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Lassen County Ballot

Combined ballot

See Also:   Information for the County of Lassen
(Elections Office, local League of Women Voters, links to other county election sites)

November 7, 2000 Election

County Results as of Dec 16 2:56pm, 100% of Precincts Reporting (37/37)
78.6% Countywide Voter Turnout (10,655/13,539)

Statewide Results as of Dec 5 12:43pm, 100% of Precincts Reporting (25702/25702)
70.5% Statewide Voter Turnout (11,087,155/15,707,307)

President | United States Senator | United States Representative | State | State Propositions |
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Polling Location on November 7, 7am-8pm
Call your County elections department.
Contests for all precincts in Lassen County, CA combined are shown below.
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  • Only State and Federal Contest Information is Available
    The elected offices shown are winners of the March primary election. Local city and county offices and ballot measures will be added later this year in September after candidate filing closes.


    President; United States

    • Al Gore, Democratic
      5,833,974 votes 53.5%
    • George W. Bush, Republican
      4,542,793 votes 41.7%
    • Ralph Nader, Green
      415,370 votes 3.9%
    • Harry Browne, Libertarian
      45,291 votes .4%
    • Patrick J. Buchanan, Reform
      44,817 votes .4%
    • Howard Phillips, American Independent
      16,974 votes .1%
    • John Hagelin, Natural Law
      10,864 votes 0%
    • David McReynolds (Write-In)
    • William M. Kenyon, Sr. (Write-In)

    United States Senator

    United States Senator

    United States Representative

    United States Representative; District 2

    • Wally Herger, Republican
      168,172 votes 65.8%
    • Stan Morgan, Democratic
      72,075 votes 28.2%
    • John McDermott, Natural Law
      8,910 votes 3.4%
    • Charles R. Martin, Libertarian
      6,699 votes 2.6%


    State Senator; District 1

    Member of the State Assembly; District 3

    • Samuel M. Aanestad, Republican
      99,336 votes 61.4%
    • Benjamin Wirtschafter, Democratic
      52,978 votes 32.7%
    • William L. Thomason, Libertarian
      9,601 votes 5.9%

    State Propositions

    Proposition 32 Veterans’ Bond Act of 2000
    6,709,560 / 67.2% Yes votes ...... 3,278,248 / 32.8% No votes
    This act provides for a bond issue of five hundred million dollars ($500,000,000) to provide farm and home aid for California veterans. Fiscal Impact: Costs of about $858 million over 25 years (average cost of about $34 million per year); costs paid by participating veterans.

    Proposition 33 Legislature. Participation In Public Employees’ Retirement System
    3,791,715 / 39.0% Yes votes ...... 5,941,814 / 61.0% No votes
    Allows legislative members to participate in the Public Employees’ Retirement System plans in which a majority of state employees may participate. Fiscal Impact: Annual state costs under $1 million to provide retirement benefits to legislators, with these costs replacing other spending from the fixed annual amount provided in support of the Legislature.

    Proposition 34 Campaign Contributions and Spending. Limits. Disclosure
    5,903,907 / 60.0% Yes votes ...... 3,933,949 / 40.0% No votes
    Limits campaign contributions and loans to state candidates and political parties. Provides voluntary spending limits; expands public disclosure requirements and increases penalties. Fiscal Impact: Additional net costs to the state, potentially up to several million dollars annually, and unknown but probably not significant costs to local government.

    Proposition 35 Public Works Projects. Use of Private Contractors for Engineering and Architectural Services.
    5,442,138 / 55.1% Yes votes ...... 4,428,702 / 44.9% No votes
    Amends Constitution eliminating existing restrictions on state, local contracting with private entities for engineering, architectural services; contracts awarded by competitive selection; bidding permitted, not required. Fiscal Impact: Unknown impact on state spending for architectural and engineering services and construction project delivery. Actual impact will depend on how the state uses the contracting flexibility under the proposition.

    Proposition 36 Drugs. Probation and Treatment Program
    6,199,992 / 60.8% Yes votes ...... 3,991,153 / 39.2% No votes
    Requires probation and drug treatment, not incarceration, for possession, use, transportation of controlled substances and similar parole violations, except sale or manufacture. Authorizes dismissal of charges after completion of treatment. Fiscal Impact: Net annual savings of $100 million to $150 million to the state and about $40 million to local governments. Potential avoidance of one-time capital outlay costs to the state of $450 million to $550 million.

    Proposition 37 Fees. Vote Requirements. Taxes
    4,579,981 / 48.0% Yes votes ...... 4,963,684 / 52.0% No votes
    Requires two-thirds vote of State Legislature, majority or two-thirds of local electorate to impose future state, local fees on activity to study or mitigate its environmental, societal or economic effects. Defines such fees as taxes except property, development, certain other fees. Fiscal Impact: Unknown, potentially significant, reduction in future state and local government revenues from making it more difficult to approve certain regulatory charges.

    Proposition 38 School Vouchers. State-Funded Private and Religious Education Public School Funding.
    3,085,457 / 29.5% Yes votes ...... 7,387,753 / 70.5% No votes
    Authorizes annual state payments of at least $4000 per pupil for private/religious schools. Permits replacement of current constitutional public school funding formula. Fiscal Impact: Near-term state costs from zero to $1.1 billion annually. Long-term state impact from $2 billion in annual costs to $3 billion in annual savings, depending on how many public school students shift to private schools.

    Proposition 39 School Facilities. 55% Local Vote. Bonds, Taxes Accountability Requirements.
    5,402,822 / 53.3% Yes votes ...... 4,733,205 / 46.7% No votes
    Authorizes bonds for repair, construction or replacement of school facilities, classrooms, if approved by 55% local vote. Fiscal Impact: Increased bond debt for many school districts. Long-term costs statewide could total in the hundreds of millions of dollars annually. Potential longer-term state savings to the extent school districts assume greater responsibility for funding school facilities.

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    Data Created: January 25, 2001 02:42
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