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Annual Dinner

When: Sunday, June 4th 2017, at 4:00 PM - 9:00 PM
Where: Bainbridge Community Center
17826 Chillocthe Road
Bainbridge , OH  44023

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Host: Janet Carson
Contact: glenquigley@hotmail.com
Info: Guest Speaker Jerry Springer

Dinner Ticket $55.00 Couple $100.00

Doors Open 5:30 PM

VIP Reception 4:00 to 5:30 PM
At the home of Terry & Janet Carson
8860 Apple Hill
Chagrin Falls, Ohio 44023

Reception Only Ticket $100.00 Couple $175.00

Dinner & Reception Ticket $140.00 Couple $250.00

VIP Table of 8 includes 2 VIP Reception Tickets $600.00

Notes: In 1970, Springer ran for Congress. He failed to unseat incumbent Republican Donald D. Clancy, but took 45% of the vote in a traditionally Republican district. He had previously spearheaded the effort to lower the voting age, including testifying before the Senate Judiciary Committee in support of ratification of the 26th Amendment. Three days after announcing his candidacy, Springer, who was also an Army reservist at the time, was called to active duty and deployed to Fort Knox. He resumed his campaign after he was discharged. Springer was elected to the Cincinnati city council in 1971. In 1977, he was chosen to serve one year as mayor by the City Council. Springer could only serve one year as mayor due to a political arrangement at the time (Cincinnati has since changed to direct election of its mayor) that required the Democrats to split the mayoral term with a local centrist group, the Charter Party, with whom the Democrats governed in an electoral alliance. In the City Council, and as mayor, Springer supported changing the local election system so that council members would be elected by districts (thus better representing neighborhood interests) instead of "9X" at-large system, but his efforts (as well as those of everyone else, to date, who has supported such a change) did not meet with success. In 1982, Springer sought the Democratic nomination for governor of Ohio. He failed to win the Democratic party's nomination—finishing behind former Lieutenant Governor Richard F. Celeste and Ohio Attorney General William J. Brown, and his political career was put on hold. In the late 1980s he played a major role in saving the historic Cincinnati Union Terminal. Copied (in part) from Wikipedia
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