Voting art 7

MATT BARNARD/Tulsa World File

Early in-person voting for the June 26 primary elections and State Question 788 begins Thursday and continues through Saturday.

When is early in-person voting?

Early in-person voting will be 8 a.m.-6 p.m. Thursday and Friday and 9 a.m.-2 p.m. on Saturday at all county election board offices. Tulsa County voters may also cast early ballots at Hardesty Library, 8316 E. 93rd St., near the intersection of Memorial Drive and the Creek Turnpike.

When are the polls open on election day?

Polls will be open June 26 from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.

How do I find my precinct?

The easiest way is through the online voter tool on the Oklahoma State Election Board web site. The tool allows voters to find their polling place, check their registration, view sample ballots and verify their absentee ballot’s status.

Poll location information can also be obtained from county election boards.

What do I need to bring with me?

Voters must provide approved identification or cast a provisional ballot.

Approved identification is either a valid voter identification card issued by the appropriate county election board or a photo ID such as a driver’s license or state identification card. The photo ID cannot be expired at the time of the election.

In casting a provisional ballot, a voter signs an affidavit affirming his identification. The ballot will be tallied if election board officials can confirm the name, address, birth date and ID number in the voter registration lists.

Who can vote in this election?

Everyone is eligible to vote on SQ 788.

Party primaries, with one exception, are closed. That means voters can only vote in the primary of the party in which they are registered.

The exception is that independents may vote in Democratic primaries.

There are no primaries for independent candidates.

What if my name is not on the voter rolls?

Request a provisional ballot. It’s also a good idea to make sure you are at the correct polling location.

How do I fill out the ballot?

Fill in completely the appropriate boxes. Do not use check marks or X’s.

Do not vote both straight party and in individual races.

To read more about the candidates, where they stand on issues and more information on the state question, go to the home for all of the Tulsa World's coverage for the election:

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