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CITY OF ODESSA DRAFT SMD PLAN 5-A & MAJORITY MINORITY POPULATION BY CENSUS BLOCK
Johnston & Associates, June 16,2011

Councilman Current 5 Boundary Precincts Roads District [ | UnAssigned

OF ODESSA SMD PLAN 5-A WITH (DqUNTY PRECINCTS RE AS OF CHANGE
Johnston & Associates, July 30,2011

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City Council approves redistricting map
BY LYXAN TOLEDANES 2011-09-1321:50:00

The Odessa City Council became the last taxing entity to vote on their redistricting plans, unanimously approving Plan 5-A during their meeting Tuesday. Similar to the four other taxing entities, council members voted for the redistricting map which will move the least people from district to district. Under Plan 5-A, only 5,733 people will be moved compared to the 11,085 people that would have moved in Plan 5-B.
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.

"In all honesty, I didnt like either one of those plans. I like my district," District 3 Representative Barbara Graff said. "(But) in 5-B, my district would be cut up more. That's difficult on people."

With Plan 5-A 2,349 people will move from District 2 to District 4; 1,832 people will move from District 4 to District 3; 983 people will move from District 3 to District 5; and 569 people will move from District 3 to District 1. District 3 will have a 63.4 percent Hispanic population and District 5 will have a 72 percent Hispanic population. The population deviation between the smallest district (District 1) and the largest district (District 2) is 5.8 percent, which is within the 10 percent federal guidelines to ensure votes have equal weight between the districts. District 1 Representative Bill Cleaver said shifting fewer people will disturb voting patterns less. "Voters are very finicky about being moved around," Cleaver said. "People in Odessa move like a block. When you start disturbing that block, you make people feel like they're not part of the system." Una Voz Unida president Art Leal said the thought of "disrupting" votes by moving more people should not even be considered. Leal was the only resident to speak during the public hearing prior to the council's vote. "The argument of disrupting shouldn't even be considered, especially when you have such a large growth," Leal said of the 10 percent increase in the Hispanic population. "This (growth) trend will not change. Only one map is a better reflection of our population growth in our Hispanic community and that is 5-B." Leal said as the Hispanic population in Odessa continues to grow during the next 10 years, the redistricting plans would have to be changed further anyway. Cleaver said he understood Leal's argument but said the location of a population shift is unpredictable. "For what we did and the time we spent, we feel like we came up with a really good plan," said Cleaver, who worked with City Manger Richard Morton and demographer Leslie Johnston on the Ector County Joint Task

0\

County approves redistricting plan
ODESSA AMERICAN 2011-08-2221:52:17

The Ector County Commissioners Court showed Monday you can't make everyone happy all of the time, but you can still get a unanimous vote. Commissioners voted on revised redistricting plans for the county in response to objections raised by Commissioner Armando Rodriguez July 18 at what was supposed to be the redistricting task force's final public hearing on the first map. Following a process that began in April, Rodriguez raised objections at that hearing about the distribution of minority voters. Commissioners approved the new Plan A redistricting map, despite Rodriguez's objections about minority distribution. Rodriguez said some of the people who approached him did not believe minorities were represented well enough in Precinct 3, which caused quite a stir in previous redistricting meetings and was also the vehicle for the creation of a third map plan. Rodriguez helped create Plan C with the county demographer, a plan that was sent to commissioners Wednesday. That plan drew no support when Rodriguez made a motion to approve it, and commissioners instead approved Plan A, with Rodriguez voting for the plan as well. Rodriguez said he wouldn't be able to change the minds of the other commissioners, so he voted for it, despite his problems with the plan. Plan Amoves a total of 1,197 people of precinct 102, who will not be able to vote in the next election. Plan C would have moved more than 15,000 people from multiple precincts. Plan B, developed at the same time as Plan A, would also have moved more than 13,000 people. Redistricting is necessitated by demographic changes measured by the U.S. census each decade. According to federal guidelines, to ensure each person's vote has the same weight, the difference in population between the smallest and largest district can't be more than 10 percent. If some things are changing, others are likely to stay the same. Ector County commissioners voted to propose a tax rate identical to last year, but a faint hope exists that it could be reduced after public hearings. There's still a chance we can find a reduction in the rate," Commissioner Greg Simmons said. "Had it not been for the (information technology costs). I would say we would have been in a position to lower the tax rate a little bit."

Force Committee. Though disappointed, Leal said he expected that 5-A would be approved and already has a meeting scheduled with the United States Department of Justice at the end of the week to further voice his opinion. "It's not over," Leal said. The council also opened discussion on the second public hearing for the proposed tax rate of 52.2750 cents per $100 property tax evaluation for the 2011-2012 fiscal year. No one approached the council to speak. The council scheduled a special meeting 6 p.m. Sept. 20 to approve the tax rate with the first reading of the ordinance. A final vote will take place 6 p.m. Sept. 27. During the non-agenda citizen comments, former city councilman Royce Bodiford stood at the podium to remind city council members to approve a texting-while-driving ban in Odessa. Bodiford said it has been 11 weeks since he originally spoke to city council members asking for a ban. "To date I've seen no action," Bodiford said. "People are increasingly concerned about sharing the road with distracted drivers." Bodiford then asked CBS 7 reporter Shelley Childers to approach the council members and give them a blue rubber band that reads "Drive Now, Text Later." Bodiford said the band should be placed on their cell phones while they drive and serve as a reminder of his request. "Keep this at the top of your minds," Bodiford said. "Everyone agrees this problem should be addressed." @OAIifestyle THE CITY COUNCIL ALSO: • Authorized the City of Odessa Police Department to accept a $60,702 award from the BJA Edward Byrne Memorial Justice Assistance Grant Program. • Approved an interiocal agreement with Midland County for asset forfeiture proceedings and division of forfeited property. • Renewed a two-year interiocal agreement with the Texas Department of Public Safety for the provision of intoxilyzer supplies to the OPD. • Approved the purchase of a self-propelled articulating boom from United Rentals for $117,595. • Amended Article 6-13 of the City Code of Ordinances regarding Municipal Setting Designations, limiting notification requirements to residents more likely affected by contaminated groundwater. • Approved the annual purchase of refuse containers and replacement bottoms at the cost of $212,740.95 from Fuqua Industries of Rio Vista. • Ratified the property tax revenue increase reflected in the 2011-2012 annual budget. The budget will raise an additional $628,837 in property tax revenue over the 2010-2011 budget. $280,465 will be generated by new taxable property. • Approved a zoning request from Apollo Perforators on 78.2 acres southwest of the intersection of lnterstate-20 and Faudree Road. • Approved an amendment to the fund balance policy due to the implementation of GASB Statement 54. Fund balance classifications for the general fund are now reported as non-spendable, restricted, committed, assigned and unassigned. • Tabled the Odessa Development Corp. budget and general development plan, because ODC was not ready. • Approved the adoption of the 2011 -2012 annual budget. • Appointed board and commission members.
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AetivePaoef

ECHO approves redistricting plan
Trustees vote to establish hospital PD
BY GABRIELLA LOPEZ giopez@oaoa.cxHn

The Ector County Hospital District board of trustees approved redistricting plan 7-A in their monthly meeting Tuesday evening. "It is less disruptive to the voters," board member Judy Hayes said about Plan 7-A during the meeting. Odessa College had already approved the plan, which moved the least amount of voters of the two options, and by coincidence, Ector County ISD trustees approved Plan 7-A roughly simultaneously at their Tuesday evening meeting. The three taxing entities share the same map for their seven-member districts, which are redrawn based on the decennial U.S. Census if the difference in populations is too great. The board also voted on

more typical business in approving the use of Bioshield Medical Waste Solutions for medical-waste management After the board's previous medical waste management company, Positive Impact Waste Solutions, declared bankruptcy in early August, ChiefOperating Officer Tony Ruiz said they needed to decide on a new company quickly. The new services cost $4,800 per month, unlike the previous contract of $4,000 per month, Ruiz said, but he said Bioshield responded quickly to their need. Security Director Brad Timmons presented a resolution to establish the hospital's own police department, which board members approved, although details still need to be hammered out. "It's just proactive to

raise the bar on our security," Medical Center Hospital CEO Bill Webster said. The hospital uses a combination of its own unarmed security guards and contracted Odessa Police Department officers working off-duty. Once the new plan goes into effect, the hospital will employ its own licensed police officers in addition to its unarmed security guards, Webster said. The hospital is working on its certification with the state so it can employ certified police officers, Timmons said Ideally, Timmons said he would like to have two licensed police officers per shift, but the number will depend on cost. Webster said they hope to finish their certification and have their first officer sometime this fall While the existing security department is good, the changes will improve it, Timmons said during

his presentation. "This will make it even better," Timmons said. In other action, the board; » Approved the review of minutes. » Announced the employees of the month: surgical tech David Juarez, security guard Daniel Coppinger and nurse Kayla Nobtey. » Approved committee reports. » Approved the compliance program resolution. » Approved the resolution regarding the adoption of guidelines and criteria governing tax abatement and business incentives in the reinvestment zones and enterprise zones, » Approved the resignation of board member Ceretha Cartwright, who served since May 2008 and recently moved to San Diego. » Approved the Physician recruitment guarantee agreement. » Approved the MCH ProCare Provider Agreement.

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Redistricting still up in air
ODESSA AMERICAN

2011-07-2221:33:04 An Ector County commissioner would like to see the Hispanic population compose up to 75 percent in several districts because, he says, those numbers are needed to overcome Hispanics' lack of belief in the electoral system and their tendency not to vote.

But as governments redraw lines to reflect the 2010 Census data, others oppose "packing" a particular demographic into a district to try to get a political advantage, even as they disagree on what that advantage would be.
Pet. 4 Commissioner Armando Rodriguez surprised fellow task force members Monday during what was supposed to be the final meeting of the Ector County Redistricting Task Force by asking for changes to a proposed county map that he had previously approved. Rodriguez also said he wants some districts in the county's taxing entities to have higher minority numbers - as much as 70 to 75 percent because so many Hispanics have a tendency to not vote. "I believe a lot don't believe in the system, and it is our job to convince them to vote," Rodriguez said. Rodriguez said he had complained about the maps prior to the Monday meeting. However, other members of the committee said he was at the second task force meeting where all members approved the maps and did not ask for any changes or complain. County Judge Susan Redford said she was never made aware that he had a problem with the proposed maps. Complaints did come during a July 14 public hearing from Una Voz Unida President Art Leal and League of United Latin American Citizens President Carol Uranga. Theirs were the opposite of Rodriguez, and both said the proposed area for Odessa's city council District 5 was packed with Hispanics, diluting their influence in other districts. "I feel we're lumped all onto the southside," Uranga said at the meeting. Talk show host and Republican activist Jason Moore countered the Hispanic leaders' testimony at that meeting by pointing to voting records for both Uranga and Leal showing their low turnout in elections, especially in local elections. Moore said later in the week that the numbers he gave at the public hearing were a "rough snapshot" to illustrate his point that Hispanics are underrepresented not because of gerrymandering, but because they don't vote.

This is a political power play to leverage the maximum returns for the least amount of work; Moore said.
Moore said it was shortly before the first public hearing on redistricting that he decided to check voting records of those testifying.

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10/22/2011

Print Article: Redistricting still up in air

P. 7.

Page 2 of 3

Friday, Moore said that Rodriguez wanting 70 to 75 percent of some voting districts to be Hispanic proves what he initially said of redistricting complaints. "What happened to personal responsibility?" Moore said. "The reason some Hispanics don't believe in the system is because they have spent a lifetime and built organizations around making Hispanics not believe in the system." Redistricting was never meant to be like this, Moore argued. He said the redistricting fight is not just on a local level but also on the state level and cited how some maps proposed by minority groups looked like a "nightmare" with districts snaking across the state. "This is a warped sense of what America is all about and makes excuses for a lack of personal responsibility," he said. "In a way it's just like government itself. Create a disaster and demand that they be the one to clean it up." Rodriguez has seized upon Moore's work and used it as an example of why he said he believes Hispanic numbers should be closer to 75 percent for some districts after redistricting. If leaders like Leal and Uranga don't vote in every election, Rodriguez said, that shows Hispanics have a tendency not to vote. "Our job is to convince them to vote with a lot of community involvement and leadership," Rodriguez said. "I have asked people to get out and vote. I think a lot of people didn't realize that there are lists that show if you vote or not."

Other members of the committee, including Redford, agreed to go back to the drawing board on the maps, but say there is more of a sense of urgency now to get the maps to the federal Justice Department.
"If I wanted to be a jerk I could have ram-rodded it through (over Rodriguez's objections), but that is not the best way to handle things," Redford said. Speaking during the Monday meeting, local NAACP president Gene Collins was also against the proposed maps, and he too said the task force was packing minorities, although not on purpose. Collins met with Redford on Tuesday after he asked task force members at the meeting why his organization was not invited into the process earlier when it had been in 1991 and 2001. Collins had been unable to come to the first public meeting, he said. "It became evident I need to work one-on-one with these groups so the process works more smoothly," Redford said. Redford said she will meet with Collins again as well as with LULAC and Una Voz Unida members to address their concerns. The public hearings are over, but the August public meeting, which was scheduled after Rodriguez raised his concerns, will include time for public comments, she said.

"If there are proposals that others want us to look at I am willing to work with them," Redford said, explaining that it's better to take care of the problem now than risk the federal government forcing a do-over to address minority concerns later, which could jeopardize the 2012 primaries in March.
Both Redford and Rodriguez do agree that more people should have been personally invited into the early redistricting discussions. Both also said turning in maps that have input from all groups will lessen the chance that any group will complain later or head to court in an attempt to change lines. "We don't want to be sued," Rodriguez said. Once the taxing entities approve the maps, they must be approved by the Justice Department, which could take at least 60 days. The maps must be sent off by September to avoid conflict with 2012 primaries in March.

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10/22/2011

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The Ector County Redistricting Task Force is made up of representatives from Ector County, the Ector County Independent School District, the Ector County Hospital District, Odessa College and the city of Odessa.

©OdessaAmerican

Ector County Redistricting Task Force Members: Ector County Judge Susan Redford. Odessa City Manager Richard Morton. ECISD Trustee Tom Pace. ECISD Superintendent Hector Mendez. Hospital district board member Judy Hayes. MCH Executive Director Bill Webster. Odessa College Trustee Walter Smith. Editor's note: In a previous version of this online article, District 3 rather than District 5 was misidentified as the city council district accused of being packed to dilute other areas.
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10/22/2011

Print Article: Local task force meets to redraw lines after 201 1 Census

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Local task force meets to redraw lines after 2011 Census
BY SARAH MUELLER 2011-04-1422:36:35

The lines are about to get redrawn. Local redistricting began Thursday night with the first meeting of the Ector County Redistricting Joint Task Force. The task force is made up of all the local taxing entities, with representatives from the Ector County Independent School District, Ector County, the Ector County Hospital Board, Odessa College and ., •• , ~"_, « ... , ._ . ,-. the city of Odessa. Committee members voted Ector County Judge Susan Redford as chairperson, ECISD Board of Trustees President Tom Pace as vice-chair and Ector County Hospital Board member Judy Hayes as secretary.

Ector County Indrj

Odessa, Texas

fiool District

Presentations were made by Arturo Michel, a partner with the law firm Thompson & Horton and redistricting expert Leslie Johnston. This is the third census they have helped the county with, Michel said. The task force faces a few challenges. The state is drawing up its own redistricting proposals, which may affect local efforts. There is also a time factor. Once a final decision is made by the taxing entities, the plans must be approved by the Justice Department, which could take at least 60 days. Redistricting would ideally be finalized between August and October to avoid conflict with 2012 primaries in March, Michel said. According to federal guidelines, the deviance in population between the smallest and largest district must not exceed 10 percent. Because of the area's growth, several of the taxing entities had districts that are out of compliance. The county had the smallest deviation overall, with a 10.3 percent difference. The city is the largest, with a deviance of 21.4 percent. "It will be impacting voter precincts," Johnston said. Demographics from the 2010 Census show that Ector County has changed in both size and complexion. The county has gained about 16,000 people in the past 10 years, with the Hispanic population growing about 10 percent. Odessa gained almost 10,000 people in the last census count. The percentages for white and black populations decreased. Districts one, three and five are majority-minority districts. Task members agreed on several guidelines, including making the least amount of changes possible to achieve their goals. The city faces more of a challenge on this because the smallest and largest districts are on opposite sides and do not touch. Councilman Bill Cleaver said redrawing boundaries this time may be a little more involved than in the past. "The city will get it done," Cleaver said. "We anticipated some shift." The next meeting of the task force was scheduled for 6 p.m. June 16 in the ECISD Board Room. The state legislative session is expected to close at the end of May. The meetings are open to the public. The committee is expected to have a draft outline of dates for meetings and public hearings for the redistricting process. Johnston said she will a have draft plan for ECISD, the hospital district and OC at the next meeting, as well as a draft proposal for the city.
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09/12/2011

0
CITY OF ODESSA, TEXAS ELECTION RETURNS

YEAR 1998

NAME Mike Atkins, Mayor Bill Cleaver, District 1 Jimmy Williams, District 1 Billy Hext Election Canceled - No candidates in District 4 & 5 Larry Melton, District 3 Bill Hext, Mayor Javier Joven, Mayor David OjCajnJMayor _ Bill Cleaver, District 1 Jo Ann Davenport, District 1 Jim Morris, District 2 Bob Slider, District 4 _______ Bert.TE7Calzada,^igtrjct 5

VOTES 1,564 524 113 31 1

1999 2000

__

2,522 426 _ 269^ 635 321 ~_951_ 503_____ __46_

2001

Larry Melton, District 3 524 Brandon Tate^r^tncf5T 701 Berta Calzada, District 5 124 George IRice^District 5 105 Proposition No. 1 - Adopt an Ordinance for Smoking Regulations For 2,711 Against 1 ,672 Proposition No. 2 - Establish a Public Transportation Service For 3,287 Against 1,081 Larry Melton, Mayor 1,844 Bill Cleaver, District 1 513 Ruben Hernandez, Djstrict 1 _ 470 Cathy HerzogTDistrictT" 543 Jim Morris, District 2 487 "Royce Bodiford, District 3 1 31 Proposition No. 1 Syr terms in 2003 & 4yr terms for Mayor and City councilmember in 2003 arid vacancy shall be filled pursuant to state law. For 1,532 Against 580

2002

CITY OF ODESSA, TEXAS ELECTION RETURNS 2002 Proposition 2 - Limit 8 years to number of years served as City Councilmember and Mayor For Against Proposition 3 - Amend Section 61 to delete the requirement that the caption of Ordinances be read aloud at Council meetings. For ' Against 2003 District 4 Blaine Vanderburg Joshua McMahan John W. Basden Brandon Tate District 1 Gary Rowe Jo Ann Davenport Bill Cleaver District 2 Cathy Herzog James B. Goates Runoff District 1 Jo Ann Davenport Bill Cleaver No elections District 5 Michael Sanchez Berta Calzada Mayor Arturo Leal Larry Melton District 1 Bill Cleaver District 2 James B. (Jimmy) Goates 164 61

1,624 457

1.198 786

558 784

2004

275 443 431

1,706 489 509

2005 2006

2008

3,252
244

1.710

Myfiles\wpdocs\council\electr.wpd

Year 2010 Districts Pedro "Pete" R. Munoz, Jr. Barbara Graff Cathi Echols District 4 Javier Joven Dean Combs District 5 Benjamin Velasquez Roy Hunton

Votes

17 239 140 90 270 191 343

Myfiles\wpdocs\council\electr.wpd

GUIDELINES FOR DRAWING YOUR SINGLE-MEMBER DISTRICTS
1. Draw districts to contain similar total population size. The maximum deviation from the smallest to the largest populated district should not exceed 10%, (+) or (-) 5%. (ONE PERSON, ONE VOTE PRINCIPLE) 2. Draw districts that contain contiguous and compact geographic areas. (CONTIGUITY FACTOR) 3. Use identifiable geographic features as boundaries. 4. Use county election precinct lines as SMD boundaries. 5. Maintain communities of interest and minimize dividing neighborhoods, when possible. 6. Consider residential location of current government members in separate districts. 7. Maintain racial and/or language minority population as a community of interest in one or more single-member districts, if possible. Evaluate minority voting strength in terms of voting age population. 8. Follow guidelines as defined in the Voting Rights Act. Avoid "retrogression": if possible do not make the relevant minority group worse off relative to the current plan. (RETROGRESSION FACTOR)

Odessa, TX Hispanic Origin (%)

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Map layers Census Block 2 County | Census Place HispanicOrigin 20.00% and below 20.00% to 40.00% § 40.00% to 60.00% 60.00% to 80.00% Other .5 1 I • Miles 1 1 80.00% and above
1.5

Prepared by MALDEF Data Source: US Census 2010

CHANGE a. P102-SMD1TO4 1,197 POP/66% HISP

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ECTOR COUNTY DRAFT SMD 4-A & CHANGE AREA
, \ Johnston & Associates, changed July 30, 2011. AT *

ELECTION

RACE

CANDIDATE

* DENOTES WINNER IN THAT CONTEST
2000 DEMOCRAT PRIMARY: COMMISSIONER PCT 1 COMMISSIONER PCT 3 2000 REPUBLICAN PRIMARY: COMMISSIONER PCT 1 *SAMFIFE *BARBARA GRAFF JAMES FRANKLIN SR CHARLES GEE *FREDDIE GARDNER HUGH GIBBS GERRID LEE BOWEN *TOM TODD *FREDDIE GARDNER - R SAM F I F E - D TOM TODD - R *BARBARA GRAFF - D JUDY FOREMAN WILMER RAY *BOB BRYANT JERRY PERKIS *GREG SIMMONS *GREG SIMMONS - R *BOB BRYANT - D *KERMON PARDUE *BARBARA GRAFF JIM COWELL *FREDDIE GARDNER CHARLES S. WHITE *DA VID DUNN GERRID LEE BOWEN *FREDDIE GARDNER - R KERMON PARDUE - D DAVID DUNN - R BARBARA GRAFF - D DAVID DUNN - R *BARBARA GRAFF - D

COMMISSIONER PCT 3

vi

' 2000 GENERAL ELECTION:

COMMISSIONER PCT 1 COMMISSIONER PCT 3

2002 DEMOCRAT PRIMARY

COMMISSIONER PCT 4

2002 REPUBLICAN PRIMARY 2002 GENERAL ELECTION

COMMISSIONER PCT 2 COMMISSIONER PCT 2 COMMISSIONER PCT 4 COMMISSIONER PCT 1 COMMISSIONER PCT 3 COMMISSIONER PCT 1

2004 DEMOCRAT PRIMARY

2004 REPUBLICAN PRIMARY

COMMISSIONER PCT 3

2004 GENERAL ELECTION

COMMISSIONER PCT 1

COMMISSIONER PCT 3 2004 SPECIAL ELECTION RUN-OFF COMMISSIONER PCT 3

ELECTION

RACE DENOTES WINNER IN THAT CONTEST

CANDIDATE

2006 DEMOCRAT PRIMARY

COMMISSIONER PCT 4

WILMER RAY ALVO CHAVIRA PHILLIP BAGLE *ARMANDO S. RODRIGUEZ *GREG SIMMONS P.A. BOB BROOKSHIRE SAM GRAY *GREG SIMMONS - R
*ARMANDO S. RODRIGUEZ - D

2006 REPUBLICAN PRIMARY

COMMISSIONER PCT 2

••••••••••••(^•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••<

\^| 2006 GENERAL ELECTION

COMMISSIONER PCT 2
COMMISSIONER PCT 4

2008 DEMOCRAT PRIMARY

COMMISSIONER PCT 1

CHET J. BALES *LINDA YOUNG-ANGLEY ^BARBARA GRAFF *FREDDIE GARDNER WALE GUILDERS *FREDDIE GARDNER - R
LINDA YOUNG-ANGLEY - D

COMMISSIONER PCT 3 2008 REPUBLICAN PRIMARY COMMISSIONER PCT 1 COMMISSIONER PCT 3 2008 GENERAL ELECTION COMMISSIONER PCT 1

COMMISSIONER PCT 3

*DALE CHILDERS - R

BARBARA GRAFF - D 2010 DEMOCRAT PRIMARY COMMISSIONER PCT 4 *ARMANDO S. RODRIGUEZ - D DEAN AUSSEM DREW CRUTCHER *GREG SIMMONS *GREG SIMMONS
* ARMANDO S RODRIGUEZ - D

2010 REPUBLICAN PRIMARY

COMMISSIONER PCT 2

2010 GENERAL ELECTION

COMMISSIONER PCT 2 COMMISSIONER PCT 4

CHANGE a. P302-SMD4T03 1,385 POP/61% HISP

* College Trustees g| Hospital Trustees $ School Trustees Current 7 boundaries County Precincts 7\~' Roads District "'"] UnAsslgned

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T^JohlpiB(l.|MM«OClates. July 30, 2011.

ECTOR 3: COLLEGE, HOSPITAL, & I.S.D. DRAFT SMD PLAN 7-A