"They think maybe the wrong person was given credit for voting," Glance said.
He said county officials would go back over the voting records during the election canvass to double check the records.
"If that person doesn't have a poll stub, they will count that provisional ballot in the canvass," Glance said.
"I'm not sure what happened at this point," Casto said. "I am interested if someone actually did vote and use my name, that is a concern in the back of my mind."
Some voters also were improperly asked to show a valid ID at one precinct in Mingo County.
Williamson attorney Teresa McCune, 60, said when she went to vote at 1 p.m. at her regular precinct, the poll worker asked her to produce an ID.
Laws requiring photo IDs at the polls have been passed in other states, but not West Virginia. Critics say they are a tactic used to suppress votes in some areas.
McCune said she told the poll worker the law does not require an ID to vote. She said the poll worker said it was just what they were told to do but allowed McCune to go ahead and vote.
"I was just personally appalled because I know the law and I know they shouldn't do that," McCune said during a phone interview Tuesday.
"I live in America, not an Eastern Bloc country -- you're not supposed to be asked to show your papers," she said.
A Mingo County Clerk's Office representative said the office learned about the incident Tuesday afternoon. They said they did not know why the poll worker -- who was new -- was asking for ID but said the misunderstanding had been corrected.
Despite the sporadic incidents reported around the state, Glance said election officials in the field reported healthy turnout statewide.
"Everybody's saying it's pretty heavy -- turnout's strong," he said.
Tennant said Monday she expected about 60 percent of registered voters to cast ballots.
That would be a bit higher than the 58.6 percent turnout in 2008, but less than the 65.9 percent in 2004; 62 percent in 2000; 67 percent in 1996 and 73 percent in 1992.
Contact writer Jared Hunt at jared.h...@dailymail.com or 304-348-5148.