When the caller complained of not being able to get her through the phone beforehand, Ms. Kujnik said: “Yes, I apologize, it’s been very, very busy here. But we will give you a ballot. We want you to vote. “
She then helped 84-year-old Beverly Naison, who was waiting behind the half-door, in a swing, saying that her 87-year-old husband William had not received her ballot.
“Wait for a minute,” Ms. Kuznick told a caller, helping Ms. Naison. “I’m in the middle of processing a voter, and I’ll look and see what’s happening to him.”
As he read a new ballot printed for Mr. Nasson, he spoke to a pop-up on his computer: “No, Adobe, I don’t want to review this software. No.”
Amanda Wallace, a child care worker, showed up and asked where she had to drop her entire ballot. “Well, that’s not the whole point,” Ms. Kuznick explained to them, stating that 48-year-old Ms. Wallace had an internal “privacy” envelope with her ballot, but had not brought the outer envelope that she needed to sign. The outer envelope includes a bar code that prevents anyone from trying to vote more than once. Ms. Kuznick told her, “You absolutely have to keep it in it, or it won’t count.”
Sharon Kerr was angry that no ballot had reached her house. It was revealed that he entered a post office box for an address. Ms. Kuznick said, “I can’t fix it today,” but for now, I’ll cancel the ballot that was sent out and I’ll get you another one. “
“God bless you, honey,” Ms. Kerr said. “I was worried that I wouldn’t count, and we had to do something. I have many, we have many troubles. We need change. “