This sort of voting situation is very far from the ones that I have been studying. This kind of voting is what I would deem to occupy the ‘casual’ end of the spectrum, very unlike the kind of voting that occupies what I would deem the ‘political’ end of the spectrum. Political elections operate on a relatively very large scale, and are always entangled with brutal class interests.
These rather small casual voting situations tend to operate in a single room, and the voters can often negotiate legislation and planning ‘on the floor’. There will still exist class issues, the salary class, the wage class, financial lobbying, and so on. But I presume the decision-making procedures would differ drastically from those of the massive political events.
So though I’ve not begun to give this any decent amount of analysis, I do have a few ideas. Firstly, I am a bug about keeping everything a simple as possible, with very low information traffic. And weighted range voting involves a bit too much math for my taste. Addition does tend to be simpler than division, and I have questions about whether the voting participants will have a strong understanding of what the outcomes of their votes will really be with reweighted votes. So here’s my tentative suggestion.
They meet. The ‘dealer’ lays a set of notes containing various proposals out on the table. Each Councillor has 100 votes that he or she can bid toward the passage of each proposal. Then the dealer adds up the votes that have been bid on each proposal. Some proposals will presumably have more votes than others. The Councillors contemplate the results, and probably some of them add some new ‘compromise’ proposals. Then they do a whole new round, where each Councillor again has 100 votes. And these rounds repeat until a majority of (or more of?) the Councillors agree that the compromises are satisfactory.
[Addendum] They only possess 100 votes in each round, which they can only distribute. They have only the 100 votes to bid. So if a Councillor bids one vote to each of 100 proposals in one round, he or she has finished voting in that round.
Just my two cents.