Civic Duty

Voters mark their ballots Tuesday at Abundant Life Tabernacle in Byng.

Voters on Tuesday got their chance to decide the fate of five state questions. Here’s how each measure fared, according to unofficial Oklahoma State Election Board results:

No — State Question 793 — With about 50.2 percent opposed, voters narrowly rejected a constitutional measure that would allow people to obtain optometry services at retail establishments like Walmart or independent stores instead of just in optometry offices.

Yes — State Question 794 — With about 78 percent support, voters approved Marsy’s Law, which will give victims constitutional rights equal to a defendant in the criminal justice system.

No — State Question 798 — With about 54 percent opposed, voters defeated a measure that would have required the state’s governor and lieutenant governor to run on the same ticket.

No — State Question 800 — With about 57 percent opposed, voters rejected a constitutional measure that would have diverted a portion of the gross production tax revenue from oil and gas into a trust fund.

No — State Question 801 — With about 51 percent opposed, voters decided school districts must continue spending a portion of their allotted property taxes on building-related expenses.