Fayette man sentenced for sex offense


The following individuals were sentenced recently by Judge Jeffrey Robinson in Fulton County Common Pleas Court, according to Prosecutor Scott Haselman.

Ryder E. Sommers, 21, of Fayette previously pleaded guilty to sexual battery. On or about the months of August and September of 2016 Sommers engaged in sexual conduct with a minor for whom he was a coach.

He was sentenced to three years of community control, and ordered him to: serve 90 days in the Corrections Center of Northwest Ohio; pay prosecution costs; possess no pornographic materials in any media form; have no unsupervised contact with minors; and obtain sex offender treatment at the Center for Child and Family Advocacy in Napoleon.

He was also ordered by Williams County Common Pleas Court to serve six months in CCNO for a related case.

Additionally, Sommers will be designated a Tier III sex offender, which requires address registration and verification for his lifetime, with in-person verification every 90 days with the sheriff of all counties in which he resides.

Failure to comply could result in 12 months in prison.

Justin J. Roth, 34, of Archbold previously pleaded guilty to possession of heroin and aggravated possession of drugs. On or about March 26, 2017, he possessed heroin and methamphetamine.

He was sentenced to 17 months in prison and ordered to pay prosecution costs.

Reginald Roehm II, 29, of Swanton, previously pleaded guilty to domestic violence. On March 22, 2017, he caused physical harm to a family or household member.

He was sentenced to 180 days in CCNO, and ordered to pay prosecution costs and court-appointed counsel fees.

Avante Koonce, 24, of Delta previously pleaded guilty to attempted failure to provide notice of a change of address. On or about Feb. 23, 2016, to Feb. 13, 2017, he attempted to fail to provide written notice of his residence address change to the sheriff of Fulton County.

He was sentenced to two years of community control, and ordered to: serve 180 days in CCNO with work release after the first 15 days; and pay prosecution costs and court-appointed counsel fees.

Failure to comply could result in 11 months in prison.

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