Secession fails in Moffat County, term limit extensions passes for 2 elected officials
Moffat County voters decided not to pursue secession with 54.6 (2,169) against and 45 percent (1,768) in favor, according to figures released by Lila Herod, clerk and recorder for the county.
A total of 3,992 people casted votes in Moffat County.
Term limit extensions
Voters decided to extend term limits from two consecutive terms to three for only two of the seven measures, with the county surveyor and coroner given the green light to run for a third term.
50.7 percent (1,978) against
49.3 percent (1,923) in favor
Clerk and Recorder: No
50.6 percent (1,983) against
49.5 percent (1,940) in favor
53.5 percent (2,086) against
46.5 percent (1,812) in favor
55.3 percent (2,148) against
44.7 percent (1,735) in favor
56.2 percent (2,186) in favor
43.8 percent (1,704) against
52.6 percent (2,043) in favor
47.4 percent (1,839) against
County Commissioners: No
73.2 percent (2,858) against
26.8 percent (1, 045) in favor
Moffat County School District board
Sue Voloshin wins: 61.4 percent
Michele Chalmers: 38.6 percent
Tony Peroulis wins: 40.9 percent
James Loughran: 39.79 percent
Patrick Wayne Germond: 19.3 percent
Joel Browning: 100 percent
Darrell Camilletti wins: 57.3 percent
Christine Balderston: 42.7 percent
KC Hume wins: 59.4 percent
Charity Neal: 25.8 percent
Lawrence Sober: 14.8 percent
Shadow Mountain Improvement District
The measure passed with 76 percent of Shadow Mountain residents in favor and 23.9 against. That’s out of 155 votes.
Only Shadow Mountain residents were allowed to vote on the measure.
The constitutional amendment failed statewide. In Moffat County 77.2 percent (3,043) against the amendment and 22.8 percent (900) voted in favor.
The Craig Daily Press will continue to update this story as more results come in.
Support Local Journalism
Support Local Journalism
Readers around Craig and Moffat County make the Craig Press’ work possible. Your financial contribution supports our efforts to deliver quality, locally relevant journalism.
Now more than ever, your support is critical to help us keep our community informed about the evolving coronavirus pandemic and the impact it is having locally. Every contribution, however large or small, will make a difference.
Each donation will be used exclusively for the development and creation of increased news coverage.
Colorado Northwestern Community College Vice President of Student Affairs John Anderson resigned from the local community college Thursday, citing personal reasons, CNCC President Ron Granger confirmed Friday afternoon.