Reynoldsburg voters will see a full ballot Tuesday, Nov. 5, that includes a city income tax hike proposal, a Truro Township operating levy, and candidates for three at-large city council seats and three school board seats.
As campaigns swing into last-minute high gear before the Nov. 5 election, those for and against various issues and levies on the ballot are doing everything they can to get their messages out.
Reynoldsburg school board, city council and township trustee candidates met constituents and gave their views on city issues at an Oct. 8 candidates' night at Reynoldsburg United Methodist Church.
Truro Township residents will chose among three candidates for two open seats on the township board of trustees Nov. 5.
Reynoldsburg city leaders recently distributed a direct-mail piece to residents that provided information on Issue 23, the city's proposed 1-percent income tax hike on the Nov. 5 ballot. They also established a website -- reynoldsburgfacts.com -- with an income tax calculator to let people know how the tax could affect them if it is approved.
Reynoldsburg residents will elect three at-large City Council representatives from among four candidates on the November ballot: incumbents Barth Cotner and Chris Long and challengers Dan Skinner and Preston Stearns.
The Franklin County Consortium for Good Government will host a Meet the Candidates event at 7 p.m. Oct. 8 at Reynoldsburg United Methodist Church, 1636 Graham Road.
School district voters will have four candidates to choose from Nov. 5 to fill three seats on the Reynoldsburg Board of Education.
Reynoldsburg voters have a couple of opportunities coming up to meet and question candidates before casting votes on Nov. 5.
Truro Township residents will see a five-year, 0.75-mill operating levy request on the fall ballot.
One resident threw his hat in the ring to run in November against three current school board members for three seats on the Reynoldsburg Board of Education.
Reynoldsburg voters will choose Nov. 5 among four candidates running for three at-large Reynoldsburg City Council seats.
Reynoldsburg City Council has 90 days to override a mayoral veto of an ordinance that would have cut the city's income-tax credit in half, but council President Doug Joseph said last week he doesn't think that will happen.
Reynoldsburg City Council was expected to choose July 22 between two contentious tax proposals.
Reynoldsburg voters will see an income-tax issue on the November ballot.
Reynoldsburg City Councilwoman Leslie Kelly was unsuccessful Monday in her attempt to delay a 1-percent income tax request until next spring.
The first reading of an ordinance July 8 to place a 1-percent city income tax hike on the November ballot sparked a discussion among Reynoldsburg City Council members about presenting a plan to residents on how the additional revenue would be spent.
Dec 07, 2013 | Currently: 27° Overcast