ELECTION DAY - NOVEMBER 3
7 A.M. until 8 P.M.
Brooklyn Community Building - Gym
102 N. Rutland Avenue
In-Person Absentee Balloting:
October 20-23, 26-28 and 30
7 a.m. until 5 p.m. @ Clerk's Office, 210 Commercial Street
ABSENTEE BALLOTING IS OPEN. YOU MAY REQUEST A BALLOT THROUGH MYVOTE.WI.GOV. THE VILLAGE HAS A DROP BOX BETWEEN THE CLERK'S OFFICE AND THE POST OFFICE (same as utility payment box) THAT YOU CAN RETURN BALLOTS TO OR CALL OUR OFFICE AT 608-455-4201 EXT 1 OR 2 TO HAND THE BALLOT TO THE CLERK. IN-PERSON BALLOTING, PLEASE SEE BELOW FOR HOURS.
VOTING BY ABSENTEE BALLOT
Any qualified elector who is unable or unwilling to appear at the polling place on Election Day may submit a request to vote an absentee ballot to their municipal clerk. A qualified elector is any U.S. citizen, who will be 18 years of age or older on Election Day, who has resided in the ward or municipality where he or she wishes to vote for at least 28 consecutive days before the election. The elector must also be registered in order to receive an absentee ballot. Proof of identification must be provided before an absentee ballot may be issued.
You must make a request for an absentee ballot in writing or online at MyVote.wi.gov.
Contact your municipal clerk and request that an application for an absentee ballot be sent to you for the primary or election or both. You may also submit a written request in the form of a letter or you may apply for an absentee ballot online at MyVote.wi.gov. Your written request must list your voting address within the municipality where you wish to vote, the address where the absentee ballot should be sent, if different, and your signature. You may make application to your municipal clerk for an absentee ballot in person, by mail, by fax, by email or at MyVote.wi.gov.
Making application to receive an absentee ballot by mail
The deadline for making application to receive an absentee ballot by mail is:
5 pm on the fifth day before the election, Thursday October 29th, 2020.
Note: Special absentee voting application provisions apply to electors who are indefinitely confined to home or a care facility, in the military, hospitalized, or serving as a sequestered juror. If this applies to you, contact the municipal clerk regarding deadlines for requesting and submitting an absentee ballot.
Voting an absentee ballot in person
You may also request and vote an absentee ballot in the clerk's office or other specified location during the days and hours specified for casting an absentee ballot in person.
Peggy Haag, Clerk Jennifer Hanson, Clerk
VILLAGE OF OREGON TOWN OF OREGON
117 Spring Street 1138 Union Road
Oregon, WI 53575 Oregon, WI 53575
(608) 835-3118 (608) 835-3200
Oct. 20th-Oct.23rd Oct. 20th-Oct. 23rd, 2020
Tues.-Fri. 7:30am-4:30pm Tues.-Fri. 8am-12noon
Oct. 26th-Oct. 30th Oct. 26th – Oct. 30th, 2020
Mon.-Fri. 7:30am-5:30pm Mon.-Fri. 1pm-5pm
Dawn George, Clerk Linda Kuhlman, Clerk
TOWN OF RUTLAND VILLAGE OF BROOKLYN
4177 Old Stage Road 210 Commercial Street
Brooklyn, WI 53521 Brooklyn, WI 53521
(608) 455-3925 (608) 455-4201 ext. 1 or 2
Oct. 26th-Oct. 30th Mon.- Fri. Oct. 20th-Oct. 23rd, 2020
Call number above for appointment Tues.-Fri. 7 am-5 pm
Oct. 26, 27, 28 and 30, 2020, 7 am-5 pm
The first day to vote an absentee ballot in the clerk’s office is / was: See dates & times above
The last day to vote an absentee ballot in the clerk's office: See dates & times above
No in-person absentee voting may occur on the day before the election.
The municipal clerk will deliver voted ballots returned on or before Election Day to the proper polling place or counting location before the polls close on November 3rd, 2020. Any ballots received after the polls close will not be counted.
Notice of Election
Partisan Primary – August 11, 2020
General Election - November 3, 2020
State of Wisconsin
Office of Dane County Clerk
Election of Presidential Electors
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that at an election to be held in the several cities, villages, towns, wards, and election districts of the State of Wisconsin, on November 3, 2020, ten electors for President and Vice President of the United States, one for each congressional district and two for the state at-large, are to be elected. The names of presidential electors do not appear on the ballot, but each vote cast for a presidential candidate is a vote for the electors of the candidate. Independent candidates for President or Vice President may circulate nomination papers beginning July 1, 2020 and must file nomination papers with the Wisconsin Elections Commission no later than 5:00 p.m. on August 4, 2020. The Wisconsin Elections Commission is located at 212 E. Washington Avenue, 3rd Floor, Madison, Wisconsin.
Partisan Primary and General Election
NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that in the several cities, villages, towns, wards, and election districts of the State of Wisconsin, at a primary to be held on Tuesday, August 11, 2020, and at an election to be held on Tuesday, November 3, 2020 the following officers are to be nominated and elected:
ONE REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS, for the term of 2 years, to succeed the present incumbents listed, whose terms of office will expire on January 3, 2021:
2nd Congressional District Mark Pocan
Legislative and State Offices
THREE STATE SENATORS, from the even-numbered Senatorial Districts of the State, each for the term of four years, to succeed the present incumbents listed, whose terms of office will expire on January 4, 2021:
District 14 Luther S. Olsen
District 16 Mark Miller
District 26 Fred A. Risser
THIRTEEN REPRESENTATIVES TO THE ASSEMBLY, each for the term of two years, to succeed the present incumbents listed, whose terms of office will expire on January 4, 2021:
District 37 John Jagler
District 38 Barbara Dittrich
District 42 Jon Plumer
District 43 Don Vruwink
District 46 Gary Hebl
District 47 Jimmy Anderson
District 48 Melissa Agard Sargent
District 76 Chris Taylor
District 77 Shelia Stubbs
District 78 Lisa Subeck
District 79 Dianne Hesselbein
District 80 Sondy Pope
District 81 Dave Considine
Congressional and legislative district boundaries are described in Chapters 3 and 4 of the Wisconsin Statutes. A copy of the boundary descriptions can be obtained from the Wisconsin Elections Commission or the Legislative Reference Bureau at 1 East Main Street, Suite 200, Madison, Wisconsin.
ONE DISTRICT ATTORNEY, for the term of four years, to succeed the present incumbents listed, whose terms of office will expire on January 4, 2021:
Dane County Ismael Ozanne
COUNTY OFFICERS, for each county of the State for the term of four years, to succeed the present incumbent in the office of County Clerk, Treasurer, and Register of Deeds, whose terms of office will expire on January 4, 2021:
Clerk Scott McDonell
Treasurer Adam Gallagher
Register of Deeds Kristi Chlebowski
Circulation of Nomination Papers
NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the first day for circulating nomination papers is April 15, 2020, and the deadline for filing nomination papers is no later than 5:00 p.m. on Monday, June 1, 2020. All federal and state office candidates, including district attorney candidates, file with the Wisconsin Elections Commission. All county partisan office candidates file with their respective county clerks.
DONE in the City of Madison,
this 6th day of April 2020.
Scott McDonell, Dane County Clerk
(clicking on the blue lettering will take you directly to that website)
At myvote.wi.gov you can register to vote, check your voter registration status, find your polling place, see what's on your ballot, request an absentee ballot (military and permanent overseas voters only), and check provisional ballot status.
The U.S. Supreme Court has affirmed the photo ID provisions of 2011 Wisconsin Act 23. A photo ID is now required to receive a ballot in all special and regular elections. Learn more about photo ID and voting here, and visit the Bring It to the Ballot website.
The Wisconsin Division of Motor Vehicles has a new policy to help people get a free state ID card.
Answers to questions about how to register, where to vote, when to vote absentee, and much more.
PHOTO ID REQUIRED STARTING IN 2016
These are acceptable for voting purposes, and can be unexpired or expired after the date of the most recent general election:
- A Wisconsin DOT-issued driver license, even if driving privileges are revoked or suspended
- A Wisconsin DOT-issued identification card
- A Wisconsin DOT-issued identification card or driver license without a photo issued under the religious exemption
- Military ID card issued by a U.S. uniformed service
- A U.S. passport
These photo IDs are also acceptable for voting purposes, but must be unexpired:
- A certificate of naturalization that was issued not earlier than two years before the date of an election at which it is presented
- A driving receipt issued by Wisconsin DOT (valid for 45 days)
- An identification card receipt issued by Wisconsin DOT (valid for 45 days)
- An identification card issued by a federally recognized Indian tribe in Wisconsin
- A photo identification card issued by a Wisconsin accredited university, college or technical college that contains date of issuance, signature of student, and an expiration date no later than two years after date of issuance. Also, the university, college or technical college ID must be accompanied by a separate document that proves enrollment.
- A citation or notice of intent to revoke or suspend a Wisconsin DOT-issued driver license that is dated within 60 days of the date of the election.
Important things to know:
- There is no such thing as a "Wisconsin Voter ID Card." The new Voter Photo ID Law uses existing photo IDs for people to prove their identity before voting.
- The address on your ID doesn’t have to be current. And the name on your ID doesn’t need to be an exact match for your name in the poll book. (So, Richards who go by Rich, Bobs who are also Roberts and Susans with IDs for Sue can all relax.)
- Of course, there are certain requirements. Your ID should look like you. Even if you’ve colored your hair, shaved your beard or lost some weight, as long as your photo ID reasonably resembles you, it should be accepted.
This is the new web home of the Wisconsin Elections Commission.
The bipartisan Commission started operations on June 30, 2016, assuming responsibility for administering elections in Wisconsin from the former Government Accountability Board.
The Commission and its staff have planned for a seamless transition between the agencies designed to ensure continuity in customer service. Most staff members, phone numbers, email addresses, and websites will not change.
This website currently contains information about the Commissioners, staff and meetings.
Information pages about programs, forms, and clerk communications are still under development. Until then, please refer to information on the WEC website.