Arizona School District Debt Amendment, Proposition 106 (1992)
The Arizona School District Debt Amendment, also known as Proposition 106 and Senate Concurrent Resolution 1020, was on the November 3, 1992 election ballot in Arizona as a legislatively-referred constitutional amendment. It was defeated.
|Arizona Proposition 106 (1992)|
Official results via: State of Arizona Official Canvass
Text of measure
The text of the ballot read:
Senate Concurrent Resolution 1020
Amending Arizona Constitution to allow common school districts to increase the amount to which they may become indebted with voter approval to a maximum limit of 20 percent from 15 percent of the district's taxable property value.
Be it resolved by the Senate of the State of Arizona, the House of Representatives concurring:
Note: Deleted language is crossed out, added language is capitalized.
Path to the ballot
Proposition 106 was placed on the ballot by SCR 1020.
- Ayes - 24
- Nays - 6
- Not Voting - 0
- Ayes - 33
- Nays - 25
- Not Voting - 2
Senate concurs in the House amendments and final passage:
- Ayes - 16
- Nays - 12
- Not Voting - 2
Arguments in favor of the amendment included:
- With an increased debt limit, the school districts can provide better facilities.
Arguments in opposition of the amendment included:
- School administrators should put existing facilities to better use instead of spending more.
- State of Arizona 1992 Ballot Proposition voting guide
- Note: This text is quoted verbatim from the original source. Any inconsistencies are attributed to the original source.
State of Arizona
|State executive officers||
Governor | Attorney General | Secretary of State | Treasurer | Superintendent of Public Instruction | Director of Insurance | Director of Agriculture | Commissioner of Lands | Director of Labor | Chairman of Corporation Commission | State Mine Inspector |