You have permission to edit this article.

Voter's Guide 2020

November elections in Cochise County

  • Updated
  • 4 min to read

In addition to state and federal races, Cochise County voters in the Nov. 3 general election will decide on two statewide ballot propositions and dozens of local ballot issues and races. Use this guide to explore key races and learn more about what’s on the ballot.

Here’s some information to get you started:

Oct. 23 is the last day to register to vote or update your information. You can register in person during business hours at your county’s elections office, online or by mail. Please note that registrations will not be accepted after 5 p.m. on Oct. 23.

Voters can vote by mail, drop-off or in-person. The last day to request an early ballot by mail is Oct. 23.

  • If mailing, make sure to mail your ballots as soon as possible and no later than Oct. 27 to ensure officials receive it before the deadline, which is Nov. 3, 2020 at 7 p.m. Ballots are postage paid. You don’t need a stamp to mail it to your county’s elections office.

  • Return an early ballot at a secure election drop-box or at any voting location. Visit any of these drop box locations Monday–Friday 8am-5pm, or drop off at one of the 17 voting centers on Election Day. Please note drop boxes will close at 5:00pm on November 2.

  • Cast a ballot in person early or on Election Day. Eligible residents can cast their votes in person using state-of-the-art touchscreen equipment at the recorder’s office in Bisbee, Monday thru Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. until Oct. 30. Additionally, the office will be open on two Saturdays, Oct. 17 and Oct. 24 , 9 a.m.-3 p.m. 

Learn more with this guide from Arizona Secretary of State Katie Hobbs.


Cochise County Board of Supervisors District 2

Lori Kilpatrick, Ann English and Anna Eickenbrock

Cochise County School Superintendent

Jacqui Clay and Sharon Thomas

Justice of the Peace Precinct 5

Kenneth Curfman and Adele Drumlevitch

Justice of the Superior Court Division 5

Jason Lindstrom, Anne Carl and Sandy Russell

Sierra Vista City Council

(top) Rachel Gray, Angelica Landry, Gregory Johnson

(bottom) Frank Rich, Daman Malone, Kathy Boston.

Naco Sanitary District

Stephen Dey and Emilie Vardaman. Charles Behney did not provide a photo upon request.

Sierra Vista Unified #68

Yulonda Boutte, Connie Johnson and Kimberly Robinson. Kale Kiyabu did not respond to requests from the Herald/Review or the school board elections department.

Bisbee Unified #02

Carol Loy, Christopher Vertrees and Alison Williams. Ann Littrell declined to provide a headshot and Elyse Rodriguez did not respond to requests from the Herald/Review.

The Arizona State Legislature, made up of the Senate and the House, is the legislative branch of Arizona's state government. They work alongside the governor to create laws and establish the state budget. 

Arizona Senator

Bob Karp and State Sen. David Gowan

Arizona Corporate Commissioner

(top row) Lea Márquez Peterson, William "Bill" Mundell, James "Jim" O'Connor (bottom row) Eric Sloan, Shea Stanfield and Anna Tovar

U.S. Senator

Senator Martha McSally and Mark Kelly

U.S. Representative, Congressional District 2

Rep. Ann Kirkpatrick and Brandon Martin

Uncontested races

Cochise County Board of Supervisors candidates

Tom Crosby, District 1 Board of Supervisors candidate

Huachuca City Council candidates

Councilwomen Debra Trate, Christy Hirschberg and Jean Post

Arizona Supreme Court Justices

Chief Justice Robert Brutinel, Justice Andrew Gould and Justice John R. Lopez IV

Arizona Court of Appeals Division II

Judge Karl Eppich and Judge Garye L. Vasquez

Get up-to-the-minute news sent straight to your device.


Top Stories