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13 WTHR Indianapolis | Indianapolis Local News & Weather

2019 Indiana elections enter the final stretch

The fight for leadership of Indiana’s largest city is probably the most well-known race as democrat incumbent Joe Hogsett takes on republican Jim Merritt and libertarian Douglas McNaughton to lead Indianapolis.

INDIANAPOLIS (WTHR) — Early voting ends Monday at noon in Indiana, but a handful of counties won’t have an election because no offices are up for grabs this cycle.

The fight for leadership of Indiana’s largest city is probably the most well-known race as Democrat incumbent Joe Hogsett takes on Republican Jim Merritt and Libertarian Douglas McNaughton to lead Indianapolis.

You can look at your exact ballot to avoid surprises by clicking here and choosing your polling place details from the state’s website.

Voters in Carmel, Zionsville, Danville, Lawrence Township and Center Grove will also have questions on the ballot — which would impact property taxes.

They all involve improvements to schools ranging from building improvements and renovations, school security additions, technology enhancements or a new school.

Each district cites the specific cost, which ranges anywhere from an extra 5 to 68 cents per $100 dollars of an assessed property value.

To find out more about the referendums on the ballot, click here.

Voters in these central Indiana communities will vote for a mayor:

  • Alexandria
  • Anderson
  • Attica
  • Beech Grove
  • Bloomington
  • Carmel
  • Columbus
  • Connersville
  • Covington
  • Crawfordsville
  • Delphi
  • Dunkirk
  • Fishers
  • Franklin
  • Garrett
  • Gas City
  • Greencastle
  • Greenfield
  • Greensburg
  • Greenwood
  • Hartford City
  • Indianapolis
  • Jasonville
  • Jonesboro
  • Kokomo
  • Lafayette
  • Lawrence
  • Linton
  • Logansport
  • Marion
  • Martinsville
  • Muncie
  • Noblesville
  • Peru
  • Richmond
  • Seymour
  • Shelbyville
  • Southport
  • Terre Haute
  • Tipton
  • West Lafayette
  • Westfield
  • Zionsville

Most Indiana BMV locations will be open Monday but not for normal business. From 8:30 a.m. to 8 p.m., select locations will be open only to issue photo ID’s to vote in Tuesday’s election.

When they resume normal operations on Tuesday, they'll also be open the same hours of polling centers, which is 6 a.m. to 6 .pm.