Tag: Daimler Chrysler

BorgWarner Supplies China’s First VTG Turbocharger and Torque-On-Demand …

AUBURN HILLS, Mich., June 3, 2011 /PRNewswire/ — For the first time, BorgWarners variable turbine geometry (VTG) turbochargers and Torque-On-Demand (TOD) transfer cases, featuring a proprietary electronic control unit and software, are available in China. Great Wall Motor Company, one of Chinas largest vehicle makers, introduced these advanced technologies in the new 2.0-liter Hover/Haval H5 sports-utility vehicle (SUV). This engine also utilizes BorgWarners self-regulating glow plugs and exhaust gas recirculation (EGR) valves. The turbocharged diesel engine will also be available in the light commercial vehicle and medium car segment soon.

(Photo: http://photos.prnewswire.com/prnh/20110603/DE13686 )

BorgWarners advanced turbocharging and emissions technologies enable Great Wall Motors new diesel engine to meet stringent emissions standards with excellent fuel economy, while our advanced all-wheel drive technology improves traction and enhances stability for a safer, more comfortable overall driving experience, said Timothy M. Manganello,Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, BorgWarner. With our strong local presence in China, we can support domestic OEMs like Great Wall Motor as they develop globally competitive powertrains, offering options that were previously only available on imported vehicles.

For its first self-designed diesel engine, Great Wall Motor relied on BorgWarners proven VTG turbocharging expertise to boost fuel efficiency and power output while reducing emissions, helping the engine comply with Euro 4 emissions standards and achieve an average fuel consumption of 34 mpg (6.8 liters/100 km). In addition, a BorgWarner EGR valve with a brushless DC motor actuator delivers precise, responsive flow control combined with high flow capability and excellent sealing, enabling the engine to meet stricter emissions standards by allowing increased EGR rates.

BorgWarners patented TOD transfer case delivers on-demand all-wheel drive traction on combining the all-terrain capability of an SUV with the on-road handling of a passenger car. Using BorgWarners proprietary electronic control unit (ECU) and software, TOD transfer cases automatically switch from two-wheel drive to four-wheel drive and back without driver intervention for improved traction, enhanced stability and comfort.

BorgWarner also supplies self-regulating glow plugs for quick, reliable and environmentally friendly diesel engine starting even in very low temperatures.

About BorgWarner

Auburn Hills, Michigan-based BorgWarner Inc. (NYSE: BWA) is a product leader in highly engineered components and systems for vehicle powertrain applications worldwide. The company operates manufacturing and technical facilities in 59 locations in 19 countries.Customers include VW/Audi, Ford, Toyota, Renault/Nissan, General Motors, Hyundai/Kia, Daimler, Chrysler, Fiat, BMW, Honda, John Deere, PSA, and MAN. The Internet address for BorgWarner is: http://www.borgwarner.com.

A first in China, BorgWarner supplies variable turbine geometry (VTG) turbochargers and Torque-On-Demand (TOD) transfer cases for the 2.0-liter diesel Hover/Haval H5 sports-utility vehicle (SUV) from Great Wall Motor Company.

SOURCE BorgWarner Inc.

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Has Bigger Been Better for United-Continental?

As with most mergers, when it was announced that United Airlines would join forces with Continental Airlines to become the worlds largest airline, both companies touted all of the benefits of the combination: complementary routes that would give consumers more choice and flexibility; scale that would provide cost synergies; and resources that would allow for strategic investments. Last May, Continentals then CEO (and now the CEO of United Continental), Jeff Smisek, even said putting these two carriers together is a match made in heaven.

Unfortunately for Smisek and Glenn Tilton, the Chairman of United Continental, making the match is a lot different than making the marriage. Even though the merger was given regulatory approval in October, the integration process has presented its own set of challenges.  In a communication to Continental’s customers, Smisek even acknowledged himself that “Integrating two airlines is complex,” and that the full integration process would take anywhere between 12 and 18 months.

Now, over nine months into the integration process, we learn that despite a recent rise in traffic, United Continental Holdings Inc.s (UAL) traffic has experienced “the trend of slowing growth or declines . . . since combining operating data in October.”  While smaller and discount carriers managed to escape the wrath of the declining economy, United Continental experienced the brunt of it along with greater losses due to the merger costs.  Therefore, at least up until this point in time, bigger has not necessarily been better for United Continental.

There are plenty of examples of large industry-consolidation deals that did not pay off as expected (eg Daimler-Chrysler; Sears and Kmart). And the airline industry is fraught with unique structural issues — such as fluctuating fuel prices; pressure to limit environmental impacts; and reduction in business travel — all of which suggest that size alone may not be a determinant of success. (See my earlier blog post Rapid Disruptions Next Victim.)

Given these challenges, what could businesses and leaders such as Smisek, Tilton, and their teams do to improve the odds of the merger’s success? Here are a few suggestions:

  1. Get past the happy talk. In the case of United and Continental, everyone agreed that the two companies joining together provided a good strategic fit; but at the onset of integration, it is important to discuss all of the tough issues that will need to be worked out over the coming months. This merger, like all others, has many constituencies — consumers, employees, unions, communities, managers, shareholders, suppliers, and partners. While the merger might be positive for some of these groups, it will not be good for everyone. People will lose jobs or have to work in different ways; routes will be changed; fares could go up; regional services might be truncated; and suppliers might be consolidated or forced into price concessions. For the new leadership team to be credible, and to win the backing of all the stakeholders, these issues have to be faced candidly and constructively as soon as possible. And yes, its fine if management doesnt know all of the answers right now — but it will be important to know when and how they are being addressed.
  2. Focus on better rather than bigger. Yes, there are advantages of scale. But scale alone didn’t make United or Continental (which were two of the four largest carriers) successful, or even profitable before. So while putting the two airlines together is intended to improve the financials in the long term, the real key to success is to use the merger as an opportunity to step back and reinvent business models and processes. In other words, during the course of integration, the two companies will need to combine all of their operating processes — advertising, loyalty, check-in, maintenance, baggage handling, and everything in between. If the focus is only on how to do these processes more cheaply, the gains will be incremental at best. On the other hand, if the focus is on how to create at least some game-changing breakthroughs then the new airline might make real money.
  3. Create a customer-centric culture. Combining cultures is always a challenge in merger-integration. With United and Continental, it might be the difference between success and mediocrity. While not perfect, Continental worked hard for a number of years to build a service-oriented culture and a reputation for putting the customer first, and it climbed in the airline quality rankings. United struggled to do this, particularly in the face of contentious internal labor relations, and before the merger, it ranked much lower for overall quality. For United Continental to be as successful as envisioned, management needs to build on Continentals experience and become even more customer centric.

In short, this match made in heaven is not a foregone conclusion, it is a process that needs to be thoughtfully managed – and will take lots of hard work. Lets hope that the United and Continental management teams are up to the challenge as they continue to manage their integration process.

In your opinion, has bigger been better for United Continental so far? What are your suggestions for making this merger and others a success?

Ron Ashkenas is a senior partner of Schaffer Consulting, a Stamford, Connecticut consulting firm and the author of the book Simply Effective:  How to Cut Through Complexity in Your Organization and Get Things Done.

Editor’s Note:  A version of this blog was cross-posted on HBR.org.

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BorgWarner Celebrates Indianapolis 500 Centennial, Presents Trophy to Wheldon …

AUBURN HILLS, Mich., May 31, 2011 /PRNewswire/ — BorgWarner Chairman and Chief Executive Officer Timothy M. Manganello presented Dan Wheldon with the Borg-Warner Trophy in Victory Lane following his win of the 2011 Indianapolis 500. His sterling silver image will be added to the prestigious and historic trophy for the second time, acknowledging his triumphs in 2005 and 2011. The win marks the 100th anniversary of the Greatest Race in History.

(Photo: http://photos.prnewswire.com/prnh/20110531/DE11530 )

Celebrating the centennial of the legendary Indianapolis 500 is personal for everyone at BorgWarner. Both the Speedway and the trophy are part of our history, and embody the spirit of our company, said Manganello. We are very proud to be part of a century-long tradition of achievement, competitive performance and technology leadership at the Indianapolis 500 and look forward to beginning the next century as the exclusive supplier of turbochargers for the IZOD IndyCar Series.

The Indianapolis Motor Speedway was founded in early 1909 by four Indiana businessmen, including Frank Wheeler from the Wheeler-Schebler Carburetor Company, which later merged with several other companies to become part of Borg-Warner Corporation. In 1911, Ray Harroun won the first Indianapolis 500 race, driving a Marmon Wasp which was designed by Louis Schwitzer, an innovative engineer and founder of an early turbocharger business later acquired by BorgWarner.

In 1936, the Borg-Warner Trophy made its inaugural appearance at the Speedway when it was presented to winner Louis Meyer. Made of over 100 pounds of sterling silver and standing five feet, six inches tall, the trophy originally cost $10,000 and is currently valued at $1.5 million. The Borg-Warner Trophy stays on permanent display at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway Hall of Fame Museum. To give the winner and team owners a personal keepsake of their victory, BorgWarner established the BorgWarner Championship Drivers Trophy (also known as the Baby Borg) in 1988 and the BorgWarner Team Owners Trophy in 1998. Both are sterling silver replicas of the Borg-Warner Trophy.

For more information about the trophies, visit www.borgwarner.com and choose The Indianapolis 500 from the Company pull-down menu at the top of the home page. The Borg-Warner Trophy, BorgWarner Championship Drivers Trophy, and BorgWarner Championship Team Owners Trophy are trademarks of BorgWarner Inc.

About BorgWarner

Auburn Hills, Michigan-based BorgWarner Inc. (NYSE: BWA) is a product leader in highly engineered components and systems for vehicle powertrain applications worldwide. The company operates manufacturing and technical facilities in 59 locations in 19 countries. Customers include VW/Audi, Ford, Toyota, Renault/Nissan, General Motors, Hyundai/Kia, Daimler, Chrysler, Fiat, BMW, Honda, John Deere, PSA, and MAN. The Internet address for BorgWarner is: http://www.borgwarner.com.

The Borg-Warner Trophy is a trademark of BorgWarner Inc.

SOURCE BorgWarner Inc.

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Ram 1500 PHEV Truck Plugs Forward

Produced as a joint project with the United States Department of Energy, a 140-vehicle fleet of Ram 1500 Plug-in Hybrid Electric Vehicle (PHEV) will be evaluated through true truck activities. Set for deployment across United States government branches as well as to power utilities, the crew cab pickup trucks are another step in the study of electric assist gasoline vehicles.

With a familiar 5.7 liter HEMI V-8 gasoline engine ready to work to full diligence, the Ram 1500 PHEV incorporates a much more complicated powertrain. Primarily power for the Ram 1500 PHEV for a maximum of 20 miles of travel comes from an electric motor fed by the capacity of a liquid-cooled lithium-ion battery. Utilizing a Superpolymer battery supplied by Toronto, Ontario-based company Electrovaya is located comfortably underneath the rear seat. This particular 12.9-kilowatt power supply is advertised in providing low construction cost and is manufactured without the release of toxins or greenhouse emissions. Besides serving an active role in the Ram 1500 PHEV’s propulsion system, the lithium-ion battery will also be demonstrating itself as a mobile electrical power source for 120 and 240-volt power tools.

The Ram 1500 PHEV revisits the two-mode automatic transmission technology Chrysler Group had seemingly abandoned following the discontinuation of the Chrysler Aspen and Dodge Durango sport utility vehicle. Originally developed in cooperation between Chrysler, General Motors and BMW, this special automatic transmission was engineered as a hybrid application suited for heavier duty vehicles. General Motors have been the only automaker currently applying the two-mode transmission into production vehicles. The special Ram 1500 will be the first test fleet of vehicles to employ a two-mode transmission on a plug-in hybrid powertrain.

Through the evaluation of the 140-vehicle fleet, active data from the Ram 1500 PHEV will be electronically transmitted back to Chrysler to observe the truck’s handling of real-world conditions. In order to gather the full effect of the large-scale research study, Chrysler and the United States government partners are distributing the Ram 1500 PVEH across the country. The first such plug-in hybrid Ram 1500 was delivered to Yuma, Arizona as a chance to see the vehicle perform in extreme temperatures. States such as California, Kansas, Massachusetts and Hawaii will soon receive evaluation vehicles. For what will be three years of testing, Chrysler will hope to analyze the data of 6.5 million miles of travel from the 140 Ram 1500 PHEV full-sized pickup trucks.

As the research into zero emissions motoring ramps-up, Chrysler is actually seen treading on already ventured territory. When the still existed as Daimler-Chrysler in 2007, a plug-in hybrid powerplant was installed on the Dodge Sprinter medium-duty commercial van. Renewed in their efforts, the American-based auto company will also add a fleet of 25 smaller plug-in hybrid vehicles in the form of the Chrysler Town Country minivan.

Investigating the technology, consumers certainly wonder if production of future Chrysler products using plug-in hybrid powertrains is close. In the case of the Ram 1500 PHEV, there are no plans to make the truck available for public sale.

Information and photo source: Chrysler Group

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Goodloe, Griffiths, Martinelli and Bell Win 2011 BorgWarner Louis Schwitzer Award

AUBURN HILLS, Mich., May 23, 2011 /PRNewswire/ — The 45th annual BorgWarner Louis Schwitzer Award has been presented to engineers James Goodloe, Roger Griffiths, Marcelo Martinelli and Robert Bell from Honda Performance Development for the Honda Refueling Safety Interlock System. Designed to prevent a race car from leaving the pit lane with the refueling hose still attached, the system helps prevent fuel spills and injuries to drivers and crew members. The system is required for the 2011 IZOD IndyCar Series and Indianapolis 500.

The Honda Refueling Safety Interlock System uses LED photoelectric sensors to detect a probe at the end of the refueling hose. Once detected, the sensor sends a signal through the engine control unit to the gearbox control unit, which selects and/or holds the gearbox in neutral until the refueling hose has been removed. Only then can the driver select first gear and safely leave the pit. The software also advises the driver that the system is activated via the dashboard display. Should a sensor fail during a race, the system can be overridden, but not without detection by IndyCar officials. Designed to withstand the harsh operating environment at the IZOD IndyCar Series, the sensors have achieved 2,500 competition miles without failure.

Presented by engineers to engineers, the Louis Schwitzer Award recognizes individuals for innovation and engineering excellence in the field of race car design, specifically related to the annual Indianapolis 500. Presented by the Indiana Section of SAE International, BorgWarner sponsors the prestigious $10,000 award. The winners are also honored at an awards banquet, and their names are immortalized on the Schwitzer trophy on permanent display at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway Hall of Fame Museum.

The award was initiated in 1967 to memorialize Louis Schwitzer, a true automotive pioneer who had close ties to the Indianapolis Motor Speedway (IMS) at its very beginning a century ago. As a professional race car driver, he was the winner of the first auto race at the IMS in 1909. As a pioneer automotive engineer, he made his mark in the design of the Marmon Yellow Jacket engine that powered the Marmon Wasp to win the first Indianapolis 500 in 1911.

After working in the automotive industry for many years, Louis founded the Schwitzer Corporation, which produced innovative cooling fans, water pumps and turbochargers. The Schwitzer Corporation joined BorgWarner in 1999. Throughout his career, Louis enjoyed numerous technological accomplishments, supported higher education, led the IMS technical committee for many years and maintained a strong association with SAE.

About BorgWarner

Auburn Hills, Michigan-based BorgWarner Inc. (NYSE: BWA) is a product leader in highly engineered components and systems for vehicle powertrain applications worldwide. The company operates manufacturing and technical facilities in 59 locations in 19 countries. Customers include VW/Audi, Ford, Toyota, Renault/Nissan, General Motors, Hyundai/Kia, Daimler, Chrysler, Fiat, BMW, Honda, John Deere, PSA, and MAN. The Internet address for BorgWarner is: http://www.borgwarner.com.

SOURCE BorgWarner Inc.

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Volvo Appoints A New Vice President of Product Planning

Toscan Bennett has more than 25 years of experience from the automotive industry and recently served as Vice President Product Marketing amp; Strategy at Volkswagen of America. He has also held key marketing and communication positions at Ferrari North America, Mitsubishi Motors Europe and Daimler Chrysler, among others.

Toscan Bennett will play an important role in the new Volvo Car Corporation and the planning of our future products, says Lex Kerssemakers, Senior Vice President, Product Strategy amp; Vehicle Line Management at Volvo Car Corporation.

Toscan Bennett will assume his new role at Volvo Car Corporation immediately.

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BorgWarner Announces Resolution of Its Patent Lawsuit Against Honeywell

AUBURN HILLS, Mich., May 16, 2011 — /PRNewswire/ — BorgWarner and Honeywell have settled their lawsuit resolving BorgWarners patent infringement claims in the US District Court for the Western District of North Carolina. Under the terms of their agreement, Honeywell has agreed to pay $32.5 million for a paid up license to use the asserted BorgWarner patents. #xA0;All other terms of the settlement are confidential.

This is additional proof that BorgWarner is a global technology leader in powertrain solutions including turbochargers, said Timothy M. Manganello, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, BorgWarner. We are proud of our long history of leading turbocharger innovation and our continued investment in research and development. #xA0;BorgWarner is pleased with its return on this investment #x2014; both through the development and sale of innovative products and through the receipt of fees related to patent infringement lawsuits.

The lawsuit involved three BorgWarner patents relating to the design and manufacture of cast titanium compressor wheels, used in turbochargers. #xA0;Cast titanium compressor wheels are preferred for commercial vehicle engine applications with high cyclical loads and higher charging pressures. #xA0;BorgWarners patents were the result of a special development program to find a cost-effective solution for these applications.

About BorgWarner

Auburn Hills, Michigan-based BorgWarner Inc. (NYSE: BWA) is a product leader in highly engineered components and systems for vehicle powertrain applications worldwide. The company operates manufacturing and technical facilities in 59 locations in 19 countries. Customers include VW/Audi, Ford, Toyota, Renault/Nissan, General Motors, Hyundai/Kia, Daimler, Chrysler, Fiat, BMW, Honda, John Deere, PSA, and MAN. The Internet address for BorgWarner is: http://www.borgwarner.com. #xA0;

SOURCE BorgWarner Inc.

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Why is Lady Justice giving corporate crooks a break?

Watching the film Inside Job about the causes of the recent
financial crisis was not a pleasant experience. No wonder that when
Charles Ferguson accepted the Oscar for the winning documentary, he
said not a single financial executive has gone to jail and that is
wrong. In the April 18 issue of Newsweek article titled Pyramid of
Privateers, twelve of these Wall Steet shysters are named with
their slap on the wrist fines. Joanne Lipmans accompanying
article asks Are Ethics for Suckers?

William Greider in Nation magazine on the same topic titled his
take How Wall Street Crooks Got Out of Jail Free tells why the
Justice Depart,ment has gone soft on corporate crime. After
explaining how difficult it is to prove corporate crime he said the
bottom line seems to be too big to fail.

So big companies have settled without a public trial: companies
such as Boeing, AIG, AOL, Halliburton, BP, Health South, Daimler
Chrysler, Wachovia, Merril Lynch, Pfiser.

US Senator Ted Kaufman replaced VP Biden,and having no ambition
to stay in politics was free to speak his miind. He said, People
know that if they rob a bank they will go to jail. bankers shouyld
know thqt if theyu rob people they will go too. Before the
Judicial Committee he said, If we do not treat a wall Street firm
that defrauded investors out of millions of dollars the same way we
treat someone who takes $500 out of the cash register, how can we
expect citizens to have any faith in the rule of law?

Is there any doubt that in this great country of ours that the
Lady holding the Scales of Justice is peeking out from under her
blindfold and giving these corporate criminals a break?

Ray Hollmann

Fairview Heignts

 

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Mercedes-Benz reveals prices for SLK Roadster and CLS coupe

Suggested retail pricing for the 2012 SLK350 shown above will start at $54,800.

The 2012 CLS550, a four-passenger coupe, will begin at $71,300.

Furthermore, the news release via MBUSA.com revealed the high-performance CLS63 AMG will be priced at $94,900.

For the record, as Mercedes-Benz is a worldwide manufacturer of cars, trucks, and vans, it is owned by Daimler AG (formerly Daimler Chrysler), and trades under the ticker symbol DAI on the Frankfurt and New York Stock Exchanges. The stock closed yesterday at 51.48 Euros.

UPDATE 4/26 12:02 pm: The stock symbol for New York trading is DDAIF. And the stock is trading at 75.85 as of this update.

SLK Features Trend-setting Retractable Hardtop

The 2012 Mercedes-Benz SLK coupe/roadster represents the third generation of a two-seat sports car that rocked the automotive world when it unveiled the first automatic retractable hardtop in modern times. With the top up its a quiet, weather-tight coupe – push a button, and 20 seconds later the car is topless. Like the retractable hardtop of the larger SL model, the rear window of the SLK pivots to match the curvature of the top as its being lowered, providing more trunk room than ever.

The SLK350 is powered by a new 3.5-liter V6 that features direct injection and multi-spark ignition. With even more power and better fuel economy than its predecessor, the new SLK engine generates 302 horsepower and 273 lb.-ft. of torque.

CLS Four-Door Coupe Gets First Major Redesign

The four-passenger 2012 CLS coupe represents the first major redesign of a car that established an entirely new market segment – the four-door coupe, which combines the emotional appeal and dynamic design of a coupe with the comfort and functionality of a
sedan.

When it hits the US market in the summer of 2011, the 2012 CLS line will offer a choice of two exciting models, both powered by new biturbo, direct-injection V8 engines. The 4.6-liter CLS550 engine produces 402 horsepower and 443 lb-ft. of torque, and the high-performance CLS63 AMG is powered by a 5.5-liter version of the new V8 thats rated at 518 hp and 516 lb.-ft of torque.

More About Mercedes-Benz USA

Mercedes-Benz USA, headquartered in Montvale, New Jersey, is responsible for the sales, marketing and service of all Mercedes-Benz and Maybach products in the United States. For more than forty years, MBUSA has taken pride in its commitment to the customer by providing superior quality luxury vehicles coupled with outstanding customer support.

Image source: Courtesy of MBUSA

A division of Daimler AG, MBUSA is also responsible for the distribution, marketing and customer service of Mercedes-Benz Sprinter vans in the US. More information on MBUSA and its products can be found at www.mbusa.com, www.maybachusa.com and www.mbsprinterusa.com.

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About the Author: After 39 years in the auto industry as a design engineer, Frank Sherosky now trades stocks and writes articles, books and ebooks via authorfrank.com, but may be contacted here by email: FrankS@TorqueNews.com

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Additional Reading:
Mercedes E63 AMG gets bi-turbo for 2012
Scuderi says 50-plus mpg achievable with turbocharged split-cycle air-hybrid engine
EPA sets milestone for alternate fuel industry with regulation amendments
Scuderi Air-Hybrid Engine technology setting up to challenge electric hybrids
Stop-start technology to advance more micro hybrids by 2016
Four alternate engine technologies for 2011 and beyond

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MAHONING, TRUMBULL COUNTY COURTS

courts

MAHONING COUNTY

Marriage licenses

Kevin M. Myers Jr., 26, of Boardman, and Jessica R. Glidewell, 26, of Boardman.

Jason J. Reese, 28, of 6573 Timberidge Drive, Austintown, and Sharon A. Dercoli, 29, of same.

Anthony J. Velez, 24, of 50 Evans Ave., Austintown, and Lindsay A. Kish, 25, of same.

William A. Ervin, 30, of 130 Rockland Drive, Boardman, and Terri M. Ramunno, 27, of 4742 New Castle Road, Lowellville.

Steven R. Phillips Jr., 32, of 461 Drake Ave., Youngstown, and Fatimah J. Walton, 29, of 461 Drake Ave., Youngstown.

Divorces asked

Bridget M. White, 871 Cameron Ave., Youngstown, v. Charles C. White, Panama City Beach, Fla.

Stephanie L. Irwin, Midland Avenue, Youngstown, v. Leo W. Irwin III, 304 E. Dewey Ave., Youngstown.

Cristina M. Esparra-Whipple, 5540 Sharon Drive, Boardman, v. Chivas Whipple, 1834 Chapel Hill Drive, Youngstown.

Michael J. Mularchik, 517 Sixth St., Struthers, v. Georgia L. Mularchik, 6052 Applecrest Court, Boardman.

James L. Herod Jr., 289 Upland Ave., Youngstown, v. Karella Herod, c/o Patricia Ruffin, 2638 Stocker Ave., Youngstown.

Dissolutions asked

James S. Moon, 111 Diana Drive, Poland, and Maria Vargo, 30 Colonial Estates, Apt. 3, Poland.

Kayla E. Price, 46588 Sidehill Road, East Liverpool, and Franklin B. Price Jr., 5669 E. Garfield Road, Petersburg.

New complaints

Carol A. Demetruk et al v. Lacey A. Livermore et al, money.

Alter Moneta v. Danco General Contracting LLC et al, money.

Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. v. Gregg M. Zban et al, foreclosure.

JP Morgan Chase Bank NA v. Dustin S. Rubosky et al, foreclosure.

JP Morgan Chase Bank NA v. Keith J. Marstellar et al, foreclosure.

PNC Bank NA et al v. Steve N. Bunch et al, foreclosure.

PNC Bank NA et al v. Matthew Baer et al, foreclosure.

Bayview Loan Servicing LLC v. Bloomingdales Point LLC et al, foreclosure.

JP Morgan Chase Bank NA v. David F. Simmons et al, money.

Citimortgage Inc. v. Deborah Bednar et al, foreclosure with reformation.

Wells Fargo Financial Ohio 1 Inc. v. Bennett D. Fox et al, foreclosure.

Docket

State v. Andre D. Harrison, sentenced.

State v. Melissa A. Zingarelli, placed on probation to APA for two years (3 separate cases).

State v. Lewis Deloach, sentenced.

State v. John A. Blazo, sentenced.

State v. Leann Gilliam, pleads guilty.

State v. Benjamin R. Ross, pleads guilty.

State v. Charles Merchant, pleads guilty.

Banner Supply v. William P. Mamounis Sr., order of magistrate.

Wells Fargo Bank NA v. Timothy J. Timlin et al, order of sale withdrawn.

Antonio Cleveland et al v. St. Elizabeth Health Center et al, dismissed.

Glenn Taylor v. Bert D. Collier MD et al, dismissed.

Blue Diamond Properties LLC v. Douglas H. Musser, order of magistrate.

JP Morgan Chase Bank v. Tauwana L. Robinson et al, property withdrawn from sheriff’s sale.

Modern Builders Supply Inc. v. Jeffrey C. Gibson et al, disbursement ordered.

Kang Trucking Inc. v. Republic Service Inc. et al, order of magistrate.

Daimler/Chrysler Financial Services Americas LLC v. Beulah Page, order of magistrate.

Cavalry SPV I LLC v. Abraham J. Hammond Jr., order of magistrate.

Bank of New York Mellon v. Lisa M. Stefanick et al, order of magistrate.

Charlestown Town Center et al v. Northside Merchants License Bureau LLC et al, order of magistrate.

Huntington National Bank v. Heron Landing Group LLC et al, order of magistrate.

Citimortgage Inc. v. George D. Protain Jr. et al, confirmation of sale and distribution.

RBS Citizens NA v. Stephen L. Kelly et al, confirmation of sale and distribution.

Citimortgage Inc. v. Lisa A. Rowley et al, confirmation of sale and distribution.

Rossi Painting Inc. v. Jeffrey D. Latessa, dismissed.

Willard Woods et al v. Bayless Gas Inc. et al, settled.

American Tax Funding LLC v. Estate of Anna Jaric et al, foreclosure.

Citimortgage Inc. v. Justin R. Treharn et al, Charles A. Treharn and Alida M. Treharn only, dismissed.

DL Energy Inc. et al v. Farrington Hepler et al, order of magistrate.

Deutsche Bank National Trust v. Mark R. King et al, foreclosure.

Drywall Barn v. John L. Foulke, order of magistrate.

William T. Coe et al v. Michael J. Havalo et al, settled.

National City Mortgage v. George A. Goetz et al, property withdrawn from sheriff’s sale.

Willie Oliver Sr. et al v. Eddie Hudson et al, order of magistrate.

Venture Properties of Boardman Inc. et al v. Boardman Steel Inc., order of magistrate.

Herbert L. Simpson et al v. Western Reserve Group Ins. et al, order of magistrate.

Frederick Arons et al v. PTW Investment Group LLC et al, order of magistrate.

JP Morgan Chase Bank NA v. John W. Miller et al, order of sale withdrawn.

Richard F. Schwab III v. Marsha P. Ryan, admin. BWC et al, settled.

Beneficial Financial I Inc. v. Nancy L. Mulholland et al, order of magistrate.

Kelly S. Peachock v. Cord Camera Centers Inc. et al, settled.

Huntington National Bank v. Dominic A. Leonelli et al, foreclosure.

Sean A. Simms v. Giant Eagle Inc. et al, settled.

Optimum Realty Corp. v. Robert L. Bittle et al, foreclosure.

American Tax Funding LLC v. Barbara A. Swanson et al, forfeiture.

Bank of New York Mellon v. Cynthia Ferrick et al, order of magistrate.

Bank of America NA v. Joseph Ruscitti et al, order of sale withdrawn.

Wells Fargo Bank NA v. Larron James et al, dismissed.

Classic Products Corp. v. Carl D. Hurd et al, order of magistrate.

Lien Forward Ohio Community Foundation v. Andrew Tarantino et al, foreclosure and transfer of title.

Lien Forward Ohio Community Foundation v. Menneh T. Menem et al, order of magistrate.

Rory B. Rubin v. Robert Lisko et al, order of magistrate.

American Tax Funding LLC v. Bert V. Nostran et al, foreclosure.

American Tax Funding LLC v. Duncan’s Collision and Restoration Inc. et al, dismissed.

Deutsche Bank National Trust v. Cheryl S. Fowler et al, foreclosure.

State Farm Mutual et al v. Dawn Ripple, default judgment.

Eboni Little v. Youngstown Board of Education et al, order of magistrate.

Wanleatha D. Roland v. Corrections Corp. of America et al, order of magistrate.

RM Landscaping Excavating LLC v. Total Waste Logistics, dismissed.

Huntington National Bank v. Ryan M. Raymond et al, order of magistrate.

First Resolution Investment Corp. v. Joshua K. Lovrinovicz, default judgment.

State Farm Mutual Automobile Ins. v. Dawn Ripple, dismissed.

First National Bank of Pennsylvania v. Yeo Farms LLC et al, foreclosure.

State of Ohio ex rel v. Cosmo Iamurri et al, order of magistrate.

State of Ohio Bureau of Worker’s Compensation v. Ladyluck LLC, order of magistrate.

First Place Bank v. Joanie D. Cain et al, dismissed.

State Farm Fire and Casualty v. Denise McCauley, dismissed.

Sunrise Assisted Living Management Inc. v. Mary E. Bass et al, judgment for plaintiff.

Everhome Mortgage Co. v. John C. Pardee et al, order of magistrate.

Frank C. Korda v. Grange Mutual Casualty et al, settled.

Home Savings and Loan v. Veronica Geraci Ridge et al, order of magistrate.

Safe Auto Ins. Co. v. Donald Lisbon et al, order of magistrate.

Paul L. Jones v. Western Reserve Transit Authority et al, order of magistrate.

Thirty Eight Street Inc. et al v. Chatur Corp. et al, settled.

Citibank South Dakota NA v. Mary V. Joyce, default judgment for plaintiff.

US Bank NA v. James D. Hetrick et al, foreclosure.

Home Savings and Loan v. Michael J. Smith et al, default judgment for plaintiff.

Deutsche Bank National Trust v. Kenneth Tillery et al, order of magistrate.

Beacon Broadcasting Inc. v. Bruce M. Broyles et al, order of magistrate.

Banner Supply Co. v. James C. Smith, default judgment for plaintiff.

Citibank South Dakota NA v. Jodi L. Ziadeh, default judgment for plaintiff.

Geauga Savings Bank v. Michael D. Sroka et al, foreclosure.

Chase Bank USA v. Cynthia R. Rand, default judgment for plaintiff.

PNC Bank v. Paul M. McCauley et al, dismissed.

Cecilia Cruz v. Heather M. Tiller, dismissed.

Robert Curran v. Nicole Desousa, dismissed.

Robert Curran v. Como Iamurri, dismissed.

Robert Curran v. Joey Robles, dismissed.

Robert Curran v. Steven Iamurri, dismissed.

Heather Tiller v. Cecelia Cruz, dismissed.

Rebecca Tucker v. Pamela Bicanovsky, dismissed.

Jeanette Green v. Sheyanne Cortez, dismissed.

Rebecca Tucker v. Pamela Bicanovsky, order of magistrate.

Lois A. King v. Joann Hammond, dismissed.

Real estate

Barry L. Rose et al to Cherrie A. Cruz, Flora Lane, Boardman, $78,500.

GWCFW et al to Blackstone Real Estate LLC, East Ravenwood, Youngstown, $1,500.

Charlotte Adusse to Joann Marlier, Mercedes Place, Canfield, $97,000.

Pamela M. Nesbitt to Sean C. Reiner et al, Brockton Ave., Austintown, $100,000.

Joann Marlier to Terry Becker Jr., Turnberry Drive, Boardman, $107,500.

Geraldine Siembieda to Wallace J. Farmer, Bouquet, Youngstown, $10,000.

Nadyne Fike to Brian W. Fike et al, North Turner Road, Austintown, $22,649.

RR Investment Properties LLC to James l. Montgomery, Mt. Vernon Ave., Youngstown, $12,000.

Fannie Mae et al to Sarah M. Laite, Wychwood Lane, Boardman, $14,500.

Home Solutions Partners IV REO LLC to Michael Clarett, West Philadelphia Ave., Youngstown, $4,000.

Harry Foraker II et al to Beau E. Banfield, South Inglewood, Austintown, $48,000.

Manuel Rivera to James W. Pierce Jr., Eastern Ave., Campbell, $88,000.

TRUMBULL COUNTY

Marriage licenses

Douglas M. Downing, 52, of 3080 Palmyra Road SW, Warren, and Theresa L. Hammond, 44, of same.

David T. Hill, 31, of 6629 Chestnut Ridge Road, Hubbard, and Tammy L. Suraci, 31, of same.

Justin L. Rock, 18, of 111 Queens Drive SW, Warren, and Alexis R. Mines, 17, of same.

Brendon A. Reed, 25, of 379 Prospect St., Sharon, Pa., and Tonya S. Aeling, 25, of 518 Liberty St., Apt. 1, Hubbard.

Jason R. Cox, 32, of 205 E. College St., Box 68, West Farmington, and Angela S. Hennessey, 22, of same.

Karim R. N. Greiss, 28, of 172 Windswept Lane, Freehold, NJ, and Ashley L. Palm, 26, of 5825 Sampson Drive, Girard.

Michael S. Carter, 27, of 1055 Tod Ave. NW, Warren, and Kity M. Champ, 27, of same.

Adam W. Miller, 22, of 13460 Princeton Road, Huntsburg, and Elma C. Kauffman, 20, of 4709 Wilcox Road, Middlefield.

Daniel A. Pauche, 20, of 1804 Taft Ave., Niles, and Meghann N. Foster, 18, of 412 Stanton Ave., Niles.

Joshua C. Love, 25, of 11254 Wolf Ave. NE, Hartville, and Lisa A. Gallant, 27, of 884 Perkinswood Blvd. NE, Warren.

Hubert H. Flowers Jr., 24, of 7726 Venice Hts. Drive NE, Warren, and Katherine R. Setting, 19, of same.

Julian L. Hayes, 25, of 7797 Arthur St., Masury, and Lynle R. Cornell, 25, of 7778 Arthur St., Masury.

Joseph M. Zlenka, 39, of 2858 Orchard Ave. SE, Warren, and Rachel L. Thomas, 32, of same.

David A. Laird, 26, of 189 Garfield Drive NE, Warren, and Julianne R. Storey, 26, of 1821 Cranberry Lane No. 242, Warren.

Robert E. Lytle, 24, of 2425 Overland Ave., Warren, and Sheena M. Quinones, 25, of same.

Michael E. Mills, 41, of 704 Pennsylvania Ave., McDonald, and Holly M. Christner, 41, of same.

David A. Jaskowick, 25, of 4350 Berkshire Drive SE, Apt. 203, Warren, and Joanna L. Murphy, 21, of 2732 Windsor Road, Orwell.

Seth M. Durig, 24, of 3171 Orchard Ave. SE, Warren, and Rosa M. Campana, 23, of same.

Richard W. Wood, 72, of 48 Valencia Drive, Niles, and Rebeccann C. Doherty, 63, of 42 S. Bentley, Apt. 306, Niles.

Joseph E. Miller, 24, of 5200 Kinsman Road, Middlefield, and Martha E. Miller, 20, of 7973 Parkman Mespo Road, Middlefield.

Kenneth E. Bollenbacher, 47, of 1405 Avalon Creek Blvd., Vienna, and Deborah R. Chandler, 47, of 1302 Avalon Creek Blvd., Vienna.

Larry J. Jackson Jr., 33, of 12800 Farrington, Cleveland, and LaShandra C. Meely, 32, of 2042 Wallace St., Warren.

Michael J. Polo, 34, of 2225 Henn Hyde Road NE, Warren, and Laura A. Wimer, 32, of same.

Leonard P. Shafer, 22, of 1386 state Route 7, Hubbard, and Amber M. Crawford, 21, of same.

Frederick P. Bulik IV, 26, of 147 S. Davis St., Girard, and Melissa J. Fleeger, 26, of same.

Eric R. Elmore, 25, of 4032 Herner County Line Road, Southington, and Elyse R. Williamson, 25, of same.

Vernon R. Yoder, 20, of 10191 Kinsman Pymatuning Road, Kinsman, and Elizabeth A. Yoder, 20, of same.

William K. Bodanjek Jr., 27, of 365 Tod Ave. SW, Warren, and Christine R. Eckenrod, 23, of same.

Martin Pelayo, 44, of 550 Wakefield Drive, Apt. 7, Cortland, and Kelly D. Goss, 48, of same.

Clinton O. Smith Jr., 48, of 1231 North Road, Apt. 300, Niles, and Brandy D. Malcomson, 31, of same.

Mark G. Ceraolo, 29, of 1016 Susan Road, Ravenna, and Maria L. Wright, 29, of 7171 Sunny Dell Drive, Brookfield.

Docket

Cortland Savings and Banking et al v. Paul T. Snider Jr. et al, foreclosure.

Citibank South Dakota NA v. John R. Carpenter, default.

Riverwalk Holdings Ltd. v. Thomas J. Colosimo, default.

FIA Card Services NA v. Matthew D. Cain, default.

Capital One Bank USA NA v. Ande J. Baker, default.

Riverwalk Holdings Ltd. v. William J. Moran, default.

Huntington National Bank v. David D. Brown et al, dismissed.

Nicole L. Wolford et al v. Daniel Naples, dismissed.

HSBC Bank USA NA v. Shari L. Baxter et al, dismissed.

Discover Bank v. Jeffrey A. Voll, dismissed.

Safe Auto Ins. v. Danny Callahan et al, dismissed.

Ohio Edison v. Garry Kibler et al, dismissed.

PNC Mortgage v. Michael T. Harrison et al, dismissed.

Wells Fargo Bank NA v. Jack W. Emig et al, dismissed.

Citimortgage Inc. v. Nicole K. Doutt Wargo et al, dismissed.

HSBC Bank USA NA v. Richard A. Defalco et al, dismissed.

Citibank South Dakota NA v. Cynthia A. Curtis, dismissed.

Capital One Bank USA NA v. Cherilynn M. Waldron, dismissed.

John C. Brumbaugh Jr. v. Derick Fredrick, dismissed.

Elizabeth Byler v. Michael Williams, dismissed.

First National Bank of Pennsylvania v. Nicholas Tadla et al, dismissed.

Rick D. Vales v. Carol S. Vales, dismissed.

Tiphany D. Ohler v. Carl L. Binion, dismissed.

In the matter of Madison S. Copley v. Victor D. Alderson et al, dismissed.

Peggy L. Cooks et al v. Robert G. Kelleman Jr., settled.

Tracy Finney v. West Corporation et al, settled.

Jeffrey Williams et al v. Richard Stone et al, settled.

Chrystal L. Graham v. Carrie E. Kroesen et al, settled.

Barry Brooks v. McDonald Steel Corp. et al, settled.

Paul W. Bloom v. Ellwood Engineered Castings et al, settled.

Midland Funding LLC v. Chad Currey, settled.

Capital One Bank USA NA v. Mike Sherro, settled.

RW Sidley Inc. v. Donald Sutton, settled.

Midland Funding LLC v. Michael Nelson, settled.

Marquita M. Gary v. Lashawn P. Ziegler, settled.

Cheryl Defoor v. La Ticia Defoor, settled.

Toyota Financial Services v. Mary Petrozzino, settled.

Dissolutions granted

Jenifer R. Kiernan and Edward F. Kiernan.

Jennifer Mathey and Jason Mathey.

Melanie A. Petak and Francis A. Petak Jr.

Jessica M. French and Jon J. French.

Traci A. Hawkins and Reese D. Hawkins.

David J. McWilliams and Nichole M. McWilliams.

Karlie M. Snyder and Adam M. Snyder.

Debra L. Ghindia and Eugene N. Ghindia.

Divorces granted

Roy R. Ryser v. Patricia A. Ryser.

Melissa Baker v. Vincent Baker.

Brian Canzonetta v. Stephanie Thompson.

Barbara A. Stephens v. Joseph Stephens.

Andrew Cline v. Stephanie Cline.

Alycia Holmes-Naples v. Rick W. Naples.

Patricia A. Barry v. Jonathan F. Barry.

James K. Durig v. Megan S. Andrews.

Yasser I. Ellawndy v. Patricia L. Ellawndy.

New complaints

Home Savings and Loan of Youngstown v. United Joint Venture Limited Partnership et al, cognovit.

Huntington National Bank v. Kathleen R. Wise et al, foreclosure.

Huntington National Bank v. Garfield Manor Inc. et al, foreclosure.

PNC Bank USA v. Agnes S. Williamson et al, foreclosure.

BAC Home Loans Servicing LP v. Cheryl L. Kaluczky et al, foreclosure.

Citimortgage Inc. v. Gary Harris et al, foreclosure.

Chase Home Finance LLC v. Kenneth D. McElroy et al, foreclosure.

PHH Mortgage Corp. v. David M. Clark et al, foreclosure.

Citimortgage Inc. v. Richard A. Gilliland et al, foreclosure.

US Bank NA v. Ronald E. Mook et al, foreclosure.

JP Morgan Chase Bank NA v. Unknown heirs, devisees, legatees, executors, admin. et al, foreclosure.

Citifinancial v. Scott J. Williams et al, foreclosure.

JP Morgan Chase bank NA v. William E. Cumberledge et al, foreclosure.

BAC Home Loans Servicing LP v. Diane H. Cressman et al, foreclosure.

Fidelity Bank v. Patricia S. Woolf et al, foreclosure.

BAC Home Loans Servicing LP v. Stephen M. Poullas et al, foreclosure.

Home Federal Savings and Loan Assoc. of Niles v. David A. Fowler et al, foreclosure.

HSBC Bank USA NA v. Larry P. Kirby Sr. et al, foreclosure.

JP Morgan Chase Bank NA v. Virginia M. Gress et al, foreclosure.

JP Morgan Chase Bank NA v. Charles K. Jackson et al, foreclosure.

Wells Fargo Bank NA v. James E. Hurst Jr. et al, foreclosure.

JP Morgan Chase Bank NA v. Darlene A. Butler et al, foreclosure.

Citibank NA v. Christopher E. Smallwood et al, foreclosure.

Capital One Bank USA NA v. William J. McFalls, other civil.

Belmont Pines Hospital v. Ray Rowlands III, other civil.

LVNV Funding LLC v. Marlene Mohn, other civil.

Ohio Edison v. Travis L. Ash, other civil.

Midland Funding DE LLC v. Jessica Hunt, other civil.

Capital One Bank USA NA v. Douglas E. Johnson, other civil.

Capital One Bank USA NA v. Carrie M. Mooney, other civil.

Progressive Casualty Insurance v. Mechelle D. Covach, other civil.

Dallas A. Runner v. Trumbull County Clerk of Courts, other civil.

Dolan Group LLC v. Li Sheng Trade Inc., other civil.

CACH LLC v. Debra Swauger, other civil.

FIA Card Services NA v. Kathy L. Lovejoy, other civil.

Jamie Schultz et al v. Cody A. King et al, other civil.

Capital One Bank USA NA v. Kimberly A. McCartney, other civil.

Pamela L. Gazdik et al v. Andrea N. Kopelos, other civil.

Cavalry SPV I LLC v. James McMillen et al, other civil.

Arrowood Indemnity Company v. Matthew D. Cain, other civil.

Ohio Dept. of Job Family Services v. Joseph P. Kroynovich Jr., other civil.

Donald Miller et al v. Paul McAllister et al, other civil.

Rittman Inc. v. Hudson Construction Inc. et al, other civil.

Brian Liberatore v. Vulkor Inc., other civil.

Grace A. Liste v. DD Landscaping Excavating Inc. et al, other torts.

Linda A. Spare et al v. Marcs et al, other torts.

Joanne L. Armstrong et al v. Joshua M. Nix et al, other

Frank A. Shiflet et al v. PK Wolfe Builders Inc. et al, other torts.

David Miller v. JMC Steel Group, other torts.

Vanicia Maximovich v. Rite Aid of Ohio Inc. et al, workers’ compensation.

Leisa M. Marburger v. Shafer Commercial Industrial Services Inc. et al, workers’ compensation.

Cheryl Bateman v. Thi Services Inc. et al, workers’ compensation.

Craig M. Adgate v. Mark Meadows, money.

Chase Bank USA NA v. Dennis P. McGee, money.

Discover Bank v. Linda L. Kopozak, money.

Capital One Bank USA NA v. Joyce A. Arcuri, money.

Chase Bank USA NA v. Melissa A. Hunter, money.

Chase Bank USA NA v. Walter D. Palmer, money.

PNC Bank NA v. Edward E. Frye et al, money.

State of Ohio ex rel Michael Dewine Ohio Atty. v. OHC Energy LLC et al, money.

Capital One Bank USA NA v. John J. Sharlock, money.

Home Savings and Loan of Youngstown v. United Joint Venture Limited Partnership et al, money.

CACH v. Christopher Gerlt, money.

Discover Bank v. Linda L. Libicer, money.

Condor Capital Corp. v. David P. Murgola et al, money.

Dissolutions Asked

Tabitha K. Spithaler and Travis J. Spithaler.

Heather M. Hildack and Roger A. Hildack.

Erica M. Lane and Donald E. Lane.

Kelley R. Brown and Mark A. Brown Jr.

Barbara N. Cisco and Timothy W. Cisco.

Susan M. Lamar and Justin D. Lamar.

Joyce Carr and Justin Carr.

Divorces Asked

Colleen Sudol v. Frank Sudol.

Britnie L. Mendoza v. Kevin J. Mendoza.

Nichole Robinson v. Delaney Robinson Sr.

Lester Stanford Jr. v. Brittney Stanford.

Diseree A. Wells v. Jason E. Wells.

Ruth M. Christie v. Robert W. Christie.

Jaimie Cash v. Brandon Cash.

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