News-Journal from Mansfield, Ohio on April 1, 1980 · 10
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News-Journal from Mansfield, Ohio · 10

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Mansfield, Ohio
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 1, 1980
Page:
10
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10 .Vwi Journal, Mansfield, 0. Tuesday. Betts assails Glenn lly Neil Nemeth Unseating a man he calls "a national hero" may not be an easy task, but State Hep. James Betts believes the issues are right lor him to upset incumbent Sen. John Glenn in November. Betts, state representative from Hocky Hiver, is running unopposed In the June 3 Hepubllcan primary for the right to oppose Uenn. "Any Incumbent has the benefit from six years of public relations, and Mr. Glenn has the additional advantage of being a national hero and having recognition before his political involvement," Betts said. ' "But John Glenn Is going to be held accountable for his record lor the first time in this election," he added. That record Is one which Betts says is part of the cause of inllation. "John Glenn voted against tax spending cuts by the federal government twice in 1U70 ; he has also opposed requiring the President to balance the budget, indexing federal Income taxes to inllation and restoring a tax deduction tor gasoline," Betts said. He said voters have realized that the national standard of living has been declining lor some time, and that the role of the federal government in that decline is just now being understood. "We now know that the standard of living has declined in six ot the past seven years," he said. And now people "have the motivation to think about the people who No reductions foreseen in Crestline city lly Jim 11 ihhIs CHKSTLL'NE A recession could pose financial problems lor the city, but residents can reasonably expect uninterrupted city services in WHO, according to city officials. City ' Council Monday approved a $1 ,321 ,7M appropriation lor tins year, which is the highest ever. That ligure is approximately $200,000 more than last year's appropriation. City otiicials say that the city's financial picture has unproved since tin.' voters approved a 0 ,5-pereent increase in taxes last June. That increase raised the tax rate to 1.5 percent in the city. The tax was increased because most of the residents work in other cities - -Manslield, Ontario and Gallon - where I hey have to pay a 1 -percent income tax. Residents working outside Uie city receive a I percent credit lor taxes they pay elsewhere. Addresses issues at COP luncheon Judge candidate ignores ruling lly I.. I'ritlrivh oernbern Norman H. Morton, one of three He-publican candidates vying for Huhland County Common Picas Judge Hex Larson's court post, says he will not hide behind an Ohio Supreme Court ruling limiting judicial candidates from speaking on issues. The 44-year-old attorney told the Richland County Republican Club noon luncheon crowd that despite the 1974 ruling, he wants the voters to know where he stands. Fellow judge candidates James Hen-son and James Corley have used the ruling as an excuse not to speak to the issues, Morton said alter the luncheon. Morton told party members that he opposed former county Sherilf Thomas Weikel s bid lor his old job, He also said it's not proper for a judge to sue a taxpayer and said he is willing to put in six days a week if he wins the election. The Gt IP's other speaker, Paul Liaum-btrger, also did not mince words wm.ii he tolj the party about plans for improving ((iterations in the county recorder's oil ice. Baumhcrger is unopposed in the primary. The oft year-old formerly sell-cin-ptoyed realtor believes he will lace in-cuincnt Richard Orewiler in November. .Ho was critical of Orewiler's family hiring practices At one time Orewiler had seven members ot his family on the payroll, he said. However, only two Orewiler laniilv members are reported to be working tiiere now. Deadline near Jwturday is the last day to enter the coloring contest sponsored by the Mansfield-Richland County Public Library. ' A lew copies of the annual report-coloring page published in the March 22 edition ol The News Journal are available at the library and its branches. The contest is open to children between the ages of 4 and 13. Two $15 prizes will be awaroed by the Friends of tne Library. April, I VMI ( STATE HEP, JAMES BETTS have played a part in the decline, and one ol those that has to be held accountable is John Glenn." Betts said President Carter's proposal to balance the federal budget shows "he's beginning to understand and to remember a promise he made a lew years ago." "But Carter's doing all this alter accepting budget delicits of $100 billion ; he's now reacting to a problem he's exacerbated," said Betts, who tavors a constitutional amendment requiring a balanced federal budget. Betts blames the Department of Energy and the Environmental Protection Agency (El'Ai tor the lark ol progress against the energy crisis. "The Department ol Energy has a budget higher than the profits of all the oil companies and yet we have higher prices and a greater dependence on foreign energy," Betts said. Councilman f'hillip Atinger, chairman of City Council's finance committee, said the city should know how much revenue will be generated from the tax alter the April 15 tiling deadline. Expected revenues from the tax have been lagging, causing some concern among city officials. About $ 100,000 was expected to be generated during the six months that the tax was in ellect. As ol Dec. 31. the city had received only $24,1100. Most persons, however, wait until the April 15 tiling (leadline. Must ot the revenue Iroin the tax increase was used to upgrade the city workers' salaries. A 12-perccnt raise was given last July and a !!-perccnt increase in January. A good portion ol the tax increase was set aside to pave streets, which hadn't been done in years because of the city's tight liiuiicial situation. lie could save the taxpayers money by luring fewer people, he said. He vowed to drive his own car to work and to pay his own way to seminars it elected. "It's about time i Orewiler I earned the job and not get it by default," Iiaum-herger said. Orewiler ran unopposed lour years ago. Buuinberger drove home his party ALTERNATE ALTERNATI ENERGY SOLAR SYSTEMS FULL LINE OF SOLAR EQUIPMENT AND WIND GENERATORS DOMESTIC WATER SPACE A SWIMMING POOL HEATING IN ASSOC. WITH "WORKMANS WELDING" 2l9 4tli AVE. MANSFIELD, O. GEORGE JOHN McCARRICK ROBERT Untiet McCariick. 'enos INSURANCE AGENCY CALL. . .522-0212 I Vy-ir: 1 "' ) . . , In My 1 il y:yt A I I, t ' tie said the El'A has taken "punitive" action against Ohio over the use of high-sulfur coal. "We should expand the number of dollars for the use of coal because it's the best single fossil luel available that we control," Betts said. He's not as enthusiastic about the role ol nuclear energy in the country's energy luture, but favors its usage "unless it can be tound to have a proven detrimental ellect on human lile." And as tor beating John Glenn, he remains confident. i ve talked to coal miners and steel workers and they're all concerned about losing their jobs, inflation and governmental regulations. "And as the lederal government's role in Inllation and the other problems becomes better understood, one ol the persons that is going to be held accountable is John Glenn." services Atinger said the city is waiting to see how much tax revenue comes in before deciding on what should be done about street paving this year. The city also collects a $5 license-plate lee for street work. With the state changing to selling license plates year-around, it's unknown when the city will get the revenue, Atzinger said. There is concern among city officials about what impact a recession would have on city income taxes. A number of city residents work at the Fisher Body plant in Ontario and the PPG plant, which both have had a number ol layoffs in recent months. However, Atinger said he believes the city will be able to olior uninterrupted services as no city worker layolls are contemplated this year. Atzinger said, however, that there probably won't be an expansion ot city services in the near luture. loyalty and pledged, "I'll never apologize (or hiring a Democrat because 1 11 never hire one." Morton referred to himself as a conservative Republican, but said that once lie won a seat on the bench, he would put polities aside and treat everyone without bias. Morton ran against Richland County Prosecutor William McKee in 1976. WIND CURATORS 2000 & 4000 WATT MEANS INDEPENDENT LIVING ENERGY 524-5169 KITRENOS DIEMER " v,, .U,,..- . 1 i JL. J I fuABllWvJ ff Vmoi'u j. i fill aiinutuc 1 t'mm FISHER BODY Members of Local 549 VOTE FOR AND ELECT four Financial ScreraryTreas. CARL F. ROBERTS DELEGATE TO THE 26th CONSTITUTIONAL CONVENTION Vote Thuf wjoy, April 3. 1980 6AM to 6 P M. OfOICAttO RfsPONSiBlE Dinner fetes union counselors Twenty-nine area labor representatives were feted Monday evening at the 1Kb annual Union Counselor Banquet where they received awards lor completing work in the union counselor program. The program i3 designed to provide service-oriented training for labor representatives who will serve as a liaison between labor and community social services. The graduates will make referrals to the various social services, ensure that fellow workers in need of services are routed to the proper agencies, and, in some cases, serve on the various services boards as representatives of the labor community. The banquet speaker was Jordan "Bud" Biscardo, director of Labor Participation for the United Way of America. Biscardo has served as an instructor in basic community services and leadership courses lor the Pennsylvania AFL-CIO Annual Community Services Institute at Penn State University and was a volunteer in numerous community service organizations before assuming the Labor Participation directorship last September. Biscardo, in an interview with The News Journal Monday, said the program provides a liaison between organized labor and the United Way. He said the program gives the workers an opportunity Lo go out and participate in community services programs and offer input and direction to the various social agencies. "We are only as good as our participation, and these people are our key - our foundation," Biscardo said. Glenn E. Tschantz, Richland County labor representative to United Community Service, said there are currently 11 WOJMfU m& 1 THAT PUTS MICROWAVE COOKING WHERE IT BELONGS New! Counter Saver Microwave Oven Features: Installs easily under cabinets. Built-in exhaust fan and light. Extra-wide 16" oven interior. Cooks by time or temperature oiy Monthly Poymtnh Available. Ut Your Visa r Our lltvolvifig Chargt. about 35 labor people sitting on the various social service boards and commissions. They represent labor in numerous agencies from Red Cross to the Welfare Advisory Board. Biscardo said that kind of participation enhances labor's relationship witb iU community and often breaks down barriers as people come together to work on community problems. The labor representatives honored Monday: L'SW Local 8530 - Norman Blevins, Martin E. Boyce, Carlos Gillam, Stewart L. Swihart and Richard R. Tidd. PS and PP Local 666 - Barbara Bo-rolf and Susan Spangler. L'SW Local 7679 - Luther Brewer Jr. and Rex Porter. IBEW Local 688 - James E. Dick II, Darwin G. Dickerson, Brenda K. Eg-ner, Marilyn J. Garverick, Joann Hriv-nak, Linda Kiner, Kevin Kithcart and Gloria D. Poth. USW Local 169 - Cliff Crose, Glen Horslcy, and Arnold D. Leach. NALC Local 118 - Larry E. Davis. UAW Local 549 - Ned Diemer, Lof-ton L. Fuqua, Philip O. Jones, and Gerhard Linner. IAM Local 2572 - Oscar L. Lopez and John Henry Sylvester. Ruling made about death The death Saturday of retired Mansfield dermatologist Dr. Robert Peirce has been ruled a suicide. County Coroner Milton C. Oakes ruled Monday that Peirce's death was caused by a self-inflicted gunshot wound. An au f Bin fPS I . J . j " wp mmmm mnuim himmww n'Jiwr mini ip ji mil muiji iww9(u'pv l&01o THE MICROWAVE OVEN TAKES UP NO COUNTER A A 1456 PARK AVE. r'yy' ) y j) JORDAN "BUD" BISCARDO USW Local 3057 - Michael J. Met-zger. IAFF Local 266 - Bobby Shook. Tschantz presided for the program. Remarks were offered by Danny Brad-shaw, president of the Richland County AFL-CIO Labor Council; Ben Contra, first vice president of the Richland County council; and Robert H. Enskat, past president of United Community Service. topsy was performed Monday morning by the Cuyahoga County coroner's office. Peirce, 58, of 509 East Townview Circle was found at about 5 p.m. Saturday along a lane on his farm on Terman Rd. with a rifle nearby. "Tr"l H I THAT SPACE! Model RVM42 CHECK OUR DISCOUNT PRICE! INSTALLATION EXTRA AND OPTIONAL WEST If

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