One problem with answering this question is that it's not precisely clear where the solar-system ends or when (if) Voyager I crossed that border.
If we set the estimate at 19 billion km (per article) or 127 AU. (about 4 times the distance between Neptune and the Sun), then an estimate is possible.
Some conversions first. Voyager left earth in 1977 and the announcement was in 2013, so it's usually listed as 36 years (it might be 35 and some months) but that's not all that relevant.
18 km/s x 31.5 million seconds in a year (close enough) is 567 million km per year. It should have taken Voyager about 33.5 years at that velocity to reach 19 billion km. However, Voyager's velocity wasn't consistent. As it flies from the sun it slows down and it had several gravity assists along the way which sped it up and changed it's direction. Mathematical calculations get a little tricky, but here's a chart of Voyager's velocity.
(Note: that's Voyager 2's velocity not Voyager 1. I'm having trouble finding Voyager 1's velocity chart).
Here's it's direction, more of a fish-hook shaped path than a straight line, though it's been mostly straight since Saturn which is over 90% of it's journey.
Oumuamua's velocity at infinity, as it approached our solar-system was 26.33 km/s. It speeds up as it approaches the sun and it will slow down as it leaves. When it passed the 19 billion km "border", you have to add the escape velocity from our sun at that distance, which is about 3.7 km/s, so it entered the solar-system traveling at (close enough) 31 km/s or 976 million km/year. At that velocity it would take 19.5 years to reach the sun (granted it will miss the sun), and in theory another 19.5 years to leave the solar system. But that estimate doesn't take into account that it speeds up as it gets close to the sun, so it takes less time. 17-18 years (ballpark) might be a good estimate. That's 17 (or so) years traveling in, another 17 (or so) to travel back out and reach the made-up border.
Unlike Voyager, nearly all of Oumuamua's journey is nearly straight, except for a quick curve around the sun. That makes it's journey close to "V" shaped when viewed from a distance. (I only mention that in relation to Voyager's more curvy fish-hook flight path, which was by design to pass by several planets).
There's probably someone here who can do the math (I'd prefer not to), and they can work out a more precise answer of when it entered the fuzzy 19 billion km border, when it will reach it's perihelion or closest to the sun, and when it will pass outside that border again.