SACRAMENTO – Oil and tobacco companies and their allies have raised nearly $144 million to defeat propositions 86 and 87, which would boost tobacco and oil taxes to pay for health and alternative energy programs. Altogether, supporters and opponents have raised $305.3 million to try to pass or defeat the 13 state measures on California’s Nov. 7 ballot. The totals are likely to set a new record for spending on ballot measures in a single California election, but the Secretary of State’s Office said it didn’t have an up-to-date count to determine the current record. Proposition 86 would triple the tax on a pack of cigarettes, to $3.47, and boost taxes on other tobacco products to raise $2.1 billion a year for a variety of health programs, including tobacco prevention and education, nursing education and emergency room and public clinic funding. AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MORECalifornia’s bungled $1 billion accounting system Proposition 87 would impose a tax on oil production to raise $4 billion for loans, grants and subsidies to promote alternative fuels and more energy-efficient vehicles. Led by R.J. Reynolds and Philip Morris, tobacco companies have poured $61.5 million so far into the campaign against Proposition 86. Philip Morris USA and its parent company, the Altria Group, have given $34 million through Thursday. R.J. Reynolds has contributed $22.8 million. Supporters reported raising $13.9 million. Major contributors include the American Cancer Society, $2.2 million; the American Heart Association, $682,000; the American Lung Association, $288,000; and the California Hospital Association, $10 million. New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg gave $250,000 in support. Oil companies have raised $82.4 million so far to try to kill Proposition 87. Most of that money has come from Chevron and Aera Energy, a joint project of Shell and ExxonMobil. Supporters have contributed $50.9 million, including $43.6 million from Hollywood producer Stephen Bing. Here are breakdowns on fundraising by supporters and opponents of the other statewide measures on the ballot: BONDS: Supporters of a constitutional amendment to protect transportation funding and $37.3 billion in school, transportation, housing and flood control bonds that lawmakers put on the ballot as Propositions 1A, 1B, 1C, 1D and 1E have raised nearly $43.9 million so far. That money has come from a variety of groups that include unions, construction companies and Indian tribes. Environmental groups that support Proposition 84, a $5.4 billion water and parks bond measure, have raised $9.1 million. There are no campaign committees opposing the bond measures. PROPOSITION 83: Supporters have raised nearly $1.6 million to pass Proposition 83, which would toughen controls on sex offenders. No opposition has surfaced. PROPOSITION 85: Backers of Proposition 85, an initiative that would require a doctor to notify a girl’s parents before performing an abortion, have raised $4.2 million. Abortion-rights advocates have generated $5.6 million to oppose the measure, which is nearly identical to a proposal voters rejected in last year’s special election. PROPOSITION 88: Supporters have raised $7 million to convince voters to approve an initiative that would place a $50-a-year tax on most pieces of property to support schools. Its opponents have taken in nearly $1.1 million. PROPOSITION 89: This campaign reform measure, which would authorize public financing for state candidates who give up most private donations and tighten contribution limits for those who don’t, has generated $4.6 million in funding. Most of the money has come from its sponsor, the California Nurses Association. Opponents, which include both corporations and some unions that lobby at the Capitol, have raised $4.7 million. PROPOSITION 90: Supporters have raised $3.8 million for Proposition 90, which would slap tougher limits on the use of eminent domain and on government regulations affecting property. Opponents, which include teachers, environmentalists and local governments, have raised $11 million.160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set!