in the 200 block of Northview. An iPod was reported taken. Value was $149. Tuesday, Oct. 25 Thomas Paul Dekar cited for speed in a school zone. John P. Ostendorf cited for speed in a schoo zone. Mary A. Cobb cited for expired plates/registration.
Aretha F. Patton-Maddox cited for speed. Ashley K. Ark cited for speed. Lisa Rose Fedij cited for speed. A theft from a vehicle was reported in the 700 block of Oakwood Ave. Monday, Oct. 24 Abby Jo McKee cited for speed. Sadea L. harris cited for speed. Elizabeth Y. Wilkinson cited for speed. Jeffrey M. Walker cited for speed in a school zone.
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Joyce L. Nunn, age 80 of Kettering, passed away Friday November 4, 2011. Services were to be held Wednesday, Nov. 9, at noon at the Westbrock Funeral Home, 5980 Bigger Rd. The family was to receive friends Wednesday from 10 a.m. to noon at the funeral home. Interment, Calvary Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to Hospice of Dayton.
The following reports were received from the Kettering Police Department. Those charged are presumed innocent unless found guilty in a court of law: Monday, Oct. 31 An identity theft report was received in the 2300 block of E. Rahn Rd. a Mastercard was used to charge $302.96. Sharon R. Yahle cited for assured clear distance following a traffic accident on E. Stroop Rd. at Claybourne Rd. A theft was reported at National College, 1837 Woodman Center Dr. A computer was stolen from a classroom. Zackery K. Lowry cited for a red light violation following a traffic accident on E. David Rd. at Bigger Rd. McGohan & Brabender reported the theft of 23 Key Bank debit-style gift cards, total value of $2,250. A breaking and entering was reported at Moon Tees, 3401 Woodman Dr. The report stated that 40 quarters and 285 wheat pennies were taken. A burglary was reported at 3401 Woodman Dr. A digital camera and an MP3 player were reported taken. Value, $497.87. A burglary was reported in the 2600 block of E. Dorothy Lane. A glass door was broken in and check books were stolen. Estimated loss, $220. A theft from a vehicle was reported in the 4200 block of Trails End Dr. Two gift cards, valued at $40 total, were taken. An unruly juvenile was reported in the 2100 block of Green Springs Dr. Elvessa D. Subramaniam was cited for assured clear distance following a traffic accident on Bigger Rd. north of E. Whipp Rd. Douglas F. Pittman cited for failure to control following a traffic accident on Gaylord north of E. Dorothy Lane. Ming Y. Li cited for assured clear distance following a traffic accident on Far Hills Ave. north of E. David Rd. An officer responded to KMH to take custody of a subject with two active warrants through Huber Hts. Matthew R. Williamson was transported to the Kettering Jail where arrangements were made with Huber Hts. for pick up. Sunday, Oct. 30 Political signs were reported stolen from a yard on Sunny Crest Lane. A report of illegal dumping was received in the 2500 block of Blackhawk Rd. Possible elder abuse was reported in the 3000 block of Revlon Dr. A criminal damaging/endangering report was received in the 2800 block of S. Dixie. A vehicle was damaged while parked overnight.
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Thursday, November 10, 2011
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Sports Lady Knights return to state briefs By DARRELL WACKER Contributing writer
VJK Memorial run is this weekend
Join us for the inaugural Fazoli’s VJK Memorial 5K Heart Walk/Run on November 12, 2011. This run is being held in memory of Vince Kohen who was highly instrumental in the development of youth/club soccer in the Dayton area. Proceeds from the event will go to the Vincent J. Kohen Memorial Scholarship Fund which will, in turn, be awarded to local soccer players graduating from high school and moving on to continue their academics and soccer career at the college level. The Vincent J. Kohen Memorial Scholarship Fund was set up to honor Mr. Kohen and recognize graduating seniors who show qualities similar to those exhibited by Mr. Kohen: leadership; hard work; and the determination to achieve their best both on and off the soccer field. The location of the Memoral 5K Heart Walk/Run is the Five Points Elementary School at 650 Lytle-Five Points Road. The course will include the Five Points Elementary School grounds, Lytle-Five Points Road and the Glenridge neighborhood. The walk/run kicks off at 9 am. The cost is $22 which includes a race shirt. To register on-line, go to: http://theracepace.com/rac es/2011/9/5/2-november-122011-fazolis-vjk-memorial5k.html.
Dayton Silverbacks holding tryouts
The Dayton Silverbacks Professional Indoor Football Team are currently looking to fill their 2012 roster and the second round of tryouts will be held this weekend. The Silverbacks will be holding their next tryout at the Englewood Indoor Soccer Complex this Sunday, November 13. Englewood Indoor Soccer has been the home for Dayton Silverbacks tryouts and practices since the beginning and the Silverbacks are happily continuing the tradition of being in Englewood for 2012. Englewood Indoor Soccer is located at 501 E. Wenger Rd in Englewood Ohio. Registration for tryouts will begin at 9 a.m. and the work out will start at 10 a.m. prompt. Coach Askew, Coach Scott, and Coach Henderson will all be on hand to work with and evaluate talent. We will be running the 40, the shuttle, and the L-Drill. Followed by some 1v1 and some team play. Everyone should come ready to sweat and put their skills on display! Players can preregister with a credit card for $40.00 by November 11 by calling 937-425-8050 ext #5 and speaking with April. The day of registration fee will be $50. If you have attended the combine or the first tryout you are welcome back free of charge! For more info please contact April at firstname.lastname@example.org or at (937) 4258050 ext #5. Come be a part of a community driven and player oriented organization. The Jungle is forming now and The Silverbacks are looking to bring a championship to Dayton for 2012. The Dayton Silverbacks play in the Continental Indoor Football League and play their home games at Hara Arena. Season ticket plans and individual game tickets are available. Call the Silverbacks Hotline at (937) 425-8050. If you would like more information about this topic, please call April Shellenberger at 937-4258050 ext. 5 or email at ashellenberger@Silverbac ksfootball.com.
The Alter Lady Knights didn’t have an easy road through the regional tournament, but after defeating the Chaminade-Julienne Lady Eagles in three sets 25-22, 2518, and 25-13 on Saturday, the Knights are headed back to the state tournament for the second consecutive year and the sixth time in the past 10 seasons. CJ put up a fight in the first set with the two teams tied at 21-21. However, Alter reeled off four of the next five points to take the game and establish an early 1-0 lead. CJ took the advantage early in the second set but the Knights slowly took command before winning 25-18 and using that momentum to carry them to a convincing win in the third set to win the match. Despite the familiarity of the fellow Girls Greater Catholic League foes in CJ, that match was probably considered a breeze compared to the semifinal match on Thursday night against the top-ranked and undefeated Wyoming Cowboys. Wyoming came into the match having lost just one set the entire year and looked to be a formidable opponent for the Knights and did not disappoint. In the end, Alter outlasted the Cowboys in five sets 2523, 28-30, 17-25, 25-18, 15-11 in a match that lasted nearly two hours and had many dramatic moments. “That was pretty exciting, wasn’t it?” said Alter head coach Tina Jasinowski. “We played them in camp this summer and scouted them last week and they didn’t play like that. I didn’t think they would be this strong, but this match was up, down, up, down and the epitome of a volleyball game.” In the first set alone there were 10 ties and seven lead changes yet the Knights appeared to be gaining momentum and command after breaking out to a 17-12 lead thanks to an ace by Mary Rodehaver and kills by Sara Crotty, Megan Courtney, Maddie Bazelak, and Kristen Kaiser that forced a Wyoming timout. The Cowboys regrouped after the break and rattled off five straight points to tie the game and the two teams battled the rest of the way with five ties and three lead changes, with the last tie at 23-23.
Photo by Shawn Bauman
Alter’s Maddie Bazelak (22), Mary Rodehaver (6) and Sara Crotty (12) helped slow Wyoming’s outside hitters during Thursday night’s regional semifinal victory. A misplay by Wyoming gave the Knights a 24-23 lead and Alter was finally able to take the game after a long rally when Courtney got the final point to give Alter a 1-0 lead. Set two was equally wild with 21 ties and 12 lead changes as neither team led by more than three points. The Knights had a chance to win in regulation after scoring two consecutive points to take a 24-23 lead but the Cowboys wouldn’t go away. Alter staved off a loss three times when the Cowboys had the lead at 26-25, 27-26, and 28-27 but finally succumbed 30-28 to tie the match at a game each. The loss seemed to rattle the Knights as they fell behind early in set three and, once given control, Wyoming took advantage for a 25-17 win and, more importantly, a 2-1 lead in the match. “We were pretty low after that third game,” said Jasinowski. “We were talking to each other and not really playing together and we talked a lot about that
and reminded them that they were inspired by one another and they needed to get it together. We tightened up our communication and things got better.” Alter flipped the tables in the fourth set, however and after eight ties and five lead changes that saw the game knotted at 14-14 they pulled away for a convincing 25-18 win with Bazelak, Crotty and an ace by Kelsey McGraw scoring the last three point of the game to tie the match at 2-2 heading into the final game. The Knights fell behind early in the final set, which goes to just 15 points, but despite trailing 7-3 did not panic. Jasinowski called a timeout and Alter slowly chipped away at the lead to finally tie the game at 10-10. Alter took their first lead at 11-10 and the Cowboys tied the game one last time at 1111 but then the Knights sensed a victory and served up three straight sets to Courtney who recorded the kills before Kaiser scored the game and match clincher to propel the Knights to a
15-11 win and a date with CJ in the regional final. “Our seniors really contributed today in leading us,” said Jasinowski. “In the crunch we really got good performances from Megan (Courtney) and Kristen (Kaiser) who stepped up and played all around the court. Sara Crotty played her best match of the season after being injured twice in the first three weeks of the season, and Maddie Bazelak didn’t play like a freshman today.” The Lady Knights will play Mansfield Madison in the second Division II state semifinal at 6 p.m. on Thursday at the Ervin J. Nutter Center on the campus of Wright State University. Mansfield Madison is making their fifth trip to the state tournament where they lost in last year’s semifinal game. If Alter wins on Thursday, they will play the winner of Columbus Bishop Hartley/Cleveland Heights Beaumont on Saturday at 1 p.m. at the Nutter Center for the state title.
Albers paces Alter at state meet By DARRELL WACKER Contributing writer
Success in running sports seems to be a given for the Alter Lady Knights, and this year’s success at the Ohio High School Athletic Association’s state cross country meet is no exception. The Knights placed third overall with 101 points led by a fifth place finish by Olivia Albers. The meet was held at National Trail Raceway in Hebron, Ohio for the first time, but the new course didn’t seem to faze the Knights. In fact, it may have favored them. “Today was really positive and our whole team was really excited to be here,” said Albers. “It is a new course and we were a little scared about it but we ran it yesterday and I realized this course is made for me. I wasn’t a huge fan of Scioto Downs so I was pleased. This course is a little flatter and more interesting.” Albers placed fifth overall with a time of 18:31.85. She was followed by Alex Groene (19:12.42), Kyly Borton (19:47.29), Kristen Petrosky (19:55.13), Grace Untener (20:31.68), Austin Borton (20:32.30), and Emma Schuermann (20:52.93). Albers continued her successful running career at Alter that has seen her earn numerous awards on the state level in track, but this was her first podium spot in cross country. “I changed my mind set when it comes to cross country this year,” said Albers. “I had never really been in it before but I came in this year I had some goals set in
Photo by Shawn Bauman
Alter’s Olivia Albers joins the rest of the Division II All-Ohio runners atop the podium after placing fifth at Saturday’s OHSAA’s State Cross Country Championships. place and some things I wanted to accomplish and I was able to do those things. If you had told me four years ago that I would be standing here I would have laughed in your face, so that makes me happy.” “This season was pretty exciting,” said Alter coach John Davalos. “We have had a lot of good things happen on the girl’s side while running against all Division I schools to get ready for the competition we see at state. Olivia has had a nice season with five first place finishes
at meets we have been at. The team as a whole has had a great year. My dining room table is full of first place trophies that the team has earned. “The team has worked really hard and done everything I have asked them to do. We run rain or shine and they have done a very good job and I’m very proud of them.” The Knights will look to build on the example set by Albers both this spring in the track and field season and next year in cross coun-
try. According to Davalos, the future of the program is bright. “What I like about Olivia is her leadership,” he said. “She doesn’t complain, she does what we need to do, and I have pushed her a little harder and have asked a little more of her especially at running events but the other team members like to step up right next to her. We have a couple of freshmen that are outstanding in Kristen Petrosky and Kyly Borton and this team is very family-centric.”
Thursday, November 10, 2011
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Knights stunned in regional quarterfinals By DARRELL WACKER Contributing writer After finishing the regular season with an unblemished record, the Alter Knights found themselves in an unenviable position entering the Division II, Region 12 playoffs. Alter, steeped in playoff tradition and a pair of state championships, was seeded fifth in a loaded region full of undefeated and one loss teams and would face a hungry Thurgood Marshall team looking to be the first Dayton city school to win a playoff game in over a decade. Add to that the Knights would have to do it for most of the evening without leading rusher Joe Penno, who was lost early in the contest to injury. In the end, the game came down to a gutsy decision by the Rams to go for a twopoint conversion late in the contest and their ability to stop the Knights defensively with the game on the line as Thurgood Marshall stunned the Knights 35-27 at Welcome Stadium. The loss ended Alter’s season at 10-1 and was the first time the Knights were knocked out in the first round of the playoffs in many years. Alter was put on notice early that the Rams had came to play. Their team speed was evident in the first period as running back Tavonn Crisp burst up the middle for a 32-yard touchdown with 8:26 to play in the first quarter. The Rams’ extra point was no good, but that play would play big later in the game. The Knights responded with a drive of their own aided by a 22 yard run around the right end by Malik Zaire and a 15 yard gain down to the 12-yard line by Tyler Hohl, but Alter’s drive stalled at the 10 and the Knights were forced to
Photo by Shawn Bauman
Alter’s Mitchell Burnette (16) finds room to run off the right side after a block by Tyler Hohl (4) during the Knights’ 35-27 loss to Thurgood Marshall on Friday night. settle for a 27-yard field goal by Andrew DiMario to cut the Ram lead in half at 6-3. Thurgood Marshall mishandled the subsequent Knight kickoff and after Alter’s John Manfreda gathered the loose ball at the Ram 36-yard line, the Knights took advantage. Alter’s methodical ground attack pounded away at the Thurgood Marshall defense and a pair of runs by Tommy Ruff moved the Knights down to the 12-yard line. Zaire picked up a first down at the Thurgood Marshall 2-yard line, and after a penalty moved the Knights back to the six, Hohl went around the right end and snuck just inside the pylon for a 6-yard touchdown run at the 10:41 mark
of the second quarter. DiMario hit the extra point, and Alter held a 10-6 advantage. Thurgood Marshall responded less than four minutes later with a 34-yard touchdown run up the middle to take a 13-10 lead. After the score, the Knights fumbled on the second play of their next drive and Crisp and the Rams were ready to take advantage of the mistake. On their second play, Crisp scored from 17 yards out and the Rams held a 2010 lead with 4:51 left in the first half. The playoff tested Knights didn’t panic, however, and after a kickoff return by Danny Smith to the 25-yard line, the Knights put together a 14 play drive that was
jump started by a 15-yard run by Ruff out to the 40. A 9yard gain by Zaire and a 6yard run by Mitchell Burnette got the Knights down to the Ram 11 with 49 seconds left, and Alter called time. Alter couldn’t get closer than the eight, though, and the Knights were forced to settle for a 25-yard field goal by DiMario as the half closed with the Rams holding a 20-13 lead. The second half began with Danny Smith returning the Ram kickoff 23 yards to the Alter 39-yard line, and the Knights were in business. Tommy Ruff moved the Knights into Ram territory with a pair of runs and Hohl picked up a first down on a 12-yard gain down to the 27.
Two plays later, Zaire went up the middle for a 26-yard touchdown and the Knights tied the score at 20-20 after DiMario made the extra point. The teams exchanged punts, but Alter took over from the Rams with less than a minute left in the third period near midfield. Aided by a personal foul penalty on Thurgood Marshall, Alter moved deep into Ram territory. On second down, Burnette gained 16 yards to get inside the 1yard line, and on first and goal, Hohl scored to give Alter a 27-20 lead with 8:56 to play. Thurgood Marshall then took a page from the Alter playbook and constructed their own long drive after taking over at the 30-yard line. 13 plays later, Crisp scored his third touchdown of the game from 10 yards out to pull the Rams within 27-26. Following a timeout, the Rams elected to go for two points, and again Crisp got the call and he answered with a run around the left end for two points to give the Rams a 28-27 lead with 3:33 to play. Alter had two chances to gain a pair of yards near midfield to keep their drive alive, but the Knights came up a yard short and turned the ball over on downs with 2:01 left and it appeared they would not touch the ball again given they had just one timeout left. The Rams gave the Knights a chance, however, as Crisp scored two plays later with 1:18 left on the clock to take a 35-27 lead. The Knights took over at their won 24-yard line and threw a pair of incomplete passes, but the Knights ran out of chances on third down as Zaire was forced to scramble and was hit as he threw a pass which resulted in an interception by the Rams to end the contest.
Oakwood cross country competes at state By DARRELL WACKER Contributing writer
The Oakwood boys cross country team enjoyed much success at the Ohio High School Athletic Association state cross country meet this past Saturday at National Trail Raceway in Hebron. The Lumberjacks finished 11th overall with 244 points. Leading the way for the Jacks was Jack Randall who finished
leader and Katherine Anderson was a leader on the girl’s team,” said Ammer. “Both excelled, were competitive, and were real models and team leaders.” The state appearance is the second one in recent past and something Oakwood hopes to build on.
in 51st place with a time of 17:02.51 in the 3.1 mile race that snaked over the grounds of the raceway and finished on the drag strip’s straightaway lined with roaring fans on both sides. Randall was followed by Herbert Sizek (17:15.49), Ben Gallatin (17:26.85), Steven Hix (17:33.58), Andrew Redden (17:41.83), Tommy Lane (17:53.59) and Alec Snead (18:24.08).
“Hopefully we are at the stage where we can go to state year in and year out,” said Ammer. “We have talked to the kids about building tradition and a lasting legacy and we have been heading that way the past couple of years. Now we hope to maintain that level and hopefully build on it.”
Oakwood’s Herbert Sizek (top left) and Ben Gallatin (top right) helped lead the boys at state while Katherine Anderson (left) joined Erin Kennedy to lead the girls on Saturday. “Both teams worked hard and exceeded their goals and our expectations.” The boy’s team won the Southwestern Buckeye League title and were also crowned as district champions while the girls were the district runners-up. “Jack Randall really emerged as a team
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While not qualifying as a team, two Oakwood girls also qualified as individuals. Erin Kennedy placed 24th in a time of 19:23.52 while Katherine Anderson placed 31st in 19:38.32. “It was a really great season for both the boys and the girls,” said Oakwood head coach Bryan Ammer.
2342 S. Union Rd. Medway OH, 45341
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• Cattle • Hogs • Sheep • Deer • Poultry • Goats • Sides of Beef Available
Lady Knights soccer soars into state semis Alter’s Avalee Hagerty (15) watches as her game winning goal sails into the net past the Indian Hill goal keeper in Saturday’s Division II regioanl final soccer game at Bellbrook High School. The Lady Knights prevailed 2-1 in double overtime and advances Alter to a state semifinal game held yesterday against Columbus St. Francis DeSales. Hagerty’s goal came with 4:34 left in the final overtime period after Kara Ruffolo scored the first goal for the Lady Knights. The win lifted Alter’s record to 15-3-4.
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GENERAL INFORMATION !""#!! !""#$! !"#"#!!"##"#! !!"
560 Home Furnishings
835 Campers/Motor Homes
125 Lost and Found
KETTERING, 4693 Croftshire Drive. 2 Bedroom, appliances, gas heat, carpeting, W/D hookup, carport, NO PETS! $ 5 2 5 / m o n t h (937)866-4988 www.Eproper tyLeasing .com
ANTIQUE HUTCH, Solid Hardrock Maple, Ample storage, sacrifice for $75.00. Call for appointment, (937)433-7608.
2004 Dolphin Class "A", 35', Workhorse Chassis, 8.1 Vortec engine w/Allison 5-speed automatic transmission, mileage 25K, 2 Slides, Auto-Find Satellite, Basement A/C with Electric Heat, Rear view camera, Leveling jacks, many extras. E/C. $ 4 9 , 9 0 0 . 0 0 . (937)833-5688
91 GMC 3500 dump bed, new tires, needs work, diesel, automatic, push button hydraulic dump, $3000. (937)532-3651
Thank you, St. Jude, for prayers answered and miracles granted. MKB
135 School/Instructions AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-676-3836
200 - Employment
Kettering Area $99 Security Deposit Studios $369* 1 Bedroom $469* *Water paid Great Location! Highland Park (937)294-0600
The Ridge of Crestview Apartments Studio $365/mo. Across from The Greene Close to bus line Call 1-937-426-5033, M-F, 8am-3:00pm (only).
315 Condos for Rent
CABLE INSTALLATION TECHNICIANS Employee based company with benefits hiring full time cable installers. No experience needed. Will train. Apply at www.amcable.com.
Centerville Area Church seeking experienced JANITOR. Weekdays, First shift, approx. 32 hours. Submit resume to: email@example.com
240 Healthcare Full Time/Part Time and Live In, Private duty, assist seniors in their homes. Experience Req. Family Bridges, 937-396-0533. www.familybridges.com
280 Transportation Drivers: Class B fuel delivery driver. Tank/ Haz endorsement Clean MVR required. Stable work history 800-686-2928 x144 Drivers: Start up to $.41/mi. Home Weekly or Bi-Weekly. CDL-A 6 mos. OTR exp. Req. Equipment you’ll be proud to drive! (888) 247-4037
R & J Trucking Co. 726 Broadway Street Dayton, Ohio 45408 Tractor, Trailer & Welding Repairs. 3 Years Experience. Need own tools. Clean license needed. CDL a plus. 401k, Health, Dental, Rx options. For information call Bruce; (800) 662-9365 X 252, Fax (937) 220-4981, E-mail to: bcharles@rjtrucking .com
1823 N. Lakeman Dr. Bellbrook Beautiful condo w/ partially finished basement w/ laundry room. Dishwasher. Private fenced patio. Trash paid. Available beginning of Dec. Deposit $750.00 2 Bedroom, 1.5 Bath, 2 Story, $750. (937)684-5089.
320 Houses for Rent KETTERING, Tri-level, 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, family room, fenced yard, pets o.k., available now, $1500/month plus $1500 deposit, 2027 Hamlet, call (937)438-5629 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org SPRINGBORO, Updated 3 bedroom, 2 baths, new carpet, living room, Family room, Fireplace, 2 car attached garage, gas/central air, $1045/month plus lease and deposit, (937)748-5333.
400 - Real Estate
For Sale 415 Condos for Sale
1403 Crown Point Ct. 2-Bedroom, 1-Bath Condo GREAT PRICE!! (937)935-1936
500 - Merchandise
Clark County Coin Club COIN SHOW November 13th 10am-3:30pm 432 S. Burnett Rd. Springfield (Near I-70 Exit 54 or Exit 59) Coins Bought & Sold Free Admission & Free Parking
525 Computer/Electric/Office Nook 3G AND Wi-Fi version, download anywhere/anytime. In box and excellent condition. Includes screen protector and leather case. $75 email@example.com. (937)298-3660.
545 Firewood/Fuel Small Co. looking for Class A OTR Driver. Must have clean driving record, 3 yrs. exp. Refrig/Frozen cargo. Good customer service and organizational skills a must. Contact Cindy or Shirley 513-258-6012 or landltransport48 @gmail.com
300 - Real Estate
for home and campsite. Seasoned hardwood.
SEASONED SPLIT HARDWOODS. 22 yrs sales/ service. 1/4 $65, 1/2 $90, 1 cord $165, 1.5 cord $240, 2 cords $325 delivered. Precision Landscaping. Don't get burned! 937-609-5865
560 Home Furnishings For Rent
305 Apartment CENTERVILLE, 2 bedroom ranch style, $575/Month, W/D hkups, patio, garage. Call Wertz Realty, (937)298-2412.
Antique Hutch and Buffett Cherry Wood. Good Condition. $100.00 for Both 937-623-1646 Cabinet type record player, RCA, w/ radio. 50.00 (937)294-0412
DURA HEAT 23,000 BTU. 5 GALLON WITH CAN AND BATTERY FLOW FILL UP. $100.00 937-823-0630 Wheel Chair like new! Used maybe 5 times. Holds Oxygen Tank. $100.00 937-235-1040
583 Pets and Supplies FREE CUTE KITTENS To good home. 8 weeks old. Will make great Christmas gift 513-932-5774 Jack Russell puppies, Registered, first shots, ready to go. 937-833-3214
590 Tool and Machinery Set of Mechanics Tools. Two sets. 15.00 per set. 937-294-0412
597 Storage Buildings
ALLEGRO BAY, 34XB, 2005, workhorse, 8.1 gas, HWH JACKS, 2 slides, 10CF refrig, 2-TVs, electric awning, 7KW generator, 42K, non-smoking/pets, NEW LOW PRICE! 434-9590 On consignment @ Lewis R.V., 4640 Linden Ave.
840 Classic Cars 1953 CHEVY Panel Truck, 1/2 ton. 1953 CHEVY Belair 2-door sedan car. $5500 each. Plus some '53 Chevy parts. 862-4386
800 - Transportation
Top Price Paid Junk Cars & Trucks! Paying Cash! We also tow. 937-520-5839
2008 YAMAHA Morphous 250XL, 750 Miles 4-Valve DOHC, room for 2 riders, plenty of storage, Stylishly Areodynamic, $3200.00 OBO, 937-469-1277.
BUYING JUNK CARS AND TRUCKS Will pay Top Dollar Call 937-414-7792
899 Wanted to Buy
1995 DODGE SPIRIT, Light Blue, runs good, large trunk, great gas mileage, $1950.00. Call (937)436-0500.
GUARANTEED DON'T BE MISLEAD
2001 Kia Sophia, Beige, 1 owner, good condition, regular maintenance, 81K miles, $3100, (937)294-7738. 2006 CADILLAC SRX, Beautiful, good condition, Silver/Grey, V-8, 74K miles, heated seats, 2 DVDs, $16,500, call after 5pm, (937)422-0142. 2007 CADILLAC STS, NorthStar, V-8, power sunroof, Gold/Tan interior, new brakes, 44K miles, Certified warranty through November, 2012, $20,500, (937)254-2049. 2009 TOYOTA CAMRY, White, HYBRID, E/C, 32,800 miles, Keyless Power, Built-in GPS, Moon Roof, AM/FM/CD/MP3, 6-Speakers, Bluetooth, Leather heated seats, and more, $20,200.00, (937)454-9461. 2010 CHEVY AVEO, Silver, 11K miles, fully equipped, cruise, AM/FM, AC, power windows/doors call (937)438-5629.
810 Auto Parts & Accessories Century Deluxe Like new Topper Window and screens on side. Fits GMC Canyon and Chevy Colorado, Cost $1200.00 New! Will take $600.00 or bring offer. 937-867-5166
830 Boats/Motor/Equipment 2006 PONTOON BOAT, 115HP Mercury, lots of storage, Bimini top, Must sell, E/C, Rental $150/DAY, enjoy your lake, (937)271-8028.
835 Campers/Motor Homes 2003 Challenger/Damon, 33.5', workhorse chassis, ABS brakes, 801 Vortec and generator, leveling jacks, 2 slide outs, 26K miles, $49,000, 937-546-6279.
CARS TRUCKS VANS
FOR LEASE APARTMENT IN SPRINGBORO
Running Vehicles Immediate Pickup. Call Sean 937-603-3521 937-329-4415
Duplex - 2 bdrms, 1 bth, LvRm $525/mo – no gar or A/C
WANTED junk cars and trucks. Cash paid and we pay what we say. Call today (937)732-5424. www.wantedjunkers.com
Don Wright Realty, LLC 432-9000 2231410
Park Avenue Antiques
2000 Prowler LS M-31G Bunkhouse, fiberglass shell, interior color Sage, dinette/couch slide, kitchen HW floor, bar, front bedroom Queen walk-around bed, sleeps 8, $8,000, (937)768-1896. 2001 Cedarcreek, NEW PRICE! 32' trailer, dual axle, new tires, 4X12 ft slide, table w/4 chairs, custom queen mattress, twin lounge chairs, Pantry & 4 Closets, clean, luxurious, nonsmokers. Winterized. $7000. 937-426-6050, One owner.
860 Recreation Vehicles 1988 Mustang GT 5.0, 5-speed, blue & gray, 148K, very clean, many new parts, engine, & transmission. Must See! $4000/obo. 937-559-4293
GJ=< G J=< OAL@@ QGMJ ;MJJ=FL ;MJ J=FL BG: B #HECK OUTT THE
899 Wanted to Buy
2007 SUZUKI Boulevard C50,Windshield,safetybars and top trunk. 1700 Miles, Must Sell Like New, $5500.00 Call 937-258-8481
STORAGE Safe Lighted Guarded Storage Available Inside/Outside Boats, Cars, RVs & Motorcycles Gerdes Turf Farms Inc. (937)426-4489
899 Wanted to Buy
Park Avenue Antiques 2306 Far Hills Avenue, Dayton, Ohio 45419 Telephone (937) 293-5691
10:30 - 5:00 TUE. - FRI. 10:30 - 4:00 SAT.
Fine Antiques & Collectibles Silver • Crystal • Porcelain • Jewelry Furniture • Mirrors • Lamps • Art Pottery
Buying Antiques & Collectibles
POLICY: Please Check Your Ad The 1st Day. It Is The Advertiser’s Responsibility To Report Errors Immediately. Publisher Will Not Be Responsible for More Than One Incorrect Insertion. We Reserve The Right To Correctly Classify, Edit, Cancel Or Decline Any Advertisement Without Notice.
100 - Announcement
Found Kitten, Around State Rt 725 and Miller Farm Lane Centerville. Please call 937-238-7530
Times Community Newspapers
Appraisals • Consignments • Estate Sales • Internet Sales Restoration & Repair by Wiebold Studios
Dedicated to Quality & Service 245 Manufacturing/Trade
Inside BOAT/CAR storage $40/mo., up to 20 ft. (937)532-6725
880 SUV’s 1998 Ford Explorer 4x4 Good condition. $2800.00 or obo 937-270-0490 2004 Chevy Tahoe, 110K miles, Maroon, hitch pkg., body and interior excellent, runs excellent, 4x4, $10,900 OBO, (937)506-8610. 2006 Ford Explorer XLT 4-Wd. Black, towing package. New Michelin's, Frequent servicing and wax, 71,000 miles $14,000.00, 937-898-6385 2006 SS TRAIL BLAZER, 6 ltr, V-8, Black, With Black Leather interior Sunroof, loaded. Excellent condition, 17,500.00. 937-890-1940
890 Trucks 1997 SILVERADO 1500, Blueish/Green color, auto, Extended cab, bedliner, good condition, runs good, clean, $3500, (937)376-2760. 2001 CHEVY Silverado, NEW PRICE!! 2500-HD, 47K miles, 8.1L, big block V-8, Allison trans, trailer towing pkg., loaded, leather, power doors/windows/locks, Shortbed, new price, $9000, (937)426-6050. 2004 GMC SIERRA, 1500-sport bed, V-8, XM, auto, low miles, $7000, (937)414-7144.
Thursday, November 10, 2011
To Advertise in the Service & Business Directory please call 937-372-9609 or 1-866-212-7355 655 Home Repair & Remodel
TRANSMISSION TROUBLE? Call (937)376-3900 Removal/Install available Full Service repair facility Call for a FREE Diagnostic Test.
HOME REPAIR SERVICE â—? Painting â—? Decks â—? Roofing â—? Garages
Dead or Alive Car!
No Wait Storm Damage Repairs
PENTER SE CAR RV 25 yrâ€™s
665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping
655 Home Repair & Remodel
â€˘ Historical Restorstion â€˘ Quality Remodeling â€˘ Structural Alterations
Room Additions - Kitchen & Baths Basement & Attic Conversious ROOFING - SIDING- DOOR - WINDOWS
James Benett 937-673-8364 General Contractor
All AMERICAN COMPANY
RISNERâ€™S TREE SERVICE D. D. Cleaning Co. Residential Cleaning Call for Rates! References 937-239-0236 Licensed Residential REAL ESTATE Appraisals, for your houses appraisal needs. 937-422-7888
Kitchen,baths, general remodeling, More! No job too small! (937)434-0330
Low Rates ED 937-746-3531 695 Electrical
JAY'S LAWNCARE * Leaf Removal
(To the Curb/ or the Dump) *$30.00 Average *Gutters *Tree Trimming *Tree Removal
(937)520-8257 665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping
www.gerdesturffarms.com DISCOUNT on sod or seed purchases only.
Mention this ad for 10%
Not valid with any other discounts or irrigation
Tree Trim & Removal Landscaping, Mulching Brush Removal Gutter Cleaning
Try our Experienced Cleaning team. No job too big or too small. By the job or weekly service. Free estimate.
Free Estimates â€˘ Insured
JERRY ALLENâ€™S PAINTING INT/EXT PAINTING Textured Ceilings, Drywall Repair. Voted # 1 Painter 2011
Call Today 372-8939
PAUL'S TREE SERVICE Free Estimates/Insured Trimming, Tree/Stump Removal Bucket Truck - BBB 426-2691/878-2332
*Interior/Exterior *Residential/Commercial *Textured Ceilings *Drywall Repairs *Pressure Wash *33 Years Experience Fully Insured! Free Estimates!
Centerville High School English teacher with 30 years teaching experience and a Master's degree in English will tutor m.s/h.s student in your home for $40 per hour. firstname.lastname@example.org. (937)435-1135.
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A BETTER SOLUTIONS Odd Jobs, Snow Removal, Remodeling, Residential, No Job Too Small! (937)689-6528
Service, Remodel and New Contruction
REAL ESTATE AUCTION !"#$%&'( SATURDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2011 AT 1:00 P.M. !&)'*$+ ,-./ +01-23-4 56 78 9:2 425 PATTERSON RD., DAYTON, OHIO 45419 (Far Hills to Patterson Road)
62 E. Franklin St. Centerville, OH 45459
30.00 off for a heater installation $ 15.00 off for a service call mention add number 10245 for a additional $ 10.00 off total bill One coupon per household $
email@example.com Visit us at Southtowneplumbing.com
)43 9/52 -/6% #HECK OUT THE CLASSIFIEDS FOR ITS BEST MOVES #ALL
3TART SEARCHING TODAY OR CALL
%XPLORE THE CLASSIFIEDS AND YOULL DISCOVER A WEALTH OF OPPORTUNITIES
'/4 #,544%2 #,%!. 50 7)4( 4(% #,!33)&)%$3
FALL CLEAN UP LEAF REMOVAL
Free Pick-Up & Delivery 35 Years Experience Free Estimates
Repair specialist. Licensed, Bonded, Insured, Master Plumber
Fully Insured Free Estimate
Hydro seeding, sod installation, delivered sod & pick up fresh sod. Mon.-Sat.
Since 1981 â€˘ Insured â€˘ Free Estimates
(513)460-1137 or (937)938-0358
Free Estimates 878-9072
COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL
GERDES TURF FARM
TREE & SHRUB SERVICE
Woodwork's & Home Repairs
Call 433-1442, 845-2216
CONSTRUCTION, INC. Complete Home Improvements â€˘ Kitchen â€˘ Baths â€˘ Basements â€˘ Room Additions â€˘ General Repairs â€˘ Custom Wood, Composite, and PVC Decks
Professional House Cleaning at an Affordable Price! 8 years experience. Insured. Call for Free Estimates,
Trims & Removals, stump grinding. Fully insured. Bucket Truck. 24 hour Emergency Service.
680 Snow Removal
â€œComplete Landscaping & Irrigationâ€? LAWN RENOVATIONS
PLE Lock and Key Residential and Commercial. Lock outs, Re key, Master Key, Lock installation, Access Control Call Dan 937-422-6614
655 Home Repair & Remodel
655 Home Repair & Remodel
Kitchens * Baths Room Additions * Window * Doors Siding * Garages Remodeling
Schedule an initial cleaning receive a complimentary maintenance cleaning. (New clients only. Call for details.)
Windows, Dust Ruffles Pillows, Table Covers Etc. Free Est.
Call Ed at (937)746-3531
Top Dollar! Call: Mike @ 256-9821
FALL CLEANING SPECIAL! BUY ONE, GET ONE FREE!
I will buy your
665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping
Home Improvements Doors & Windows Insurance Claims Fire-Water-Wind Loss Electrical & Plumbing Low Rates 39 years of experience
CLEAN HOUSES & OFFICES. HONEST& DEPENDABLE. HOLIDAY SPECIAL! FREE ESTIMATES REFERENCES
660 Home Services
MASONRY WORK Complete Foundations Chimney Repair, Tuck Pointing, etc. Over 26 years Exp.
660 Home Services
KETTERING, OHIO WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30TH AT 4:00 PM Location/Directions: Take Bigger Road in between Rahn and Whipp Road to west onto Springmill Road and to auction site at 2187 Springmill Road, Kettering, Ohio 45440.
OPEN HOUSE: SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 2011 2 P.M. â€“ 4 P.M.
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Zoned C: Residential, Business, Office, Commercial, Enterprise Zone
Approximately 3790 sq.ft. Two separate units with private entrances. Front used as beauty shop for 25 yrs. It has a kitchen, storage & bathroom. Rear unit was previously used as an antique shop. It has living rm., dining rm., two bedrooms, kitchen & bathroom. Semi finished walk out basement houses six rooms, kitchen & bathroom. Lot: 54x217x145x114 paved parking lot in rear. Semi annual taxes: $2668.18. Built in 1927; brick, fram, aluminum & block. Gas F/A heat & window A/C. Being sold to settle estate.
TERMS & CONDITIONS OF SALE
REQUIRED DEPOSIT: $1500 immediately following auction BALANCE DUE: Upon delivery of deed, on or prior to 1/18/2012 SELLER & PURCHASER: Sign confirmation of sale & State Agency Disclosure, upon conclusion of sale. PROPERTY: Sold in â€œAS ISâ€? condtion with NO CONTINGENCIES. No realty compensation.
EXTRA ATTIC SPACE
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FOR PROPERTY DETAILS OR PRIVATE SHOWING
Bobbie Roland, Auctioneer/Realtor 937-913-9960 Susan Crist, Realtor 937-918-2665
Virtual Tour: coldwellbankerdayton.com Statements made day of auction take precedence over any & all printed material Auctioneer licensed by & bonded in favor of State of Ohio
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This 1973 model 2 story home features: 4 bedrooms â€“ 2 Â˝ baths â€“ large kitchen â€“ dining room â€“ family room â€“ living room â€“ electric heat with central air â€“ wood burning fireplace â€“ 2 car attached garage â€“ 2011 roof and gutters â€“ brick with cedar trim. Home will be made available for any inspections prior to auction date â€“ call Jon W. Carr, Auctioneer, 937-545-4416, for any information or bidders packet. Sells with confirmation of Executor and court approval.
THE ESTATE OF HAROLD W. HUWER MICHAEL W. HUWER â€“ EXECUTOR Montgomery County Probate Case No. 2011 EST 01509 TERMS: Cash, VISA/MC/DISCOVER, or check with proper ID. Out of State checks â€“ 2 forms of ID required. Not responsible for accidents or property after sold. All property sold as is, where is. All announcements made sale day take precedence over printed material. AUCTIONEERâ€™S NOTE: Sale day phone - 937/545-4416
SALE CONDUCTED BY:
JON W. CARR
â€œI Sell the earth and everything on itâ€? * A Recipient of the DABR Sales Achievement Award *
AUCTIONEER & REALTOR BROOKVILLE, OHIO (937) 833-6692 firstname.lastname@example.org Licensed by Department of Agriculture in Favor of State of Ohio
9OULL FIND YOURSELF
Thursday, November 10, 2011
9OUVE CLEANED OUT YOUR ATTIC YOUR BASEMENT YOUR GARAGE AND NOW YOURE READY TO HOST A GARAGE SALE "EFORE YOU PROCEED FOLLOW THESE SIGNS FOR PLACING THE TYPE OF CLASSIFIED AD THAT WILL HELP TURN YOUR EVENT INTO A BEST SELLER
"E SURE TO INCLUDE IN YOUR 'ARAGE OR 9ARD 3ALE ADx
555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales
7(!4 $ESCRIBE THE TYPE OF SALE YOURE HOSTING
.EED A BIGGER CAR
BUT CANT AFFORD A NEW ONE
HUGE LONGABERGER SALE FEATURING RETIRED BASKETS, POTTERY, AWARD BASKETS, WROUGHT IRON, HOSTESS-ONLY PRODUCTS, CONSULTANT-ONLY PRODUCTS, JW COLLECTION, COLLECTORâ€™S CLUB, RETIRED REGULAR LINE AND MORE! Items priced to sell quickly, so come early! Saturday, November 12, 2011, 10:00-2:00, Beavercreek Golf Club 2800 New Germany Trebein Road. For information, contact Barbara Handorf 937-426-8345 or e-mail: barbs.baskets @gmail.com.
)S IT MOSTLY HOUSEHOLD GOODS .URSERY FURNITURE !PPAREL
'IVE DATES AND TIME OF SALE AND RAIN DATE INFORMATION
7(%2% 7HERE THE SALE WILL BE HELD
WITH DIRECTIONS OR PHONE NUMBER FOR DIRECTIONS
&IND A USED VEHICLE THATS JUST RIGHT FOR YOU AND YOUR FAMILY IN THE #LASSIFIED !UTO 3ECTION #ALL TO PLACE YOUR AUTO AD
2EASON FOR SALE
ESPECIALLY IF IT IS A hMOVINGv SALE SINCE THESE TEND TO ATTRACT MORE CUSTOMERS
,ET ONE OF OUR hAD VISORSv HELP YOU WITH YOUR AD #ALL
OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM
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Thursday, November 10, 2011
Couple exchanges vows at Holy Angels and Christina Mannarino, Chicago, Illinois, also attended the bride. Serving as best man, was the brother of the groom, Ben Kline, Canfield, Ohio. Groomsman included: Leo Sorice, Columbus, Ohio; Kyle Hencher, Cleveland, Ohio; Chad Kronauge, Bethesda, Maryland; Tom Rogers, Cleveland, Ohio; Ed Gopal, Brook Park, Ohio; Nick Adams, Cincinnati, Ohio; and Ryan DeJoe, Tucson, Arizona. Ushers included Jeff Carlson, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania and Mike Powell, Cincinnati, Ohio. Cousins of the groom Theoren and Gehrig Brown, Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio, served as flower girl and ring bearer. Dr. William Randall, brotherin-law of the bride, Jack Randall and Peter Thomas Randall, nephews of the bride and all of Oakwood, served as gift bearers during the Liturgy of the Eucharist. Following the ceremony,
2012FOCUS UP TO 40 MPG HWY
Caroline Louise and parents of the bride hosted a wedding reception dinner and dance at Dayton Country Club. The couple honeymooned in Hawaii follow-
Stephen Dean Kline ing the wedding. Caroline and Stephen now reside in the Cincinnati district of Hyde Park with their two pug puppies, Penelope and Frank.
Start more than a car. INTERSTATE FORD is Dayton's
125 Alexandersville Road Miamisburg, OH 45342 2233617
Caroline Louise Thickel and Stephen Dean Kline were married June 11, 2011 during a nuptial mass held at the Church of the Holy Angels, Dayton, Ohio. Father Daniel Meyer presided over the afternoon ceremony. Caroline is the daughter of Nancy and Thomas Thickel of Oakwood. Stephen is the son of Gayle and Dean Kline of Canfield, Ohio. He is a 2003 alumnus of Canfield High School. He graduated in 2007 from Ohio University earning a Bachelor of Science degree in finance. While at Ohio University he was a member of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity. Stephen is currently pursuing a Masterâ€™s degree in accounting at The University of Cincinnatiâ€™s College of Business and is employed as treasurer of Campus Book and Supply, Inc. Caroline graduated from Oakwood High School, class of 2003, and also attended Ohio University where she too earned a Bachelorâ€™s degree in 2007 in communications and retail management. She was a member of Pi Beta Phi Sorority. Following graduation Caroline was selected to attend the Nordstrom Inc. management training program and served as a department manager at Nordstrom store locations in Palm Beach, Florida and Cincinnati, Ohio. She is currently enrolled in the College of Education at The University of Cincinnati and holds a teaching position at The Hyde Park Play School. Alexandra Thickel, Oakwood, served her sister as Maid of Honor. Lauren Randall, also of Oakwood, sister of the bride, served as brideâ€™s maid along with Makenzie Kline, of Wesley Chapel, Fl, sister of the groom and the brideâ€™s nieces Ellie and Abbey Randall, of Oakwood.. Good friends Jen Klum Gopal, Brook Park, Ohio; Maggie Anderson Pasqualone, Mentor, Ohio;
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Last Chance to Buy Tickets!
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