ADVERTISEMENT

ADVERTISEMENT

Cass County to begin sending absentee ballots

Voters can expect to find ballots in mailboxes by the end of this week, or next week. Anyone who applied for an absentee ballot but does not receive one by Oct. 12 should contact the finance office

Absentee-Ballot.jpg
We are part of The Trust Project.

FARGO — Absentee ballots for the general election in November are being mailed this week to Cass County voters who already applied.

Voters can expect to find ballots in mailboxes by the end of this week, or next week, according to a press release from the Cass County Finance Office.

The last day that voters should send their application in by mail is Oct. 16. After this date, voters can deposit applications that are in envelopes and labeled "Finance Office" into the secure drop box located outside the Cass County Courthouse, 211 9th St. S., Fargo.

Anyone who applied for an absentee ballot but does not receive one by Oct. 12 should contact the finance office to make sure one is being delivered.

The final day that ballots will be mailed to voters is Oct. 30, the release said.

ADVERTISEMENT

For more information, contact the finance office at 701-241-5600.

Our newsroom occasionally reports stories under a byline of "staff." Often, the "staff" byline is used when rewriting basic news briefs that originate from official sources, such as a city press release about a road closure, and which require little or no reporting. At times, this byline is used when a news story includes numerous authors or when the story is formed by aggregating previously reported news from various sources. If outside sources are used, it is noted within the story.
What to read next
Medical staff did not check Luke Laducer's vitals or blood alcohol content after he said he was suicidal, a civil complaint said. He was at the hospital for five minutes before he was taken to jail.
Highlights from holiday happenings around the metro as captured by The Forum's photographers.
More than 250 people could live in the apartments, and the project would keep popular restaurants running on the ground floor, developer says.
Romantix wants the court to force the city of Fargo to allow Romantix's move to downtown. The city says that sexually-oriented products do not qualify for free speech protections.