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This profile was last updated on 7/18/14  and contains information from public web pages.


Phone: (574) ***-****  HQ Phone
College Football Hall of Fame
111 S. Saint Joseph St.
South Bend , Indiana 46601
United States

Company Description: One of many programs conducted by the National Football Foundation, the College Football Hall of Fame is among the nation's premier sports shrines, preserving the...   more

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

  • Member
    Ohio State Hall of Fame
100 Total References
Web References
Artists for Athletes ~ Jim Stillwagon ~ Ohio State Buckeyes, 18 July 2014 [cached]
Jim Stillwagon Artists for Athletes ~ Jim Stillwagon ~ Ohio State Buckeyes
Jim Stillwagon was the first college football player win the Lombardi Award and the Outland Trophy and the in the same year. He was twice selected an All-American. As a starter at nose guard, his teams won three Big Ten titles, played in two Rose Bowls and won the 1968 National Championship. After graduation, he was drafted by the Green Bay Packers but chose to play in the Canadian Football League. Jim was one of the premier defensive linemen in that league before retiring. He is a member of the College Football Hall of Fame and the Ohio State Hall of Fame.
This 11 x 14 inch limited edition unmatted print is one of only 150 signed and numbered by the artist and authentically autographed by Jim Stillwagon in red sharpie.
Stillwagon Enterprises Promotions and Awards, 25 Aug 2006 [cached]
Founder Jim Stillwagon, President, instills the same qualities in the company as those he used on the football field to become a two-time All American middle guard at Ohio State University and the first college player to earn the Lombardi Award and the Outland Trophy in the same year. He then became a premier defensive lineman in the Canadian Football League before retiring.
The devotion to teamwork and the conviction to commitment Jim displayed in his football career are among the same attributes prominently entrenched in the company he started in 1985. Prior to founding the company, Jim spent 7 years in the promotions and awards business as a sales representative.
Stillwagon files third ..., 19 Sept 2014 [cached]
Stillwagon files third lawsuit Last updated: September 18. 2014 11:51PM - 179 Views
COLUMBUS - Standing in front of the federal courthouse in downtown Columbus, Jim Stillwagon said he was significantly injured when he was handcuffed by Delaware police on Sept. 30, 2012.
Stillwagon and attorney James McNamara filed suit Thursday, asking for a jury trial and compensatory damages, punitive damages, reasonable attorney fees and all other costs incurred.
Stillwagon was charged with four counts of felonious assault with a weapon related to his part in what police called a "road rage" incident in 2012, but charges were dropped after four days of trial in October 2013 due to technicalities in the evidence presented.
On July 10, Stillwagon filed a federal lawsuit against Delaware police for malicious prosecution.
In the lawsuit filed Thursday, Stillwagon alleges an unreasonable physical seizure caused injury to his neck, wrists and knees, as well as aggravated old injuries. Stillwagon, a former football player for The Ohio State University, said that, as a 65-year-old former athlete, he has had significant physical injuries in the past that have created pre-existing health conditions. He said his age has also caused him pre-existing health conditions.
According to the lawsuit, Stillwagon advised police upon their arrival after the incident on Sept. 30, 2012, that he had fired his legally carried weapon, but was unarmed at the time of their arrival; that he had not shot Richard Mattingly, of Kettering, the other man involved in the incident, but had shot at his truck; and that he had felt threatened by Mattingly, which led Stillwagon to shoot at Mattingly's truck.
McNamara said that Stillwagon "was a most cooperative civilian that requested police be called to the scene in the first place."
According to the lawsuit, Stillwagon advised police that he had limited flexibility in his right shoulder and bilateral knees due to complete joint replacements. Stillwagon also has carpal tunnel, which has been treated surgically, and degenerative arthritis to the cervical spine.
McNamara said if the police had handcuffed Stillwagon, but not physically injured him through rough treatment, there would not have been an issue.
Stillwagon said he was lying on the pavement when he was handcuffed, at which time he was still attempting to explain the situation. He told police he wished not to be confined and would be cooperative. He alleges that, despite telling officers he had "a fake shoulder and two fake knees," officers refused to move his handcuffs from back to front; kept him handcuffed despite complaints of pain and repeatedly telling them he had physical limitations; and that, after arrival at the police station, he was chained to a wall and subsequently placed in manacles - all of which caused injury to his already-damaged wrist.
Stillwagon further alleges officers "twisted, bent and crammed" him into the back of the police cruiser, forcing him to lie on his side on his right shoulder in the cruiser; that Ailes twisted his head and neck to push Stillwagon into the cruiser; and that Ailes attempted to slam the rear cruiser door shut while Stillwagon's legs were not fully in the cruiser. Stillwagon further alleges officers "twisted, bent and crammed" him into the back of the police cruiser, forcing him to lie on his side on his right shoulder in the cruiser; that Ailes twisted his head and neck to push Stillwagon into the cruiser; and that Ailes attempted to slam the rear cruiser door shut while Stillwagon's legs were not fully in the cruiser.
"You can actually hear Mr. Stillwagon on tape in the cruiser saying things like 'woah, woah, woah,'" McNamara said.
Stillwagon told reporters Thursday he was scared officers would taze him and that he told them he has a heart condition.
"I just don't think they knew what they were doing," Stillwagon said.
Stillwagon said officers at the scene thought of him as a "football grandpa hero."
"They had all these things that they had conjured up in their heads about me," he said.
Jim Stillwagon, 20 Nov 2010 [cached]
Jim Stillwagon - Defensive Tackle - 1971-75 - Ohio State
His name was Jim Stillwagon, and he played defensive line with a ferocity that few had seen before or since, and his intensity and skill earned him all-Canadian honours in three of the five years he played as an Argo (1971,'72 and '74).
The accolades should not have come as a surprise, since Stillwagon had already reaped some of the most distinguished individual awards in U.S. college football during his stay at Ohio State. In his senior year of 1970, he won both the Knute Rockne Trophy for top linemen and Outland Trophy for top interior lineman, and in his sophomore year was on a Rose Bowl winning team as Ohio State defeated USC 27-16.
Drafted in the fifth round of the 1971 NFL draft by the Green Bay Packers, Stillwagon decided to come north to the Argos, since the Packers felt his relatively small size (6-foot, 240 pounds) would suit him better at linebacker than on the defensive line.
"I looked at the pluses and minuses on paper and decided to come to Toronto," said Stillwagon, a noted personality who joined a squad already full of them. "We had a great team, a lot of characters. We were like a masked marvel team, people loved to boo us."
Opposition fans loved to boo them, but the Double Blue faithful loved them, particularly that 1971 team that made it to the Grey Cup final but lost to Calgary. "We had one great season, then we went rocking and rolling the other way," said Stillwagon, whose own career also came to a premature end due to serious knee injuries.
After his football career ended, Stillwagon stayed in Toronto for a year and worked on a project for the premier of Ontario and devoted Argo fan, Bill Davis.
"I had a lot of great experiences and met a lot of nice people in Canada," said Stillwagon, who lives with his wife Effie and daughters Nicole, Angela and Electra in Columbus, Ohio.
The lawsuit by Jim ..., 11 July 2014 [cached]
The lawsuit by Jim Stillwagon, a former Ohio State captain and member of the 1968 national championship team, followed his acquittal last fall on all charges stemming from the September 2012 incident in Delaware in central Ohio. Investigators alleged a truck driver was grazed by a bullet when Stillwagon fired at him. Stillwagon had been riding a motorcycle. Stillwagon, 65, acknowledged firing at the driver three times in fear for his life when the truck began backing up toward him at one point, according to his lawsuit. Stillwagon said he later fired a fourth shot at a tire on the truck to disable it, then hit the driver in the head with his gun. He said the driver had tried at least six times to attack him during the encounter that investigators say spanned 14 miles.
The case went to trial but a judge dismissed all charges before it reached the jury, saying Stillwagon was the only credible participant in the encounter, according to the lawsuit. Stillwagon, who said the ordeal cost him $400,000 in legal and other fees, is suing to be compensated for his losses and for financial damages against the city and the officers, and for attorney costs.
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