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Municipal Court

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The Town of Erie is taking the appropriate measures to ensure the health and well-being of its employees and community members.

You will be required to wear a face-covering regardless of vaccination status, one will be provided to you if you do not have one. 

If you are feeling ill, contact the Erie Municipal Court as soon as possible and do not come in. Please be sure your message includes your name, date of birth, telephone number, mailing address, email address and case or citation number, and your current court date. 

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If you have a motion, filing, court request, proof of completion of a class or community service hours, you need not physically appear if you email or mail the documents in advance of your court date.


If you have a payment due, payment can be made either online, by phone or by mail as indicated above.

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If you have an active warrant that you are trying to address, please email or call the Court to discuss options for your case(s).


2021 Court Schedule

2022 Court Schedule

Trials begin at 9:00 a.m. generally on the 2nd Tuesday of the month.

Reviews begin at 2:30 p.m. generally on the 3rd Monday of the month.

Arraignment Times

  • Traffic Court - 9:00 a.m., 10:30 a.m., and 1:30 p.m. generally on the 3rd Monday of the month.
  • Criminal Cases - 9:00 a.m. generally on the 2nd Monday of the month.
  • If Interpreter Needed- 11:00 a.m. generally on the 2nd Monday of the month.

Official Website: Justice Jennifer Brunner

January 2, 2021 - present
Last day of current term: January 1, 2027


From 2014 through 2020, Justice Brunner served as an elected state appeals court judge of the Tenth District Court of Appeals located in Franklin County, Ohio. She previously served as a Franklin County Common Pleas judge from 2000 through 2005, founding its adult felony drug court, the TIES Program (Treatment is Essential to Success), still in operation today.


Justice Brunner served as Ohio’s first female Secretary of State from 2007 – 2011, overseeing the first election of President Barack Obama in 2008. In 2008, then-Secretary Brunner received the bipartisan John F. Kennedy Profile in Courage Award for her public service. The award recognizes “a public official (or officials) at the federal, state, or local level whose actions demonstrate the qualities of politically courageous leadership.” She is the only Ohioan to have received the award. In 2010, Judge Brunner was a candidate for the United States Senate.


Justice Brunner has served on state and local governmental boards, appointed by both Republican and Democratic governors and other local officials, including:

  • Ohio Counselor, Social Worker, Marriage and Family Therapist Board
  • Ohio Cultural Facilities Commission
  • Ohio Student Loan Commission
  • Franklin County Board of Elections

Justice Brunner also served as an attorney in the Ohio Secretary of State’s office early in her legal career and as a committee secretary and legislative aide in the Ohio Senate following her graduation from Miami University.


Justice Brunner holds 17 years’ private law practice experience, having founded her own law firm in 1988 after gaining experience as an associate in a Cleveland law firm and clerking for several law firms as a law student. Justice Brunner’s solo and law firm private practice was centered in election and government law, including campaign finance and election litigation. She also has assisted clients with legislative and rule drafting, multi-state and federal FCC telecom compliance for providing low-income cellular service, computer law and government contracting, criminal appellate work and general litigation. She served as the administrative partner of her law firm for six years.


Following her service as Secretary of State, Justice Brunner assisted foreign governments with rule-of-law and self-governance matters as an expert for USAID of the U.S. State Department in matters of anti-corruption and judicial reform in the Republic of Serbia, election observation in the Arab Republic of Egypt, and legal training in the Socialist Republic of Sri Lanka.

Justice Brunner served for nine years on the Ohio advisory committee of the U.S. Global Leadership Coalition, based in Washington, D.C., an organization promoting adequate funding of the International Affairs budget to strengthen development and diplomacy alongside defense. She was selected as a Sisters on the Planet Ambassador for OxFam America, advocating alongside other U.S. women leaders for relief for global poverty, hunger, and injustice with a focus on empowering women and girls.

Justice Brunner has moderate fluency in Spanish. She is able to read the Cyrillic alphabet in Russian and Serbian with limited fluency in their spoken languages.


Justice Brunner served for eight years as a member of the board of advisors of The Legacy Fund of The Columbus Foundation, an endowment fund created by and for the central Ohio lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, queer, intersex, ally (LGBTQIA) community. The endowment provides grants, scholarships and technical support for the LGBTQIA community in central Ohio. Justice Brunner served for three years as the board’s first ally chair. Justice Brunner served for seven years on the board of the Cleveland-based Center for Community Solutions, a nonpartisan think tank focused on solutions to health, social, and economic issues. Justice Brunner served six years on the board of Mental Health America of Franklin County, a mental health advocacy organization in central Ohio.


Justice Brunner was born in Springfield, Ohio, the oldest of four children of parents who grew up in South Charleston, Ohio. As a child, she spent much time on her grandparents’ farm and in South Charleston, and saw places associated with her family roots in Jackson, Fayette, Madison and Clark counties.

Justice Brunner spent her formative and adult years in Columbus. She graduated from Columbus public schools, from college at Miami University, with a degree in sociology-gerontology, cum laude, and from law school at Capital University Law School, in Columbus, with honors, giving birth to her first child while in law school.

Justice Brunner has been married since 1978 to attorney Rick Brunner, who grew up on a farm in Columbiana County, near Alliance, Ohio. They have three adult children and six grandchildren and maintain a farm in the area where he grew up.

Justice Brunner has traveled extensively to destinations in Asia, Africa, Central America, Europe, and North America. She authored a memoir, Cupcakes and Courage, in 2012, about growing up in Ohio, her experiences in public life, and her 2010 U.S. Senate campaign. She loves dogs and cats, art, reading, and music and paints in encaustic medium.


Justice Brunner is committed to providing fairness, equality and respect for all Ohioans and persons who come before the state’s highest court. She will work to build effective and collegial working relationships with the other justices of the court, the court’s staff and other courts of Ohio whose work is affected and advised by the work of the state’s highest court. As a justice, she pledges to be fair, impartial, independent, kind, and conscientious in fulfilling her oath as a constitutional officer of the State of Ohio.

Justice Jennifer Brunner
The Supreme Court of Ohio
65 South Front Street
Columbus, OH 43215-3436

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Reviewing the Case for Judge for Erie County Court of Common Pleas

Three candidates u2014 from left to right, Erin Connelly, Dave Ridge, and Ed Smith u2014 will vie for two judge openings on the Erie County Court of Common Pleas in the upcoming Nov. 5 elections. The Court of Common Pleas sits below the Superior Court, Commonwealth Court, and Supreme Court in the United Judicial System of Pennsylvania and handles appeals from the minor courts, appeals not exclusively assigned to another court, and matters involving children and families.

The general election cometh. No, still not the one with only now slightly fewer Democratic candidates than available flavors of Baskin-Robbins ice cream, all of whom are still vying to nab the party's nomination to go on to challenge Republican President Donald Trump in November 2020.

The election that lies on the near horizon is the 2019 municipal general election, slated for Tuesday, Nov. 5.

Setting the precedent

As I wrote back in May, this election lacks a "big" race.

I bemoaned the traditionally low voter turnout for primary elections in general for a number of reasons. One of note, Pennsylvania — in the company of Delaware, Florida, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maine, Maryland, Nebraska, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York, Oregon, and Wyoming — remains one of just 14 states to feature closed primary elections, meaning registered voters may only vote along party lines.

What's also worth bemoaning is that municipal elections — those for local offices, where electees have more impact on citizens' day-to-day lives — consistently net lower voter turnouts.

Maybe 2019 will be different, maybe it won't be.

Conversely, elections with gubernatorial races (or ones with U.S. senators, congresspersons, or presidential candidates) yield a significant uptick in voter turnout. Take last year's 2018 midterm general election, which featured congressional bids, along with races for the Keystone State's governor and lieutenant governor seats. More than half of registered voters (52.23 percent) cast ballots, the highest midterm election turnout since 1994.

The marquee races in 2017 were by no means insignificant, but they were both local. The executive seats of Mayor of the City of Erie and Erie County Executive were heralded by many as some of, if not the, most important races in Erie's history. Yet, a paltry one-third of registered voters voted.

Past 2016's 63 percent turnout for the much-covered presidential race, rewind four more years to 2012 when Erie held its last municipal election, and we'll get our lowest general election turnout: 27 percent of those registered to vote called the shots.

What's on the docket

If there's optimism to be had, maybe the times are a-changin'. The headline to Matthew Rink's coverage of the 2018 general election for Erie Times-News read: "Midterm turnout in Erie County highest since '94."

Doug Smith, county clerk of elections told Rink: "I wasn't expecting it to be as high as it was. I thought we would do well, but not this well. Erie County needs to give itself a hand. They really turned out in big numbers today."

Perhaps Erie will be giving itself another round of applause come Nov. 6. Rightfully, Erie should be focused on this election as various key local seats are up for grabs — including two seats on the nine-person bench of the Erie County Court of Common Pleas.

Casting ballots in this race bears a greater significance, as seats come with 10-year appointments, meaning who Erie votes in will be there when we revisit these seats in 2029.

The two vacancies are to fill the openings created by the death of Judge Robert A. Sambroak Jr. in March 2017 and the retirement of Judge John Garhart at the end of 2018.

In short, the Courts of Common Pleas (if the Pennsylvania legal system is to be envisioned as a pyramid) sit above minor courts presided over by magisterial district judges (MDJs) and municipal court judges, with the Superior Court and Commonwealth Court just above them and the State Supreme Court at the pinnacle.

The general trial courts of Pennsylvania, the Courts of Common Pleas statewide are organized into 60 judicial districts, typically following geographical county boundaries. But if you're sitting there noting, "but Pennsylvania has 67 counties!" the lower number of districts results from seven of the 60 being comprised of two counties (though not so for Erie County).

Chiefly, each Court of Common Pleas is charged with handling appeals from the minor courts, appeals not exclusively assigned to another court, and matters involving children and families.

In May's primary where candidates were able to cross-file to appear on both Democratic and Republican tickets (partially nullifying the "closed primaries" issue), there were five candidates looking to make to the general election. Up to four could have continued on, but three did and two did not: former three-term Erie Mayor Joe Sinnott and Pete Sala, a lawyer in private practice in Erie.

The three who did, alphabetically, are: Erin Connelly, Dave Ridge, and Ed Smith.

For Connelly and Smith, this isn't their first rodeo.

Connelly, Chief Deputy District Attorney, 42, of Millcreek, and lawyer Smith, 60, of Millcreek, each sought a spot on the bench in 2015 but were unsuccessful in their bids.

Ridge, 59, a Democrat from Fairview Township, is a newcomer to a campaign for the seat, but led on both parties' ballots (12,148 votes on the Democratic ticket and 9,589 on the Republican) while Connelly snagged a spot on the Democratic with 11,604 votes and Smith on the Republican with 8,091 votes.

Because Ridge has a spot on both ballots, the general election is a run-off of three candidates rather than four.

To give Reader readers a better sense of these candidates, we asked each a series of questions, the responses to which you will see below.

When voters — hopefully more than one-fifth of those eligible — head to the polls on Tuesday, Nov. 5, they can vote for up to two of these three candidates.

Q: In six words, please capture the essence of your campaign/platform in running for the position of Judge in the Erie County Court of Common Pleas.

Erin Connelly: Experienced Public Servant, Pursuit of Justice.

Dave Ridge: I'm prepared to serve Erie County.

Ed Smith: Highly recommended. Experienced. Community involvement. TrustEd.

Q: What are the top three things you think make you most qualified for this position?

Connelly: Experience in the courtroom, commitment to public service, and a passion for justice.

As a prosecutor for 17 years, I have more trial experience than the other candidates combined. I am ready to hit the ground running on day one.

When I first became a lawyer, I thought I would only stay in the District Attorney's office for a few years. Instead, I fell in love with the work and have committed my career to public service. Working in the private sector may make you wealthy, but for me, serving the public was of more value.

I am also passionate about justice and making sure the court system works for everyone involved. As the Chief Deputy District Attorney, I have to look at the whole picture, and consider a myriad of factors. I'm uniquely positioned to see how the entire system works and how we can be advocates for justice.

Ridge: No.1: I believe in serving; No. 2: I will be ready from day one; and, No.3: [I received the] highest ranking for competence, experience, integrity, temperament from the Erie County Bar Association.

Smith: I have broad experience in virtually every area of law. The Bar Association has indicated that I am highly recommended to this position. I have life experiences and work experience to perform this important position.

Q: Of those who you know are voting for you, what are the three things you think they'd say if asked in a coffee shop why they're voting for you?

Connelly: From the thousands of doors that I have knocked on and voters that I've talked to, what seems to resonate most is my experience in the courtroom, my ability to apply the law fairly, and my passion for justice.

Ridge: He's honest. He works hard. He'll treat people with respect.

Smith: Hopefully, I am approachable. I have the experience to make the judgments required. I have integrity.

Q: If someone told you they weren't voting for you, what would you tell them in 15 words or less?

Connelly: I have dedicated my career to keeping violent criminals off our streets.

Ridge: There are two positions available, but I respect their position either way.

Smith: Thank you for your consideration. I hope you continue to research and reconsider.

Q: What do Reader readers most need to know about your background to see that you're the "right" person for this position?

Connelly: My vast knowledge through my experience of working in the courtroom everyday makes me the most qualified candidate for this position.

Ridge: I've been practicing law for 34 years. I've handled every type of trial, case, and individual, and have been in front of many different types of judges. I know what it takes to be a good judge. You must be prepared, know the law and the rules of evidence, and remember that no matter what type of case, the matter before the judge is the most important thing going on in that person's life.

Smith: I believe my background and especially my upbringing formed my character. I was raised in a blue-collar family where my father was a steelworker and my mother was a homemaker. I went to school at Penn State and then law school at Duquesne. I have been married for 34 years with two children. I believe that I have had the life experience and work experience to hold this important position.

Q: What might Reader readers be surprised to learn about you or your background that would convince them that you're the "right" person for this position?

Connelly: I have prosecuted 27 homicide cases, over 150 jury trials, and have consistently handled the most violent crimes committed in Erie County. While the work is never easy, I believe in being a voice for victims and working to make Erie a place we can safely raise our families.

Ridge: My dad was a staunch Truman Democrat who worked two jobs to take care of his family.  My mom was a strong Eisenhower Republican who raised her kids and also had a part-time job as a saleswoman at Halle's in the West Erie Plaza. Both my mom and dad made personal sacrifices to create opportunities for their three children.

Smith: I worked my way through law school at the Allegheny County District Attorney's office. I was the only clerk to get promoted to the Homicide Division. In the summers before that, I worked for several gas companies mowing gas pipeline hills where a tractor could not reach, mowing the pipelines with a mowing scythe. I started my own law firm at the age of 26 and have earned my keep as a practicing lawyer ever since.

Q: If you win, what's next? Conversely, if you don't win, what's next?

Connelly: My only focus right now is knocking on doors and talking to as many voters as possible before Election Day.

Ridge: If I win, I will do everything I can to be ready to serve from the first day on the job. If I don't win, I will continue to practice law and will attempt to get involved in even more charitable and nonprofit organizations. Plus, I'm going to spend more time fishing.

Smith: The first thing I would intend to do as a judge is listen and learn. If I am unsuccessful, I look forward to continuing to try to help my clients through their problems.

For more information on the candidates, visit them online at,, and

Ben Speggen can be contacted at [email protected], and you can follow him on Twitter @BenSpeggen.

AFSCME for Erie County - Ticker

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The Court, Clerk of Court, their agents, and the developers of this web site assume no liability whatsoever associated with the use or misuse of the data contained herein.

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Muni erie county

Erie County Municipal Court

Report Corrections Here

150 W Mason Rd
Milan, OH44846

Phone: 419-499-4689
Fax: 419-499-3300

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Fort Erie Full Replay Tuesday October 19 , 2021

Erie is a Community of Choice.
We celebrate our:

  • Diverse cultures,
  • Welcoming, vibrant neighborhoods,
  • World-class downtown and bayfront,
  • Schools of excellence, and
  • Abundance of family-sustaining jobs.

Contact the Mayor

Important Announcements

Proposed Amendment (FY 2019 and FY 2020 Annual Action Plan, Community Development Block Grant Program, Emergency Solutions Grant Program)

Notice is hereby given that the City of Erie proposes to amend its FY2019 and FY2020 Annual Plan. 

The City has identified a Priority Need, Strategic Plan Goal and Annual Plan Goal, all titled Provide facilities and services in support of the pandemic response and recovery efforts.     

The City of Erie proposes to amend its …

City of Erie Announces 2022 Calendar Photo Contest


Erie, Pa. (Sept. 20, 2021) – The City of Erie announces the opening of the 2nd Annual Photo Contest for the City of Erie Calendar for 2022.

Entrants can use the form below to upload a high resolution JPEG or RAW file of a photo that showcases the City of Erie or they …

City of Erie Announces Public Works Director Retirement, Subsequent Promotions

Sept. 8, 2021 (Erie, Pa.)-The City of Erie announced the retirement of Public Works Director David Mulvihill and promotions of three City of Erie Public Works Department officials. 

After 28 years at the City of Erie, David Mulvihill retired, serving as Director of Public Works for the past four years. 

During his tenure, Mulvihill led major …


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As an aid for the recovery of outstanding fees and costs, the Court is now utilizing Capital Recovery Systems, Inc. If our collections agency has contacted you and you would like to make a payment, you may pay online through the court website; by mail, or in person at the Municipal Court. Payments may also be made by accessing the "Make a Payment" section of the Capital Recovery Systems, Inc. web site.

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Everyone entering the Vermilion Municipal Court will be required to pass through security control located at the front door. This control point is equipped with a magnetometer. If you are carrying anything which can be construed as a weapon, such as a penknife, knitting needles, scissors or box cutters, you MUST take it back to your vehicle. If you are found to be carrying a weapon which is illegal to carry or posses, it will be confiscated and you may be arrested.

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The security standards and measures employed by the Court are designed to intercept and remove individuals and items that may represent a threat to the peace, order, and dignity of the Court. They are designed to provide appropriate protection for all those using the Court facility while allowing the Court to remain accessible to the community.


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