City of Vermilion, Erie County, OH Public Records
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Search the City of Vermilion, public records using best found research sources online. This City is located at the coordinates , its zip code is 44089 with a total population of 10,594. Look up recorded information of Vermilion, including demographics and local economy. Link to all levels of Vermilion, 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 Vermilion. Find out about the background of residents and recorded statistics. Request criminal records specific to the City of Vermilion, 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. Vermilion sources are added on a regular basis for the best and most current services.

City of Vermilion, Census Data
Information About People and Demographics
Total population of residents10,594
White resident population recorded10,259
Black or African American resident population recorded35
American Indian and Alaska native resident population recorded17
Asian resident population recorded33
Native Hawaiian and other Pacific Islander resident population recorded0
Hispanic or Latino of any race resident population recorded300
Resident population of some other race recorded55
Resident population of two or more races recorded195
City of Vermilion, OH Public Records
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Local news briefs — compiled April 10
AKRONEgg hunt plannedAKRON: At-large council members Mike Williams and Linda Omobien and Ward 5 Councilwoman Tara Mosley Samples will co-host the annual citywide Easter egg hunt April 19 at Goodyear Park, 2077 Newton St.All children must be accompanied by adults. Registration begins at 11 a.m. The egg hunt for preschoolers will begin at 11:45 a.m. Grade-school students will follow.Peter Rabbit and the Easter Queen Mother will be special guests. Snacks and prizes will be provided.There is no admission charge, and all related activities are free.For more details or to volunteer, contact Jackie Debose at 510-593-4560 or 330-912-0252 or email to speakAKRON: Bob Spitz, author of the well-received Dearie: The Remarkable Life of Julia Child, will be the featured speaker at the Akron Roundtable luncheon at noon Thursday at Quaker Station at the University of Akron, 135 S. Broadway.Spitz’s book, published last year, came out in time for the 100th anniversary of the birth of the American culinary icon. Child was born on Aug. 15, 1912, and died in 2004.A native of Reading, Pa., Spitz is the author of the bestselling The Beatles and Barefoot in Babylon, about the Woodstock music festival. A musician, Spitz also managed Bruce Springsteen for a time in the 1970s.Tickets for the Roundtable luncheon are $20.To purchase tickets or for additional information, visit neededAKRON: Radio Free Akron 96.9 FM is starting a new radio station and is looking for volunteers.The station is looking for unemployed, tech-savvy and motivated people to work for free for four to eight hours a day uploading programs and coordinating with content providers.For more information, contact work honoredBARBERTON: The Barberton Historical Society will receive an Architectural Heritage Award next month for work done on renovating the city’s historic Erie Depot.The award, given by the Summit County Historical Society, is in the category of “Community Exterior Restoration.”Volunteers worked on the depot, at 377 Fourth St. NW, for more than a year. The depot was built in 1890 by town founder O.C. Barber.The award will be given during a reception May 12.CUYAHOGA VALLEYFood drive on trainThe Cuyahoga Valley Scenic Railroad is holding a canned food drive this weekend to benefit the Akron-Canton Regional Foodbank.Passengers can board the two-hour excursions for $5 when they bring along nonperishable items or donate $1.Tickets are normally $12.Passengers can board the train at Akron’s Northside Station at 10:10 a.m. and 12:10 p.m. or at the Peninsula Depot at 9:05 and 11:15 a.m. and 1:05 p.m. both Saturday and Sunday.For more information, call 800-468-4070 or go to KENTVegan competitionKENT: Standing Rock Cultural Arts’ annual Vegan Iron Chef competition will take place from 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday at the Kent State University Hotel and Conference Center, 215 S. Depeyster St.The competition kicks off the Who’s Your Mama? Earth Day and Environmental Film Festival. The purpose is to educate the public about the benefits of a vegan diet for the body and the environment.Eight local chefs will prepare vegan dishes using secret ingredients for a panel of local food experts. There also will be a fruit and vegetable carving display, music and vegan food samples.The film festival will run from 6 to 9 p.m. April 25 at the Kiva Auditorium in the Kent State University Student Center. Tickets are $5 for general admission and $3 for students and seniors.The Main Street Block Party will run from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. April 26. A portion of downtown Kent’s Main Street will be closed off for vendors, a parade of “eco heroes,” music, children’s poetry and alternative energy displays.For more information, go to or call 330-673-4970.NORTHEAST OHIOSalute to recruitsCLEVELAND: About 500 Northeast Ohio high school seniors who plan to enter the military will be honored at the fourth annual Our Community Salutes of Northeast Ohio ceremony May 7.The event will start at 4:30 p.m. inside the Waetjen Auditorium on the campus of Cleveland State University.Students from Cuyahoga, Lorain, Lake, Ashtabula, Medina, Summit, Geauga and Portage counties, as well as Vermilion, Black River, Lake and Chippewa high schools will take part.Similar ceremonies are held in more than 100 communities around the country.The event recognizes Class of 2014 graduates who will serve in the Army, Navy, Air Force, Marines, Coast Guard or Ohio National Guard.For information about the event or to make a contribution, go to contacts are: Bill Willoughby, 440-376-3338,; Lucy Stickan, 440-449-8420; and Lt. Gen. Bob Wagner (retired), 216-642-0920, COUNTYPro-park levy concertKENT: Two Portage County bands, Up Til Four and Rio Neon, will play Sunday in a free concert to benefit the Portage Park District and its upcoming levy.The show will be from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Kent Stage, 175 E. Main St., and is open to the public.The park district has a 0.5-mill levy on the May 6 ballot.For more information, email COUNTYMotorcyclist injuredSUGARCREEK TWP.: A Navarre man was seriously injured in a motorcycle accident at 6:40 p.m. Wednesday on Justus Avenue in Sugarcreek Township, the State Highway Patrol said.Dale R. Crawford, 56, of Navarre, was traveling northbound on a 1976 Harley-Davidson when he drove off the left side of the road, struck a guardrail and was ejected. He was not wearing a helmet, the patrol said.Crawford was taken to Aultman Hospital in Canton by the Brewster Fire Department.SUMMIT COUNTYNot guilty pleaSTOW: A woman accused of killing her 21-year-old roommate last month has pleaded not guilty.Authorities found Michelle Johnson’s body beneath blankets in a backyard shed in Stow near the duplex where Roxanne Lee Buck rented a room from Johnson’s mother.Police arrested the 44-year-old Buck on March 20 and charged her with murder and evidence tampering in Johnson’s death.Buck’s attorney, Scott Rilley, says his client pleaded not guilty Wednesday. He says a pretrial hearing is scheduled for April 23.An autopsy showed Johnson suffered sharp-force neck injuries.— Associated PressTALLMADGEBook saleTALLMADGE: The Tallmadge Civil War Society will hold a book sale at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Olde Town Hall on Tallmadge Circle.Attendance is free.Books are donated by society members and the public.A “show and tell” portion of the meeting will allow members to see and discuss Civil War memorabilia.WADSWORTHEaster egg huntWADSWORTH: Downtown Wadsworth will be overrun with egg collectors from 10 to 11:30 a.m. Saturday at the Downtown Wadsworth Association’s annual hunt.Collectors will travel from business to business to gather plastic eggs filled with candy. Some of the eggs also will include additional prizes from various businesses.Participating businesses will be denoted by a bunny poster in the window.At 11:30, breakfast with the Easter Bunny will be available at Central Intermediate School, 151 Main St., for $3 per child.
Happening April 11 2014 - Source:

2:14-bk-50745 Jason Allen Vermilion
Type: bk Office: 2 Chapter: 7 [Auto-Docket of Credit Card/Debit Card]
Happening February 10 2014 - Source:

Olmsted Falls man sentenced in FirstEnergy copper thefts
An Olmsted Falls man will spend two years in prison for his role in a seven-member copper theft ring that targeted two dozen substations in Northeast Ohio owned by either FirstEnergy or Cleveland Public Power.U.S. District Judge Benita Pearson also ordered William Bertini, 26, to pay more than $206,000 in restitution to FirstEnergy. Bertini and six others pleaded guilty earlier this year to conspiracy to damage power facilities.Those previously sentenced were: Christopher M. Butts, 27, of Cleveland, to four years in prison; Jason B. Kauffman, 35, of Cleveland, to three years in prison; Julio Torres, 46, of Cleveland, to two years in prison; Jon T. Lefort, 26, of Cleveland, to one year in prison, and Keven Wenson, 22, of Lakewood, to two years of supervised release.Michael T. Butts, 33, of Brooklyn, is scheduled to be sentenced early next year.The thefts took place between January and May and included substations in Brooklyn, Parma, Brecksville, Fairlawn, Medina, Cleveland, Wadsworth, Lakewood, Cuyahoga Heights, Independence, Vermilion, Lorain, Avon Lake, Westlake and Valley View. The thefts also caused power outages.The 24 substations targeted had copper material around their bases for the transmission of electricity. Authorities charge that Christopher and Michael Butts instructed the others on how to safely remove the copper.The defendants collectively sold the stolen copper for just over $15,000. They have collectively been ordered to pay $242,626 to FirstEnergy Corp. for the damage caused.The FBI, Avon Lake, Brecksville, Middleburg Heights and Valley View police departments and Medina County Sheriff assisted in the investigation.
Happening December 18 2013 - Source:

Miller Avenue congregation building community in Summit Lake
The congregation at Miller Avenue United Church of Christ has changed the way it does church.Instead of being a traditional church in which people attend Sunday morning worship services in Akron’s Summit Lake community, it is a mission for the neighborhood.“We have a heart for the community and our focus is on service instead of the traditional Sunday morning worship,” said Andrew Kishman, who began as mission pastor at the church Oct. 1. “For us, worshipping God is building relationships with each other and empowering people in our neighborhood to become leaders.”The small congregation, which has a core of about 30 traditional worshipping members on Sundays, made a decision about eight years ago – amid dwindling membership and declining finances – to partner with suburban United Church of Christ congregations to meet the material and spiritual needs of the Summit Lake community.The congregation and the pastor at the time, the Rev. Tom Gerstenlauer, rededicated themselves to building relationships with community members and creating several outreach ministries. Those ministries, which are still intact, include a hot meal program, an emergency food pantry, a clothing closet, a community garden and a public playground.It was the playground that brought Ann Sparks to the church with her two daughters – Madalynn, 11, and Jordan, 4. The single-mother moved into the neighborhood about two years ago to live with her sister. She brought her children to the playground next to the church to give them something to do. While there, Sparks discovered that the church was more than the typical place to go on Sundays.“This is a place where there is something going on every day. People in the community recognize Miller Avenue as a place where they can get their needs met,” Sparks said. “The people here genuinely care. Once I found out about the opportunities here, I began helping out — sorting clothes, serving meals, whatever needs to be done. I enjoy helping others and I want to teach my children to give back.” Jane Carl, who is a member of the mission’s board that governs Miller Avenue, said the primary goal of the transition into a community-based ministry is to reach people like Sparks, who live in the community. “As a congregation, we knew we had to do something different and we wanted it to be something that would have a positive impact in the community and help improve the lives of the people who live here,” Carl said. “The congregation is a loving, warm community. We just want to do something meaningful, something that makes a difference in people’s lives.”Carl said that although the church has made strides in the community during the last several years, it has gained momentum since Kishman, who choose to live in the Summit Lake neighborhood, arrived. “He’s turned this place on fire!” Carl said of Kishman. “We were already smoldering, but now we’re on fire!”During Kishman’s short tenure, he has been in dialogue with the Miller Avenue Mission’s board and neighborhood teens, community leaders and ministry partners about transforming the former three-story parsonage (next to the church building) into a youth center. The mission’s board includes representatives from Miller Avenue's suburban partner churches (Bath United Church of Christ, Trinity United Church of Christ of Wadsworth and First Congregational United Church of Christ of Hudson).The center is expected to be a place that provides academic tutoring, mentoring, recreation, fitness programs, nutrition classes, art programs and peer discussion groups for students in the neighborhood. Programming will be available Monday through Thursday after school.Kishman has also partnered with the Rev. Michael Starks, a community organizer and head of SLAAP ministry (Start Living and Acting Positive). Starks, whose work includes jail and prison ministry, re-entry counseling and mentoring, has moved his office to Miller Avenue where he plans to work as a resident organizer. Miller Avenue’s neighborhood partners also include South Street Ministries, the Peter Maurin Center and Family Promise of Summit County. Kishman, who will be ordained next month as a United Church of Christ minister, said he is working to build on the legacy left by Gerstenlauer to make Miller Avenue a hub in one of Akron’s poorest neighborhoods.“We think Jesus calls for a different kind of Christianity that focuses on building relationships with one another. Worship, for us, is building those relationships,” Kishman said. “Miller Avenue is a place where the same people who sometimes need to use one of our services – like the hot meal program – become program leaders who help prepare and serve those meals. We want to make sure Miller Avenue continues to be a center of community and spiritual life here in Summit Lake.”Kishman, who completed graduate school at Union Theological Seminary in New York and undergraduate school at Grinnell College in Iowa, set out to become a Buddhist monk. Along his journey, the Vermilion native was drawn back to Christianity by the gospel’s social vision.After earning his undergraduate degree in philosophy, Kishman moved to California, where he worked as a community organizer in Los Angeles County via a faith-based Americorps program. It was during his work as a community organizer that he developed an understanding that the most powerful form of worship was helping transform lives in neighborhoods. His work included organizing after-school programs and homeless services.“That work gave me a heart for tearing down social barriers to figure out ways to merge community organizing and the worship of God. It all boils down to relationships,” Kishman said. “Miller Avenue is the perfect place for me because there is such a spirit of cooperation in this community. Everyone is willing to come together to meet the needs of the people who live here.”The church, located at 1095 Edison Ave., offers a casual 10 a.m. worship service on Sundays. Plans for a second service are in the works. More information about Miller Avenue can be found at or by calling 330-253-2324.Colette Jenkins can be reached at 330-996-3731 or She can be followed at
Happening October 26 2013 - Source:

Group recording bat sounds across Ohio in search for endangered Indiana bats
NORWALK: August Froehlich is hunting for the proverbial needle in the haystack.He is searching Ohio for the little-known Indiana bat, a federally endangered species and Ohio’s rarest bat.Ohio only gets reports on a few hundred Indiana bats each year. It was one of the first species put on the federal endangered species list in 1967.Froehlich, a staffer with the Nature Conservancy, arms himself with sophisticated recording equipment for his hunts.His mission is to digitally record the echolocation calls of flying bats seeking insects for food. Specially designed software is then used and can identify the different species recorded.He drives 30-mile routes at speeds of 20 miles an hour up to four times with a microphone attached to the roof of his vehicle. It is wired to a device that records not only the location, but translates the bat sounds into electronic chirps and squeaks that are recorded and that humans can hear. The sounds are later shown graphically.This summer, he has investigated seven sites in northern Ohio for the Indiana bat. To date, he has struck out as none was detected.But Froehlich is undeterred.“We’re not surprised,” he said. “We’re not disappointed. We’re learning a lot about the distribution of bats in Ohio. ...We’re helping advance bat science. That’s awesome. And that’s important.”The program he explains is “a big first step.”Bats are in the spotlight these days. The insect-eating mammals are facing challenges from wind turbines in western Ohio and perhaps along Lake Erie and from Utica shale drilling in eastern Ohio. Additionally, a mysterious fungus, the white-nosed syndrome, is decimating bat populations in Ohio and other states.The Nature Conservancy’s Ohio office teamed up with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service to look into the distribution of the Indiana bat in Ohio.The nonprofit national land conservation group used advanced computer mapping to predict ideal summer maternity habitats for Indiana bats across Ohio in a report released last December. The Nature Conservancy sent Froehlich and his microphone on the road from June through August to explore those predicted habitats to find what resident bats might be present before any migrant bats fly in.What he is seeking are female Indiana bats that roost under the bark in dead trees in groups of up to 100 with their young in the summer. This is the specific habitat or niche needed by the bats and they will return to trees used previously if they are still standing.Males in the summer hang out alone or in small groups.Two potential Ohio hot spots for Indiana bats are along the Huron and Vermilion rivers near Norwalk in north-central Ohio, according to the Nature Conservancy modeling and mapping. This is about 85 miles west of Akron.This is what led Froehlich to undertake a recent Wednesday night cruise in Huron County, where he battled heavy fog.The trip produced mixed results.There was bat activity, especially along streams and near outdoor farm lights that draw insects that in turn attract bats. There were perhaps 35 to 40 chirps and squeaks that were bats that flew within 100 feet of the microphone.The results were a little slower than previous trips and a little sparser than Froehlich had hoped for, he said. A good night would produce 100 to 200 bats, he said.The fog, he believes, may have played a factor.Those in the vehicle had to focus to hear the chirps and cheeps against the steady clicking of the low-speed vehicle’s flashers that were a constant background noise. Insect sounds are also recorded.Froehlich heard a few chirps and immediately knew that they had come from big brown bats or Eastern red bats. “I’ve done this enough to know,” he said.According to Froehlich, the bats were heading out for breakfast, might return to their roosting trees to rest and then are likely to head out again between 10 and 11 p.m. After feeding again, it is siesta time back at the roosting trees, he said.Bats may be active from dusk to dawn, but the most activity is in the few hours after sunset, he said.Froehlich, a geographic information system analyst, almost never sees the bats he is recording, although he may see flashes of bats in the farm lights.He admitted he feels a sense of relief on every trip when bat sounds are actually heard. “You always hope but you’re not sure until you hear the first one,” he said.He has also investigated Whetstone Creek near Marion, Peterson Creek and the Tiffin River near Defiance, the Maumee River near Napoleon and the Sandusky River south of Tiffin.He also checked for bats at Ashtabula County’s Morgan Swamp, a 1,400-acre wetland on the Grand River owned by the Nature Conservancy.The Nature Conservancy is planning to continue Froehlich’s bat recording program next year, he said.Froehlich said it is surprising how little we know about the Indiana bat, even though the bat has big impacts on Ohio.Highway and development projects in Ohio are prohibited from cutting down trees at certain times of year to protect potential Indiana bat habitats.It is estimated that there might be as many as 457,000 Indiana bats in Ohio and 13 other states, although that estimate came before the white-nosed fungus.The bat likes riparian corridors along streams and likes edges between forests and pastures, Froehlich said. It also likes spaces away from roads.It is small, weighing a quarter of an ounce or about three pennies. Its fur is dark brown to black, It has a wing span of 9 to 11 inches. It has mouselike ears and is very social. Large numbers will cluster together in hibernation.The bats retire to caves for the winter, generally in southern Ohio, Kentucky, Tennessee and Indiana.“The Indiana bat is nowhere and everywhere,” he said. “It is cosmopolitan. It’s not very fickle on where it’s found, but it’s very fickle on where it will go. ...We just need to keep working and to test a little harder.”For more information, go to Downing can be reached at 330-996-3745 or
Happening September 02 2013 - Source:

Proenza says excellence abounds on UA campus
When Luis Proenza joined the University of Akron, he assembled some staffers for an improbably named group called “Wild on Wednesdays.”Their goal was not to party but to unearth UA “firsts,” “bests” and “onlies” that Proenza could use to pitch his new employer to students, employers, researchers and virtually anyone else who would listen.The results, he said this week, were astounding.“I found far more excellence than I could possibly have expected,” he said in his modest office at UA’s Buchtel Hall. “The university was not appreciated for the excellence it had.”Proenza announced at a UA trustee’s meeting Wednesday that he is beginning to turn the page of a new chapter on his life.Don’t call it retirement, he cautions. Call it a transition.He will leave the presidency in June, take a one-year fully paid sabbatical and return to campus as the first holder of the new Trustees Chair in Higher Education and the Economy.He will teach interdisciplinary courses that he develops for graduates and undergraduates in his twin primary interests: higher education and economic development, as the new position suggests.That might mean, for example, stepping into a Bliss Institute class to discuss his experiences working with state and federal legislators.But his nine-month schedule as a faculty member will give him time to savor a slower lifestyle. He no longer will have to rise at 5 a.m. to be the university’s chief fundraiser, cheerleader and administrator, often working well into the evening at dinners, meetings or fundraisers.His new life likely will include sailing with his wife, Theresa, on their 28-foot boat, the Apogee. Just last week, they returned from a monthlong cruise to Lake Huron and the North Channel, a 1,000-mile excursion. Proenza envisions sailing to the Caribbean and to the East Coast.The couple, he said, would like to visit Spain and his native country of Mexico, which he left at age 11 for boarding school in Georgia. That kind of travel, however, always leaves them with mundane questions on what to do with their dog, three cats and two birds, he said thoughtfully.They might spend more time at their private home in Vermilion, which is on the water and near their beloved boat. He might like to do more woodworking.Proenza is naturally private and does not talk much about his personal life. Even when directly asked, he gently deflects questions back to his career.“He’s almost European in his bearing and demeanor,” said Candace Campbell Jackson, vice president and chief of staff, as she happens by his office. “He’s more of a thinker than he is emotive.”Proenza waxes eloquent, though, when the topic turns to higher education.He envisions writing an article, or possibly a book, loosely titled, Why Everything You Thought You Knew About Higher Education Is Wrong.After 14 years at UA and decades before that at Purdue University, the University of Alaska and elsewhere, he has honed his own ideas about higher education — and they do not always reflect the mainstream view that the most selective universities are necessarily the best.He long has argued that public universities, like UA, take students from where they are and help them to be more well-educated citizens.“Any education is better than none,” he said.Too often, urban universities like UA are derided because they work with students who are poorly prepared, who are not encouraged by their families or who attend college part time while working. Those students take more care and coddling than high-school valedictorians with scholarship opportunities and career goals.How much effect does a college really have if it accepts excellent students? They will succeed no matter what, Proenza maintains. It’s the poorer students who can benefit from help in counseling or career services or faculty members.At the same time, he does not seem bothered by the idea of an executive sitting in his paneled office with its deep blue carpeting.In a few months, he will take down the framed proclamations and sailing photos and remove what might be the most notable decoration: a 3-foot, leatherlike kangaroo with a Zippy stuffed animal tucked in its pouch.He didn’t know what he would feel when he announced his departure, even though he had been thinking about it for months.“I think it may be a sense of, ‘What now?’ ” he said.Carol Biliczky can be reached at or 330-996-3729.
Happening August 08 2013 - Source:

Vermilion, Missing People
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Vermilion, Crime News
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'Lego Movie' lead builds; No. 1 for third weekend
VERMILION, Ohio (AP) - Northern Ohio authorities have rescued the residents of six homes by boat as ice jams caused river flooding. No one was hurt as the Vermilion River crested Saturday following a More >>
February 23 2014 - Source:

Vice grip
Bonus blotter item Vice grip Courtney Astolfi Oct 24, 2013 if (!window.OX_ads) { OX_ads = []; } OX_ads.push({ "auid" : "417992" }); document.write(' '); Get the police blotter every day in the Register. * Erie County Sheriff * October 23, 2013 1:40 p.m. — 2400 block Ohio 60, Vermilion, Sherri Phillips, 51, 5800 block Liberty Ave., disorderly conduct intoxicated. Phillips was found slumped over ...
October 24 2013 - Source:

Vermilion open forum addresses heroin epidemic (with documents)
VERMILION — There were 1,765 drug overdoses in Ohio in 2011 — the highest number of drug related deaths recorded in the state, surpassing the previous mark set in 2010 by 14.3 percent.
July 31 2013 - Source:

Berlin Heights
Kelleys Island

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