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City of Celina, Mercer County, OH Public Records Resources & Searches

Search the City of Celina, public records using best found research sources online. This City is located at the coordinates , its zip code is 45822 with a total population of 10,400. Look up recorded information of Celina, including demographics and local economy. Link to all levels of Celina, government and their sites with services which provide public information. Current economy, business and housing data. Read about up to date current events and what is occurring in the City of Celina. Find out about the background of residents and recorded statistics. Request criminal records specific to the City of Celina, from law enforcement departments with access to the state's repository with official background check of arrests and convicted felonies. Access a directory aimed toward producing open public records and instant information available online. Celina sources are added on a regular basis for the best and most current services.

City of Celina, Crime Reports
Violent Crime:23
Murder And Nonnegligent Manslaughter:0
Forcible Rape:4
Robbery:5
Aggravated Assault:14
Property Crime:529
Burglary:70
Larceny Theft:442
Motor Vehicle Theft:17
Arson:1
City of Celina, Census Data
Information About People and Demographics
Total population of residents10,400
White resident population recorded9,873
Black or African American resident population recorded50
American Indian and Alaska native resident population recorded44
Asian resident population recorded117
Native Hawaiian and other Pacific Islander resident population recorded41
Hispanic or Latino of any race resident population recorded293
Resident population of some other race recorded111
Resident population of two or more races recorded164
City of Celina, OH Public Records
Celina, Ohio Weather Forecast

Current Conditions: Fair, 55 F
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Fri - Few Showers. High: 64 Low: 38
Sat - Sunny. High: 63 Low: 42
Sun - Partly Cloudy. High: 71 Low: 51
Mon - Isolated Thunderstorms. High: 72 Low: 52
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Kasich proposes $2.38 billion capital budget; Akron-area projects on list
State leaders are proposing a $2.38 billion construction budget for the next two years, including $10 million for the Pro Football Hall of Fame to rebuild Fawcett Stadium in Canton.Gov. John Kasich unveiled the spending plan Tuesday; it now goes before lawmakers for hearings and approval.The budget covers everything from parks to colleges to entertainment venues to state infrastructure.In the Akron area, some of the most expensive projects include:• $18.5 million to renovate science labs at Kent State University.• $5 million to renovate the law building at the University of Akron.• $1.5 million for restoration work at Stan Hywet Hall & Gardens in Akron.• $1.75 million for the Cleveland Orchestra at Blossom Music Center.• $4.5 million for work at the Ohio Agricultural Research and Development Center’s Thorne Hall in Wooster.• $10 million to the Pro Football Hall of Fame for the 22,000-seat Fawcett Stadium, where the NFL’s annual Hall of Fame Game is held and the Canton school district and Walsh and Malone university football teams play.“That is tremendously good news for us,” hall of fame spokesman Joe Horrigan said Tuesday.The $24.3 million stadium project includes rebuilding the stands and adding electronics, Horrigan said. The stadium was built in the late 1930s.The annual enshrinement ceremony and game have a significant impact on the local economy through tourism, he said.The hall of fame now will launch a campaign to raise the rest of the money needed, with that work beginning later this year after the preseason game between the New York Giants and Buffalo Bills.State Sen. Frank LaRose, R-Copley Township, estimated that there were “something like $900 million worth of requests” from communities and entities.“There were a lot of wonderful community projects that we were able to fund,” he said. “There were many that were worthy that didn’t make the cut for whatever reason. And there were many that got a significant amount less than they asked for.”Overall, the spending plan would provide $675 million for local schools; $454.5 million for Ohio’s 37 public colleges and universities; $369 million for local infrastructure projects; $100 million for the Clean Ohio program; and $574.3 million for maintenance and renovations at state-owned facilities.A full list of projects is available online at: http://obm.ohio.gov/SectionPages/Budget/FY1516/.Two years ago, the capital budget totaled $1.85 billion.Capital budgets have been scaled back for years because of a lack of money, Kasich spokesman Rob Nichols said. He estimated that the last comparable capital budget was in 2005-06, when it was $2.48 billion.Kasich, Senate President Keith Faber, R-Celina, and House Speaker Bill Batchelder, R-Medina, said in a statement that the state is able to boost the amount of money for construction projects “because we’ve managed our money well.”“I’m glad it’s happening, and I’m glad that so many of these requests were developed independently by local communities based on their own needs and priorities,” Kasich said.Rick Armon can be reached at 330-996-3569 or rarmon@thebeaconjournal.com.
Happening March 19 2014 - Source: http://www.ohio.com/news/break-news/kasich-proposes-2-38-billion-capital-budget-akron-area-projects-on-list-1.474293?localLinksEnabled=false

Gov. Kasich proposes $2.38 billion capital budget that includes local projects
State leaders are proposing a $2.38 billion construction budget for the next two years, including providing $10 million to the Pro Football Hall of Fame to rebuild Fawcett Stadium in Canton.Gov. John Kasich unveiled the spending plan Tuesday and it now goes before lawmakers for hearings and approval.The budget covers everything from parks to colleges to entertainment venues to state infrastructure.In the Akron area, some of the most expensive projects include:• $18.5 million for science lab renovations at Kent State University.• $5 million for the renovation of the law building at the University of Akron.• $1.5 million for restoration work at Stan Hywet Hall & Gardens in Akron.• $1.75 million for the Cleveland Orchestra at Blossom Music Center.• $4.5 million for work at the Ohio Agricultural Research and Development Center’s Thorne Hall in Wooster.• $10 million to the Pro Football Hall of Fame for the 22,000-seat stadium, where the annual Hall of Fame game is held and the Canton school district football teams play.“That is tremendously good news for us,” Hall of Fame spokesman Joe Horrigan said.The $24.3 million stadium project includes rebuilding the stands and adding new electronics, he said.The annual enshrinement ceremony and game have a significant impact on the local economy through tourism, he said.The Hall of Fame will now launch a campaign to raise the rest of the money needed, with the work beginning later this year after the preseason game between the New York Giants and Buffalo Bills.State Sen. Frank LaRose, R-Copley Township, estimated that there were “something like $900 million worth of requests” from communities and entities.“There were a lot of wonderful community projects that we were able to fund,” he said. “There were many that were worthy that didn’t make the cut for whatever reason. And there were many that got a significant amount less than they asked for.”Overall, the spending plan would provide $675 million for local schools; $454.5 million for Ohio’s 37 public colleges and universities; $369 million for local infrastructure projects; $100 million for the Clean Ohio program; and $574.3 million for maintenance and renovations at state-owned facilities.A full list of projects is available online at: obm.ohio.gov/SectionPages/Budget/FY1516/.Two years ago, the capital budget totaled $1.85 billion.Kasich, Senate President Keith Faber, R-Celina, and House Speaker Bill Batchelder, R-Medina, said in a statement that the state is able to boost the amount of money for construction projects “because we’ve managed our money well.”“I’m glad it’s happening and I’m glad that so many of these requests were developed independently by local communities based on their own needs and priorities,” Kasich said.Rick Armon can be reached at 330-996-3569 or rarmon@thebeaconjournal.com.
Happening March 18 2014 - Source: http://www.ohio.com/news/break-news/gov-kasich-proposes-2-38-billion-capital-budget-that-includes-local-projects-1.474293?localLinksEnabled=false

1:12-bk-11918 Anthony Augustine and Celina Augustine
Type: bk Office: 1 Chapter: 13 Trustee: Burks, Margaret A [Trustee's Motion to Dismiss Debtor(s)] (<a href='https://ecf.ohsb.uscourts.gov/doc1/142037628622?pdf_header=&de_seq_num=208&caseid=646539'>72</a>)
Happening December 18 2013 - Source: https://ecf.ohsb.uscourts.gov/cgi-bin/DktRpt.pl?646539

Early voting low in Tuesday’s election; state proposal would decrease early voting period
The Summit County elections board sent out and got back about 2,100 absentee ballots for the Nov. 5 election in the first week of early voting.That number was much higher in last year’s presidential election, with the board sending and receiving more than 38,000 early ballots during this week, which is the only week when voters can both register and early vote at the same time.Ohio Secretary of State Jon Husted and the Ohio Association of Election Officials (OAEO) have proposed eliminating this one-week overlap period, dubbed the “Golden Week,” cutting the early voting period from 35 to 29 days. They also are suggesting uniform hours for in-person early voting across the state, with more limited hours in off-year elections like last Tuesday’s and more extensive hours in presidential election years in which interest and turnout is higher.Not surprisingly, though, election officials in Summit County and across Ohio have different views on whether these proposed changes are a good idea.“Anything that cuts down 35 days is an improvement,” said Alex Arshinkoff, the Summit County GOP chairman and an elections board member, who has long been opposed to early voting. “I’m old-fashioned. I just don’t understand it. Why don’t we start voting in June?”Wayne Jones, the Summit County Democratic Party chairman and an elections board member, thinks the early voting period should stay as it is and that the hours for in-person early voting should be broader than what Husted is proposing.“We can’t usurp people’s rights to vote,” he said.Bipartisan reportThe early voting changes were among several election reforms Husted proposed in an Oct. 24 memo to 
Senate President Keith Faber, R-Celina, and House Speaker Bill Batchelder, R-Medina. He took the suggestions from a report released by OAEO in March. Lawmakers haven’t yet introduced legislation with the early voting changes.Aaron Ockerman, executive director of OAEO, which is a bipartisan group of election officials across the state, hopes the legislature will take up the early voting changes in this session. He said the proposal, developed by a task force of the group’s members, was an attempt to balance the interests of the state’s smaller and larger counties. He said having extended hours comes at a significant expense, which poses a problem for smaller counties in particular.“They are going to county commissioners with their budgets and hearing, ‘Which deputy do you want to lay off?’ ” Ockerman said. “They can’t afford to have that cost. It is definitely a big concern.”Ockerman acknowledged, though, that there is division among election officials about what the early voting hours should be. He said the group thought it made sense to have less in-person early voting hours in off-year, municipal elections in which the turnout is lower. “We felt that we need to look at each election as an individual event and make the best law that applies,” Ockerman said. “The presidential is exponentially higher than the others.”Local electionIn Summit County, the turnout for Tuesday’s election was the lowest it had been in the past four municipal elections and the early voting interest was also low, with fewer than 11,000 voters requesting absentee ballots, which was about 11.5 percent of the total number of votes cast. Other highlights of the absentee voting include:■ More than three-fourths of the absentee ballots were done by mail. ■ Nearly an equal number of Democrats and nonpartisan voters cast early ballots, with about 4,200 each. About 2,600 Republicans and a handful of Green party and Libertarian voters cast absentee ballots.■ The interest in early voting increased as the election drew closer, with the elections board issuing and receiving the most ballots in the week before the election.It remains to be seen what action the Republican-
controlled legislature, which enacted and then repealed early voting legislation before the 2012 presidential election, will take on early voting, with a gubernatorial election coming up next year. Matt McClellan, a spokesman for Husted, said Husted thinks the OAEO proposal makes sense because it has the support of a group that represents election officials across the state from both parties.“It’s not about cutting hours,” McClellan said. “It’s about making sure everyone is playing by the same rules.”Stephanie Warsmith can be reached at 330-996-3705 or swarsmith@thebeaconjournal.com. Follow on Twitter: @swarsmith. Read the Beacon Journal’s political blog at www.ohio.com/blogs/ohio-politics.
Happening November 11 2013 - Source: http://www.ohio.com/news/local/early-voting-low-in-tuesday-s-election-state-proposal-would-decrease-early-voting-period-1.443781?localLinksEnabled=false

Low levels of toxins found in public water supplies in 2013
Low levels of toxins reportedAlgal toxins got many headlines with numerous algae blooms statewide in 2010. It has been quieter over the past two years, but it’s clear that low levels of the toxins have been found across Ohio.Public water supplies reporting low levels of toxins this year include Oregon, Findlay, Clyde, Celina, Put-in-Bay, Sandusky, Galion, Clermont County, Caldwell, Elyria, Fostoria, Lorain, Paulding, Bowling Green, Bucyrus and Lima.State parks reporting toxins in 2013 include parks on Lake Erie plus inland parks Grand Lake St. Marys, Buckeye Lake, Madison Lake, Buck Creek, East Fork Lake, Lake Hope, Dillon Lake and Lake Alma.This summer, algal toxins have triggered warnings at four state park beaches: Maumee Bay on Lake Erie near Toledo, East Fork east of Cincinnati, Buckeye Lake east of Columbus and Grand Lake St. Marys in west-central Ohio.The orange-coded warnings advise the elderly, children and those with compromised immune systems that swimming and wading is not recommended because toxin levels exceed the state’s recommended threshold. Those warnings get posted at 6 parts per billion of microcystin.The state imposes a no-contact advisory when levels for microcystin hit 20 parts per billion. That red-coded advisory also requires one or more probable cases of human illness or pet deaths linked to the blooms.The warnings will be lifted after additional testing shows that the algae are not a health threat.Ohio only tests its state parks with beaches.The state limit for drinking water is 1 part per billion of microcystin. But testing is not required.— Bob Downing
Happening September 20 2013 - Source: http://www.ohio.com/news/local/low-levels-of-toxins-found-in-public-water-supplies-in-2013-1.430297?localLinksEnabled=false

13-16279-aih Brian Slover, Sr. and Celina M Slover
Type: bk Office: 1 Chapter: 7 Trustee: Wojcik, Waldemar J [Meeting of Creditors 7 (No Asset)]
Happening September 04 2013 - Source: https://ecf.ohnb.uscourts.gov/cgi-bin/DktRpt.pl?939218

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Celina, Crime News
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Judgement day
Triple Homicide Judgement day Curtis Clinton murder trial begins today Jessica Cuffman Sandusky Oct 28, 2013 if (!window.OX_ads) { OX_ads = []; } OX_ads.push({ "auid" : "417989" }); document.write(' '); Accused triple murderer Curtis Clinton heads to trial today. If an Erie County jury finds him guilty of murder in the September 2012 deaths of Heather Jackson, 23, and her children, Celina, 3 ...
October 28 2013 - Source: http://www.sanduskyregister.com/article/triple-homicide/4821191

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