Following is a list of winners in races for governor, the U.S. Senate and U.S. House in the other 49 states, the District of Columbia and Puerto Rico. (R) - Republican; (D) - Democrat; (i) - incumbent. Also included is a summary of major races or ballot measures.
Senate: Richard Shelby (D).
House: 1. Sonny Callahan (R) (i); 2. Terry Everett (R); 3. Glen Browder (D) (i); 4. Tom Bevill (D) (i); 5. Bud Cramer (D) (i); 6. Spencer Bachus (R); 7. Earl Hilliard (D).
The ballot: George Wallace Jr., son of the four-time presidential candidate and former segregationist governor of Alabama, narrowly lost a race for the U.S. House in an upset loss to millionaire Republican Terry Everett.
Senate: Frank Murkowski (R).
House: At-large, Don Young (R) (i).
The ballot: President Bush defeated Gov. Bill Clinton here, where neither campaigned. Only three electoral votes were at stake.
Senate: John McCain (R).
House: 1. Sam Coppersmith (D); 2. Ed Pastor (D) (i); 3. Bob Stump (R) (i); 4. Jon Kyl (R) (i); 5. Jim Kolbe (R) (i); 6. Karan English (D).
The ballot: A measure to create a state holiday honoring Martin Luther King Jr. passed overwhelmingly. The issue has been a festering political and public-relations sore here, the only state in the nation without a paid civil-rights holiday. Voters approved a term-limits measure for state and federal legislators.
Senate: Dale Bumpers (D).
House: 1. Blanche Lambert (D); 2. Ray Thornton (D) (i); 3. Tim Hutchinson (R); 4. Jay Dickey (R).
The ballot: Arkansas voters imposed term limits. But they also sent Democrat Dale Bumpers back to the Senate for a fourth term.
In the state's four House races, Democrat Ray Thornton held on to his seat for a second term and will be joined by three newcomers.
Senate: Dianne Feinstein (D), Barbara Boxer (D).
House: 1. Dan Hamburg (D); 2. Wally Herger (R) (i); 3. Vic Fazio (D) (i); 4. John Doolittle (R) (i); 5. Robert Matsui (D) (i); 6. Lynn Woolsey (D); 7. George Miller (D) (i); 8. Nancy Pelosi (D) (i); 9. Ronald Dellums (D) (i); 10. Bill Baker (R); 12. Tom Lantos (D) (i); 13. Fortney Stark (D) (i); 14. Anna Eshoo (D); 15. Norman Mineta (D) (i); 16. Don Edwards (D) (i); 17. Leon Panetta (D) (i); 18. Gary Condit (D) (i); 20. Calvin Dooley (D) (i); 21. Bill Thomas (R) (i); 22. Michael Huffington (R); 23. Elton Gallegly (R) (i); 24. Anthony C. Beilenson (D) (i); 25. Howard McKeon (R); 26. Howard Berman (D) (i); 27. Carlos Moorhead (R) (i); 28. David Dreier (R) (i); 29. Henry Waxman (D) (i); 30. Xavier Becerra (D); 31. Matthew Martinez (D) (i); 32. Julian Dixon (D) (i); 33. Lucille Roybal-Allard (D); 34. Esteban Torres (D) (i); 35. Maxine Waters (D) (i); 36. Jane Harman (D); 37. Walter Tucker (D); 38. Steve Horn (R); 39. Edward Royce (R); 40. Jerry Lewis (R) (i); 41. Jay Kim (R); 42. George Brown Jr. (D) (i); 44. Al McCandless (R) (i); 45. Dana Rohrabacher (R) (i); 46. Robert Dornan (R) (i); 47. Christopher Cox (R) (i); 48. Ron Packard (R) (i); 49. Lynn Schenk (D); 50. Bob Filner (D); 51. Randy Cunningham (R) (i); 52. Duncan Hunter (R) (i).
The ballot: The unpopular "snack" tax on junk food was repealed by a 2-1 ratio, but a measure to increase taxes on the rich was resoundingly defeated. A doctor-sponsored initiative to require most businesses to provide basic employee health insurance was defeated by a 2-1 ratio. A $1 billion rail bond measure was defeated. A right-to-die initiative was rejected, but term limits for California's congressional delegation were approved by an overwhelming 65 percent vote.
Senate: Ben Nighthorse Campbell (D).
House: 1. Pat Schroeder (D) (i); 2. David Skaggs (D) (i); 3. Scott Mcinnis (R); 4. Wayne Allard (R) (i); 5. Joel Hefley (R) (i); 6. Dan Schaefer (R) (i).
The ballot: Voters passed an anti-gay rights measure and soundly rejected a proposal to establish a school-voucher system.
Senate: Christopher Dodd (D).
House: 1. Barbara Kennelly (D) (i); 2. Undecided; 3. Rosa DeLauro (D) (i); 4. Christopher Shays (R) (i); 5. Gary Franks (R) (i); 6. Nancy Johnson (R) (i).
Governor: Thomas Carper (D).
House: At-large, Michael Castle (R).
The ballot: Delaware's congressman and governor swapped jobs, giving the state its first Republican U.S. House member in 10 years and its first Democratic governor in 16. Democrat Thomas Carper, who has held Delaware's lone congressional seat since 1982, was elected governor. GOP Gov. Michael Castle, leaving office after the maximum two terms, won Carper's House seat.
Senate: Bob Graham (D).
House: 1. Earl Hutto (D) (i); 2. Pete Peterson (D) (i); 3. Corrine Brown (D); 4. Tillie Fowler (R); 5. Karen Thurman (D); 6. Clifford Stearns (R) (i); 7. John Mica (R); 8. Bill McCollum (R) (i); 9. Michael Bilirakis (R) (i); 10. Bill Young (R) (i); 11. Sam Gibbons (D) (i); 12. Charles Canady (R); 13. Dan Miller (R); 14. Porter Goss (R) (i); 15. Jim Bacchus (D) (i); 16. Tom Lewis (R) (i); 17. Carrie Meek (D); 18. Ileana Ros-Lehtinen (R) (i); 19. Harry Johnston II (D) (i); 20. Peter Deutsch (D); 21. Lincoln Diaz-Balart (R); 22. E. Clay Shaw Jr. (R) (i); 23. Alcee Hastings (D).
The ballot: Former federal judge Alcee Hastings won election to the House, the institution that had impeached him as a judge. Voters also imposed term limits on federal and state legislators.
Senate: Wyche Fowler Jr. (D) 49 percent; Paul Coverdell (R) 48 percent, runoff.
House: 1. Jack Kingston (R); 2. Sanford Bishop (D); 3. Mac Collins (R); 4. John Linder (R); 5. John Lewis (D) (i); 6. Newt Gingrich (R) (i); 7. Buddy Darden (D) (i); 8. J. Roy Rowland (D) (i); 9. Nathan Deal (D); 10. Don Johnson (D); 11. Cynthia McKinney (D).
The ballot: A proposed constitutional amendment to establish a state lottery was too close to call. Three black candidates won election to Congress, including Cynthia McKinney, the first black woman ever to win a congressional seat from Georgia. Only two black Americans have served the state in Congress since Reconstruction.
Senate: Daniel Inouye (D).
House: 1. Neil Abercrombie (D) (i); 2. Patsy Mink (D) (i).
The ballot: Sen. Daniel Inouye was re-elected, overcoming allegations of a sex scandal that surfaced in his hardest-fought campaign in 30 years. His opponent, State Sen. Rick Reed, disclosed three weeks before the election a secretly recorded tape in which Inouye's hair stylist contended Inouye had sexually assaulted her 17 years ago and continued until recently to sexually pester her during his hair shampoos. Inouye denied the allegations.
Senate: Dirk Kempthorne (R).
House: 1. Larry LaRocco (D) (i); 2. Michael Crapo (R).
The ballot: Voters rejected a proposal to cap property taxes at 1 percent of market value, but approved a constitutional amendment to ban casino gambling. That measure will face a court challenge from Idaho's Indian leaders, who claimed it was aimed at stopping casino operations on reservations.
Senate: Carol Moseley Braun (D).
House: 1. Bobby Rush (D); 2. Mel Reynolds (D); 3. William Lipinski (D) (i); 4. Luis Gutierrez (D); 5. Dan Rostenkowski (D) (i); 6. Henry Hyde (R) (i); 7. Cardiss Collins (D) (i); 8. Philip Crane (R) (i); 9. Sidney Yates (D) (i); 10. John Porter (R) (i); 11. George Sangmeister (D) (i); 12. Jerry Costello (D) (i); 13. Harris Fawell (R) (i); 14. Dennis Hastert (R) (i); 15. Thomas Ewing (R) (i); 16. Donald Manzullo (R); 17. Lane Evans (D) (i); 18. Robert Michel (R) (i); 19. Glenn Poshard (D) (i); 20. Richard Durbin (D) (i).
The ballot: Sixteen of 17 House incumbents were re-elected, including Ways and Means Committee chairman Dan Rostenkowski. Democrats will hold a 12-8 edge in the new congressional delegation, down from a 15-7 margin before Illinois lost two seats because of reapportionment.
Senate: Dan Coats (R).
House: 1. Peter Visclosky (D) (i); 2. Philip Sharp (D) (i); 3. Tim Roemer (D) (i); 4. Jill Long (D) (i); 5. Steve Buyer (R); 6. Dan Burton (R) (i); 7. John Myers (R) (i); 8. Frank McCloskey (D) (i); 9. Lee Hamilton (D) (i); 10. Andrew Jacobs Jr. (D) (i).
The ballot: Rep. Jim Jontz, a Democrat, lost his seat to Republican Steve Buyer. The rest of Indiana's House delegation was re-elected, including Democrat Lee Hamilton, who beat an anti-abortion activist who ran television commercials showing aborted fetuses. Democrat Pamela Carter was elected attorney general, the first black woman to win statewide office in Indiana.
Governor: Evan Bayh (D).
Senate: Charles Grassley (R).
House: 1. Jim Leach (R) (i); 2. Jim Nussle (R) (i); 3. Jim Lightfoot (R) (i); 4. Neal Smith (D) (i); 5. Fred Grandy (R) (i).
The ballot: A proposed Equal Rights Amendment was defeated 52-48 percent.
Senate: Bob Dole (R).
House: 1. Pat Roberts (R) (i); 2. Jim Slattery (D) (i); 3. Jan Meyers (R) (i); 4. Dan Glickman (D) (i).
The ballot: Senate Republican Leader Bob Dole joined Arthur Capper as the only Kansan ever to be elected to five Senate terms. Capper, a Topeka newspaperman, served in 1919-49. A record number of Kansans voted, with more than 1.1 million casting ballots.
Senate: Wendell Ford (D).
House: 1. Tom Barlow (D); 2. William Natcher (D) (i); 3. Romano Mazzoli (D) (i); 4. Jim Bunning (R) (i); 5. Harold Rogers (R) (i); 6. Scotty Baesler (D).
The ballot: Voters narrowly approved an amendment to the century-old constitution to allow the governor and other statewide officers to seek successive terms.
Senate: John Breaux (D).
House: 1. Robert Livingston Jr. (R) (i); 2. William Jefferson (D) (i); 3. Billy Tauzin (D) (i); 4. Cleo Fields (D); 5. Jim McCrery (R) (i); 6. Richard Baker (R) (i); 7. James Hayes (D) (i).
House: 1. Thomas Andrews (D) (i); 2. Olympia Snowe (R) (i).
The ballot: In Maine's 1st Congressional District, first-term Democratic Rep. Thomas Andrews defeated L.L. Bean heiress Linda Bean, a conservative who waged a million-dollar campaign.
Senate: Barbara Mikulski (D).
House: 1. Wayne Gilchrest (R) (i); 2. Helen Delich Bentley (R) (i); 3. Benjamin Cardin (D) (i); 4. Albert Wynn (D); 5. Steny Hoyer (D) (i); 6. Roscoe Bartlett (R); 7. Kweisi Mfume (D) (i); 8. Connie Morella (R) (i).
The ballot: A 1991 law that guarantees abortion rights in Maryland survived opponents' attempt to repeal it. The law was approved 61-39 percent. GOP Rep. Wayne Gilchrest defeated Democratic Rep. Tom McMillen in a redrawn district.
House: 1. John Olver (D) (i); 2. Richard Neal (D) (i); 3. Peter Blute (R); 4. Barney Frank (D) (i); 5. Martin Meehan (D); 6. Peter Torkildsen (R); 7. Edward Markey (D) (i); 8. Joseph Kennedy II (D) (i); 9. Joe Moakley (D) (i); 10. Gerry Studds (D) (i).
The ballot: Voters raised the cigarette tax 25 cents to 51 cents a pack - the highest in the nation. Ballot initiatives to place businesses under some of the broadest recycling rules in the country and to tax hazardous materials and certain petroleum products both lost.
House: 1. Bart Stupak (D); 2. Peter Hoekstra (R); 3. Paul Henry (R) (i); 4. Dave Camp (R) (i); 5. James Barcia (D); 6. Fred Upton (R) (i); 7. Nick Smith (R); 9. Dale Kildee (D) (i); 10. David Bonior (D) (i); 11. Joseph Knollenberg (R); 12. Sander Levin (D) (i); 13. William Ford (D) (i); 14. John Conyers Jr. (D) (i); 15. Barbara-Rose Collins (D) (i); 16. John Dingell (D) (i).
House: 1. Tim Penny (D) (i); 3. Jim Ramstad (R) (i); 4. Bruce Vento (D) (i); 5. Martin Sabo (D) (i); 6. Rod Grams (R); 7. Collin Peterson (D); 8. James Oberstar (D) (i).
The ballot: Clinton's victory made Minnesota the only state to stay with the Democratic Party in each of the last five presidential elections. Rep. Gerry Sikorski, whose political reputation was tarnished by the 697 bad checks he wrote on the now-defunct House bank, lost to Republican Rod Grams. Former pro-football star Alan Page became the first black American to serve on the Minnesota Supreme Court by winning the first race since 1966 for an open seat on the seven-member court.
House: 1. Jamie Whitten (D) (i); 2. Mike Espy (D) (i); 3. Sonny Montgomery (D) (i); 4. Mike Parker (D) (i); 5. Gene Taylor (D) (i).
The ballot: House Appropriations Committee Chairman Jamie Whitten, a Democrat who was elected to Congress a month before the 1941 attack on Pearl Harbor, won re-election even though he is 82 and ailing. Rep. Mike Espy, Mississippi's first black congressman since Reconstruction, also was re-elected, and 41 blacks were elected to the Legislature, a gain of 16. Voters also lifted a 102-year-old ban on lotteries.
Governor: Mel Carnahan (D).
Senate: Kit Bond (R).
House: 1. William Clay Sr. (D) (i); 2. James Talent (R); 3. Richard Gephardt (D) (i); 4. Ike Skelton (D) (i); 5. Alan Wheat (D) (i); 6. Pat Danner (D); 7. Mel Hancock (R) (i); 8. Bill Emerson (R) (i); 9. Harold Volkmer (D) (i).
The ballot: Two term-limits amendments to the constitution won approval. One would curb state legislative service and the other would affect congressional service. Voters in Mark Twain's home state also voted to legalize riverboat gambling.
Governor: Marc Racicot (R).
House: At-large, Pat Williams (D) (i).
The ballot: Montanans approved a constitutional amendment limiting politicians' terms of office.
House: 1. Doug Bereuter (R) (i); 2. Peter Hoagland (D) (i); 3. Bill Barrett (R) (i).
The ballot: Nebraskans approved term limits of some selected state and federal officials, and voted for a measure authorizing the Legislature to set up a lottery.
Senate: Harry Reid (D).
House: 1. James H. Bilbray (D) (i); 2. Barbara Vucanovich (R) (i).
The ballot: Clark County District Judge Miriam Shearing was in a tight race in her campaign to become the first woman on the Nevada Supreme Court.
Governor: Stephen Merrill (R).
Senate: Judd Gregg (R).
House: 1. Bill Zeliff (R) (i); 2. Dick Swett (D) (i).
The ballot: Republican Gov. Judd Gregg defeated millionaire businessman John Rauh in a close race to replace retiring Sen. Warren Rudman.
House: 1. Robert Andrews (D) (i); 2. William Hughes (D) (i); 3. Jim Saxton (R) (i); 4. Christopher Smith (R) (i); 5. Marge Roukema (R) (i); 6. Frank Pallone Jr. (D) (i); 7. Bob Franks (R); 8. Herbert Klein (D); 9. Robert Torricelli (D) (i); 10. Donald Payne (D) (i); 11. Dean Gallo (R) (i); 12. Richard Zimmer (R) (i); 13. Robert Menendez (D).
The ballot: Voters approved a constitutional amendment to expand the death penalty. The provision makes those who injure victims seriously enough to kill them eligible for the death sentence, whether death was intended or not.
House: 1. Steven Schiff (R) (i); 2. Joe Skeen (R) (i); 3. Bill Richardson (D) (i).
The ballot: New Mexicans maintained the status quo in the House, re-electing all three incumbents, but went with Clinton, voting for a Democrat for the first time since 1964.
Senate: Alfonse D'Amato (R).
House: 1. Undecided; 2. Rick Lazio (R); 4. David Levy (R); 5. Gary Ackerman (D) (i); 6. Floyd Flake (D) (i); 7. Thomas Manton (D) (i); 8. Jerrold Nadler (D); 9. Charles Schumer (D) (i); 10. Edolphus Towns (D) (i); 11. Major Owens (D) (i); 12. Nydia Velazquez (D); 13. Susan Molinari (R) (i); 14. Carolyn Maloney (D); 15. Charles Rangel (D) (i); 16. Jose Serrano (D) (i); 17. Eliot Engel (D) (i); 18. Nita Lowey (D) (i); 19. Hamilton Fish Jr. (R) (i); 20. Benjamin Gilman (R) (i); 21. Michael McNulty (D) (i); 22. Gerald Solomon (R) (i); 23. Sherwood Boehlert (R) (i); 24. John McHugh (R); 25. James Walsh (R) (i); 26. Maurice Hinchey (D); 27. Bill Paxon (R) (i); 28. Louise Slaughter (D) (i); 29. John LaFalce (D) (i); 30. Jack Quinn (R); 31. Amo Houghton Jr. (R) (i).
The ballot: Republican Alfonse D'Amato won a third term in the Senate despite a bitter name-calling campaign. It was one of the nastiest campaigns in the nation. Democrat Robert Abrams called D'Amato "Senator Sleaze." D'Amato called Abrams "a sleazebag." As the campaign unfolded, a frustrated Abrams called D'Amato "a fascist." D'Amato demanded an apology. When Abrams finally delivered it, D'Amato turned it down.
Governor: Jim Hunt (D).
Senate: Lauch Faircloth (R).
House: 1. Eva Clayton (D); 2. Tim Valentine (D) (i); 3. Martin Lancaster (D) (i); 4. David Price (D) (i); 5. Steve Neal (D) (i); 6. Howard Coble (R) (i); 7. Charles Rose III (D) (i); 8. Bill Hefner (D) (i); 9. Alex McMillan (R) (i); 10. Cass Ballenger (R) (i); 11. Charles Taylor (R) (i); 12. Melvin Watt (D).
The ballot: Republican Lauch Faircloth, a protege of Sen. Jesse Helms, beat Sen. Terry Sanford. Democrat Eva Clayton became the first black woman elected to Congress from North Carolina.
Governor: Ed Schafer (R).
Senate: Byron Dorgan (D).
House: At-large, Earl Pomeroy (D).
The ballot: Voters approved a ballot measure to limit the terms of members of Congress to 12 years.
Senate: John Glenn (D).
House: 1. David Mann (D); 2. Willis Gradison (R) (i); 3. Tony Hall (D) (i); 4. Michael Oxley (R) (i); 5. Paul Gillmor (R) (i); 6. Ted Strickland (D); 7. David Hobson (R) (i); 8. John Boehner (R) (i); 9. Marcy Kaptur (D) (i); 10. Martin Hoke (R); 11. Louis Stokes (D) (i); 12. John Kasich (R) (i); 13. Sherrod Brown (D); 14. Thomas Sawyer (D) (i); 15. Deborah Pryce (R); 16. Ralph Regula (R) (i); 17. James Traficant Jr. (D) (i); 18. Douglas Applegate (D) (i); 19. Eric Fingerhut (D).
The ballot: Sen. John Glenn survived the taint of the "Keating Five" scandal. Two congressional incumbents with overdrafts at the House bank - Mary Rose Oakar and Bob McEwen - were defeated. Voters also OK'd term limits.
Senate: Don Nickles (R).
House: 1. James Inhofe (R) (i); 2. Mike Synar (D) (i); 3. Bill Brewster (D) (i); 4. Dave McCurdy (D) (i); 5. Ernest Jim Istook (R); 6. Glenn English (D) (i).
The ballot: Voters turned down a health-care-provider tax to erase a $23 million shortfall at the state welfare agency, but approved a $350 million capital bond program and a companion measure to expand legalized bingo.
Senate: Bob Packwood (R).
House: 1. Elizabeth Furse (D); 2. Bob Smith (R) (i); 3. Ron Wyden (D) (i); 4. Peter DeFazio (D) (i); 5. Mike Kopetski (D) (i).
The ballot: A measure that would have declared homosexuality "abnormal" and "perverse" was soundly defeated. The anti-gay measure, known as Measure 9, would have amended the Oregon Constitution to prohibit the state from using state money or property to "promote, encourage or facilitate homosexuality, pedophilia, sadism or masochism." Public schools would have been required to teach that those practices are "abnormal, wrong, unnatural and perverse."
With 83 percent of precincts reporting, 609,317 voters, or 56 percent, had voted no, while 478,971, or 44 percent, had voted yes.
Senate: Arlen Specter (R).
House: 1. Thomas Foglietta (D) (i); 2. Lucien Blackwell (D) (i); 3. Robert Borski (D) (i); 4. Ron Klink (D); 5. Bill Clinger Jr. (R) (i); 6. Tim Holden (D); 7. Curt Weldon (R) (i); 8. Jim Greenwood (R); 9. Bud Shuster (R) (i); 10. Joseph McDade (R) (i); 11. Paul Kanjorski (D) (i); 12. John Murtha (D) (i); 13. Marjorie Mezvinsky (D); 14. William Coyne (D) (i); 15. Paul McHale (D); 16. Robert Walker (R) (i); 17. George Gekas (R) (i); 18. Rick Santorum (R) (i); 19. William Goodling (R) (i); 20. Austin Murphy (D) (i); 21. Thomas Ridge (R) (i).
The ballot: Republican Arlen Specter held off a fierce challenge from Democrat Lynn Yeakel in the "Year of the Woman" to keep his Senate seat.
Governor: Bruce Sundlun (D).
House: 1. Ronald K. Machtley (R) (i); 2. Jack Reed (D) (i).
The ballot: Voters approved a constitutional amendment that would extend the two-year terms of the governor and other statewide officers to four years, but limit them to two terms.
Senate: Ernest Hollings (D).
House: 1. Arthur Ravenel Jr. (R) (i); 2. Floyd Spence (R) (i); 3. Butler Derrick Jr. (D) (i); 4. Bob Inglis (R); 5. John Spratt Jr. (D) (i); 6. James Clyburn (D).
The ballot: Democratic Sen. Ernest Hollings narrowly won a fifth full term. Another Democrat, Jim Clyburn, became South Carolina's first black congressman in a century.
Senate: Tom Daschle (D).
House: At-large, Tim Johnson (D) (i).
The ballot: South Dakota voters approved a constitutional amendment to limit terms of the state's congressional delegation and state elected officials. They also voted to limit surface mining in the Black Hills, and overturned legislative approval of a large-scale commercial garbage dump. Voters also rejected a plan to repeal gambling on video machines and turned down a proposed state income tax.
House: 1. Jimmy Quillen (R) (i); 2. John Duncan Jr. (R) (i); 3. Marilyn Lloyd (D) (i); 4. Jim Cooper (D) (i); 5. Bob Clement (D) (i); 6. Bart Gordon (D) (i); 7. Don Sundquist (R) (i); 8. John Tanner (D) (i); 9. Harold Ford (D) (i).
The ballot: Vice President-elect Al Gore's election leaves vacant the Senate seat he has held since 1984. Democratic Gov. Ned McWherter will appoint a successor who will serve until a special election in 1994.
House: 1. Jim Chapman (D) (i); 2. Charles Wilson (D) (i); 3. Sam Johnson (R) (i); 4. Ralph Hall (D) (i); 5. John Bryant (D) (i); 6. Joe Barton (R) (i); 7. Bill Archer (R) (i); 8. Jack Fields Jr. (R) (i); 9. Jack Brooks (D) (i); 10. Jake Pickle (D) (i); 11. Chet Edwards (D) (i); 12. Pete Geren (D) (i); 13. Bill Sarpalius (D) (i); 14. Greg Laughlin (D) (i); 15. Kika de la Garza (D) (i); 16. Ron Coleman (D) (i); 17. Charles Stenholm (D) (i); 18. Craig Washington (D) (i); 19. Larry Combest (R) (i); 20. Henry Gonzalez (D) (i); 21. Lamar Smith (R) (i); 22. Tom DeLay (R) (i); 23. Henry Bonilla (R); 24. Martin Frost (D) (i); 25. Mike Andrews (D) (i); 26. Dick Armey (R) (i); 27. Solomon Ortiz (D) (i); 28. Frank Tejeda (D); 29. Gene Green (D); 30. Eddie Bernice Johnson (D).
The ballot: Clinton became the first Democrat to win the White House in modern times without the support of Texas, which went to President Bush. In the state's most watched race, Republican challenger Barry Williamson easily defeated Democrat Lena Guerrero, who falsely claimed a college diploma for 12 years, for a seat on the Railroad Commission, which regulates the state's energy industry.
Governor: Mike Leavitt (R).
Senate: Robert Bennett (R).
House: 1. James Hansen (R) (i); 2. Karen Shepherd (D); 3. William Orton (D) (i).
The ballot: The largest electorate in Utah history maintained its conservative bent, putting new Republican faces in the U.S. Senate and governor's chair. Democrat Jan Graham, the state's solicitor general, became the first woman to hold statewide office, winning the attorney general race. Democrat Karen Shepherd won a House seat, making her the first Utah woman in Congress since 1952. Eighty-two percent of some 900,000 registered voters cast ballots.
Governor: Howard Dean (D).
Senate: Patrick Leahy (D).
House: At-large, Bernie Sanders, independent (i).
The ballot: Vermont went for Democrats in a big way this year - electing a Democratic governor, returning a Democrat to the Senate and handing Clinton its three electoral votes. It also re-elected Rep. Bernard Sanders, a socialist who's the only independent in the House. Lyndon Johnson was the only other Democratic presidential candidate to carry the state, in 1964.
House: 1. Herbert Bateman (R) (i); 2. Owen Pickett (D) (i); 3. Robert Scott (D); 4. Norman Sisisky (D) (i); 5. Lewis Payne Jr. (D) (i); 6. Robert Goodlatte (R); 7. Thomas Bliley Jr. (R) (i); 8. James Moran (D) (i); 9. Rick Boucher (D) (i); 10. Frank Wolf (R) (i); 11. Leslie Byrne (D).
The ballot: Virginians broke two political barriers, electing State Sen. Robert Scott, the state's first black congressman in a century, and Leslie Byrne, the state's first black congresswoman.
Governor: Gaston Caperton (D).
House: 1. Alan Mollohan (D) (i); 2. Bob Wise Jr. (D) (i); 3. Nick Joe Rahall II (D) (i).
The ballot: Democrat Gaston Caperton was elected governor despite breaking a no-taxes pledge by implementing the state's largest tax increase.
Senate: Russell Feingold (D).
House: 1. Les Aspin (D) (i); 2. Scott Klug (R) (i); 3. Steve Gunderson (R) (i); 4. Gerald Kleczka (D) (i); 5. Thomas Barrett (D); 6. Thomas Petri (R) (i); 7. David Obey (D) (i); 8. Toby Roth (R) (i); 9. Jim Sensenbrenner (R) (i).
The ballot: Democrat Russell Feingold beat two-term Republican Sen. Robert Kasten. All five of the state's female candidates for Congress lost, including Ada E. Deer, a Democrat who had hoped to become the first American Indian woman in Congress.
House: At-large, Craig Thomas (R) (i). DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA
The ballot: Voters rejected a measure to reinstate capital punishment, 67-33 percent. Former Mayor Marion Barry, released from prison after a drug conviction, was returned to office on the city council.
Governor: Pedro Rossello.
The ballot: Dr. Pedro Rossello, a pediatrician who wants statehood, was elected governor of the United States' biggest and most populous territory.