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1975 San Francisco mayoral election

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

1975 San Francisco mayoral election

← 1971 November 4, 1975
December 9, 1975
1979 →
 
3x4.svg
3x4.svg
Mayor Diane Feinstein Cable Car (1).jpeg
Candidate George Moscone John J. Barbagelata Dianne Feinstein
Party Nonpartisan Nonpartisan Nonpartisan
First-round vote 66,195 40,540 39,344
First-round percentage 31.52% 19.31% 18.74%
Second-round vote 101,528 97,213
Second-round percentage 51.09% 48.91%

 
3x4.svg
3x4.svg
Candidate John A. Ertola Milton Marks
Party Nonpartisan Nonpartisan
First-round vote 30,360 27,910
First-round percentage 14.46% 13.29%

Mayor before election

Joseph Alioto
Democratic

Elected Mayor

George Moscone
Democratic

The 1975 mayoral election was held to select the 37th mayor of San Francisco, and was held in two parts. In the November regular election, then-Speaker of the California State Assembly George Moscone placed first with conservative city supervisor John Barbagelata second and moderate supervisor Dianne Feinstein coming in third.[1] Moscone and Barbagelata thus both advanced to the mandated runoff election in December where Moscone narrowly defeated the conservative supervisor by 4,400 votes,[2] a margin of less than 1%.[1]

For the rest of his life, Barbagelata maintained that the People's Temple religious cult, led by Jim Jones, committed election fraud by bussing in out-of-town church members to double and triple vote for Moscone under the registrations of dead voters.[2]

Proposition B

With Moscone in office there was a move to redefine how the city's governing Board of Supervisors should be selected as well as paid.[3] Neighborhood activists at that time sought to reduce the influence of downtown businesses and thus the method for selecting supervisors. Their aim was to create a new system of neighborhood-based supervisors. Many of the existing supervisors did not even live in the city itself. The activists founded the SFDE (San Franciscans for District Elections) and managed to get placed the initiative - so-called Proposition T - on a local ballot in November 1976. The ballot was successful but a group of existing supervisors, including Barbagelata, then met to plan a repeal election. However, Barbagelata then took the repeal further by getting put forward a more radical ballot, Proposition B, which called for the recalling of the mayor [Moscone] and a number of other high elected officials in the city. The scheme was referred to as the "fire everybody petition". According to Chester Hartman, in his 1984 book City for Sale: The Transformation of San Francisco, many viewed the measure as Barbagelata's attempt to get back at Moscone, who, he felt had "stolen" the 1975 mayoral election from him. In Moscone's own words: "There's only one goal in his [Barbagelata's] mind and that's to dump me. I just know that his plan has nothing to do with reform, and if John [Barbagelata] tries to sell that to anybody it's a loser." On August 2, 1977 Barbagelata's Proposition B lost 64% to 36%.

Results

First round

San Francisco mayoral election, 1975 (first round)
November 4, 1975[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Nonpartisan George Moscone 66,195 31.52
Nonpartisan John J. Barbagelata 40,540 19.31
Nonpartisan Dianne Feinstein 39,344 18.74
Nonpartisan John A. Ertola 30,360 14.46
Nonpartisan Milton Marks 27,910 13.29
Nonpartisan John C. Diamante 2,218 1.06
Nonpartisan Roland Sheppard 1,080 0.51
Nonpartisan Ray Cunningham 1,061 0.51
Nonpartisan Josie-Lee Kuhlman 477 0.23
Nonpartisan Donald Donaldson 433 0.21
Nonpartisan Nicholas F. Benton 362 0.17

Runoff

San Francisco mayoral election, 1975 (runoff)
December 9, 1975[5]
Party Candidate Votes %
Nonpartisan George Moscone 101,528 51.09
Nonpartisan John J. Barbagelata 97,213 48.91

References

  1. ^ a b Nolte, Carl, CITY HALL SLAYINGS: 25 Years Later, San Francisco Chronicle, November 26, 2003
  2. ^ a b Cothran, George. Barbagelata's Return?, San Francisco Weekly, November 18, 1998.
  3. ^ Chester Hartman, City for Sale. The Transformation of San Francisco. University of california Press, 1984, pp. 227-234.
  4. ^ "RaceID=130503". Our Campaigns. Retrieved June 3, 2019.
  5. ^ "RaceID=130504". Our Campaigns. Retrieved June 3, 2019.
This page was last edited on 4 June 2019, at 04:37
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