HARRISBURG, Pa. (AP) — County officials are reprising their call for fixes to Pennsylvania’s mail-in voting law to help them run a smoother election in November, as Gov. Tom Wolf’s administration told counties that they must not count mailed-in ballots without the voter’s handwritten date on the envelope. The counties’ call for action Tuesday comes amid a partisan stalemate over how to fix shortcomings or gray areas in Pennsylvania’s 2019 expansive mail-in voting law. Meanwhile, a top state election official told counties that voters must date their mail-in ballot envelope for their ballot to count. Philadelphia and its suburban counties decided to count undated ballots in the May 18 primary election.