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Monday, November 01, 2010

Hamilton County Democratic Sample Ballot Election 2010: Ohio Gov. Ted Strickland Leads The Ticket

Click It and Print It
CINCINNATI (TDB) -- Here's the Democratic Party line-up that is on the ballot Tuesday Nov. 2, 2010 in Hamilton County, Ohio.  Gov. Ted Strickland heads the list, Hamilton County Commissioner David Pepper is there on the card, and U.S. Rep. Steve Driehaus. D-01, is the in the middle.  Scan down a bit and you will spot the names of Dusty Rhodes, who is running for reelection as County Auditor, and Jim Tarbell, who is seeking a seat on the Hamilton County Commission.  State Rep. Connie Pillich is after another two-year term in the Ohio House of Representatives.  Her opponent, Mike Wilson, is a founder of the Cincinnati Tea Party.

And don't forget to vote in the the judicial races, including Bill Mallory, Nadine Allen, Jody Luebbers and Steve Black.  You can print out this official Hamilton County sample ballot and take it to the polls operated by the Hamilton County Board of Elections.  The sample ballot is nice and blue.


  1. Or if you're a Cincinnati Public School student, you don't need to click and print. You'll be issued a Democratic sample ballot (along with free ice cream) in the course of your curriculum.

  2. If you work at McDonald's, you'be fired if you don't work for Portman and Kasich. They won't give you ice cream as they boot you out the door. And wasn't that just a handful of kids from Hughes High School in Cincinnati who voted. I guess you'd prefer they were on the McDonald's plantation being ordered who to vote for.

  3. Thanks for stopping by COAST. You guys always are up to something interesting. I would just say that it would be wonderful if the Republicans could get urban 18-year-olds -- even suburban 18-year-olds -- to get on buses and leave a high school and go to the Board of Elections to cast ballots. It would be great if they carried GOP sample ballots handed out by Alex Triantifilou himself. But, of course, you aren't likely to find him anywhere inside or near an urban area mixing with 18-year-olds. Unfortunately, the GOP doesn't seem to reach out much to young people, or to black people, or to those outside its core constituency these days. Maybe that will change, and if it does, it will be a change for the better.