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1984 United States gubernatorial elections

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

1984 United States gubernatorial elections

← 1983 November 6, 1984 1985 →

15 governorships
13 states; 2 territories
  Majority party Minority party
Charles Robb 1980.jpg
Dick Thornburgh 1978.jpg
Leader Chuck Robb Dick Thornburgh
Party Democratic Republican
Leader's seat Virginia Pennsylvania
Last election 35 governorships 15 governorships
Seats before 35 15
Seats after 34 16
Seat change Decrease1 Increase1

1984 Rhode Island gubernatorial election1984 Arkansas gubernatorial election1984 Delaware gubernatorial election1984 Indiana gubernatorial election1984 Missouri gubernatorial election1984 Montana gubernatorial election1984 New Hampshire gubernatorial election1984 North Carolina gubernatorial election1984 North Dakota gubernatorial election1984 Utah gubernatorial election1984 Vermont gubernatorial election1984 Washington gubernatorial election1984 West Virginia gubernatorial election1984 Puerto Rico gubernatorial election1984 American Samoa gubernatorial election1984 Gubernatorial election map.svg
About this image
  Republican hold
  Republican gain
  Democratic hold
  Democratic gain

United States gubernatorial elections were held on November 6, 1984, in 13 states and two territories. The Republicans had a net gain of one seat in this election, which coincided with the Senate, House elections and presidential election.

This was the last year in which Arkansas held a gubernatorial election in the same year as the presidential election. The length of gubernatorial terms for Arkansas' governor would be extended from two years to four years with elections taking place in midterm election years following the passage of the Sixty-third Amendment to the Arkansas Constitution.[1]

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • Jesse Helms vs Jim Hunt - 1984 U.S. Senate Debate (Debate 3 of 3) | UNC-TV
  • Beyond the Presidential Election: What to expect in the House and Senate


Election results

State Incumbent Party Status Opposing candidates
Arkansas Bill Clinton Democratic Re-elected, 62.5% Woody Freeman (Republican) 37.4%
Delaware Pete du Pont Republican Term-limited, Republican victory Mike Castle (Republican) 55.0%
William J. Quillen (Democratic) 45.0%
Indiana Robert D. Orr Republican Re-elected, 52.16% Wayne Townsend (Democratic) 47.18%
Rockland Snyder (American) 0.34%
James A. Ridenour (Libertarian) 0.32%
Missouri Kit Bond Republican Retired, Republican victory John Ashcroft (Republican) 56.7%
Ken Rothman (Democratic) 43.3%
Montana Ted Schwinden Democratic Re-elected, 70.3% Pat M. Goodover (Republican) 26.4%
Larry Dodge (Libertarian) 3.3%
New Hampshire John H. Sununu Republican Re-elected, 66.8% Chris Spirou (Democratic) 33.1%
North Carolina Jim Hunt Democratic Term-limited, Republican victory James G. Martin (Republican) 54.3%
Rufus L. Edmisten (Democratic) 45.4%
North Dakota Allen I. Olson Republican Defeated, 44.7% George A. Sinner (Democratic) 55.3%
Rhode Island J. Joseph Garrahy Democratic Retired, Republican victory Edward D. DiPrete (Republican) 60.0%
Anthony J. Solomon (Democratic) 40.0%
Utah Scott M. Matheson Democratic Retired, Republican victory Norman H. Bangerter (Republican) 55.9%
Wayne Owens (Democratic) 43.8%
Vermont Richard A. Snelling Republican Retired, Democratic victory Madeleine Kunin (Democratic) 50.0%
John J. Easton Jr. (Republican) 48.5%
William E. Wicker (Libertarian) 0.8%
Washington John Spellman Republican Defeated, 46.7% Booth Gardner (Democratic) 53.3%
West Virginia Jay Rockefeller Democratic Term-limited, Republican victory Arch A. Moore Jr. (Republican) 53.3%
Clyde See (Democratic) 46.7%

See also


  1. ^ AR Const. amendment 63

This page was last edited on 7 February 2021, at 04:38
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