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Presidential Election History from 1789 to 2008 [Re-elected Ones *Gain* Votes!]
Procon,org ^ | 6/12/12 | SFF

Posted on 06/12/2012 12:14:11 PM PDT by SoFloFreeper

[The final call on Rush Limbaugh today referred to the history of Presidential elections and the re-election history of our Presidents. A review of this history shows the depth of the problems for Barack Hussein Obama.]

The presidential candidates and their political parties, number of electoral and popular votes received, and vice presidential candidates for every election from 1789 to 2008 are listed below, in reverse chronological order. Every candidate that received either more than 100,000 popular votes or at least one electoral vote has been included.

(Excerpt) Read more at 2008election.procon.org ...


TOPICS: News/Current Events; Politics/Elections
KEYWORDS: 2012; 2012election; election2012; godsgravesglyphs; history; kenyanbornmuzzie; mittromney

2008

Barack Obama (44th Pres.)
John McCain
Ralph Nader
Bob Barr
Chuck Baldwin
Cynthia McKinney

Democratic
Republican
Independent
Libertarian
Constitution
Green

364
163
0
0
0
0

65,445,394
57,446,223
679,465
500,045
180,864
146,559

Joe Biden
Sarah Palin
Matt Gonzalez
Wayne Root
Darrell Castle
Rosa Clemente


2004

George W. Bush (43rd)
John Kerry
Ralph Nader
Michael Badnarik
Michael Peroutka
David Cobb

Republican
Democratic
Independent
Libertarian
Constitution
Green

286
251*
0
0
0
0

62,040,610
59,028,439
463,655
397,265
144,499
119,859

Dick Cheney
John Edwards
Peter Camejo
Richard Campagna
Charles Baldwin
Pat LaMarche


*One elector from Minnesota cast a vote for John Edwards.


2000

George W. Bush (43rd)
Al Gore
Ralph Nader
Pat Buchanan
Harry Browne

Republican
Democratic
Green
Reform
Libertarian

271
266*
0
0
0

50,456,002
50,999,897**
2,882,955
448,895
384,431

Dick Cheney
Joe Lieberman
Winona LaDuke
Ezola B. Foster
Art Olivier


*One elector from the District of Columbia left her ballot blank to protest the city's lack of representation in Congress.


**Although Gore received more popular votes, Bush received more electoral votes and therefore won the presidency.


1996

Bill Clinton (42nd)
Bob Dole
Ross Perot
Ralph Nader
Harry Browne
Howard Phillips

Democratic
Republican
Reform
Green
Libertarian
Taxpayers

379
159
0
0
0
0

45,590,703
37,816,307
7,866,284
685,128
485,798
184,820

Al Gore
Jack Kemp
Pat Choate
Winona LaDuke
Jo Jorgensen
Herbert Titus


1992

Bill Clinton (42nd)
George H.W. Bush
Ross Perot
Andre Marrou
James "Bo" Gritz

Democratic
Republican
Independent
Libertarian
Populist

370
168
0
0
0

44,909,326
39,103,882
19,741,657
291,627
107,014

Al Gore
Dan Quayle
James Stockdale
Nancy Lord
Cy Minett


Top

1988

George H.W. Bush (41st)
Michael Dukakis
Lloyd Bentsen*
Ron Paul
Lenora Fulani

Republican
Democratic
Libertarian
New Alliance
Democratic

426
111
1
0
0

48,886,597
41,809,476
none*
431,750
217,221

Dan Quayle
Lloyd M. Bentsen
Michael S. Dukakis*
Andre V. Marrou
Joyce Dattner


*One elector voted for Bentsen as President and Dukakis as Vice President as a statement against the US Electoral College.


1984

Ronald Reagan (40th)
Walter Mondale
David Bergland

Republican
Democratic
Libertarian

525
13
0

54,455,075
37,577,185
228,111

George H.W. Bush
Geraldine Ferraro
Jim Lewis


1980

Ronald Reagan (40th)
Jimmy Carter
John Anderson
Edward Clark
Barry Commoner

Republican
Democratic
Independent
Libertarian
Citizens

489
49
0
0
0

43,904,153
35,483,883
5,719,437
920,049
232,538

George H.W. Bush
Walter Mondale
Patrick Lucey
David Koch
LaDonna Harris


1976

Jimmy Carter (39th)
Gerald R. Ford
Ronald Reagan*
Eugene J. McCarthy
Roger MacBride
Lester Maddox
Thomas J. Anderson

Democratic
Republican
Republican
Independent
Libertarian
Amer.-Independent
American

297
240
1
0
0
0
0

40,830,763
39,147,793
none*
756,631
172,553
170,274
158,271

Walter Mondale
Bob Dole
Bob Dole
None
David Bergland
William Dyke
Rufus Shackelford


*Reagan was not in the race; a sole elector from Washington gave him a vote.



Gerald Ford* (38th)

Republican

none

none

Nelson Rockefeller*


*Nixon resigned as President Aug. 9, 1974. He was succeeded by Gerald Ford.


**Rockefeller became Vice President under the provisions of the 25th Amendment: "Whenever there is a vacancy in the office of the Vice President, the President shall nominate a Vice President who shall take office upon confirmation by a majority vote of both Houses of Congress."


Top

1972

Richard Nixon (37th)
George McGovern
John Hospers
John Schmitz

Republican
Democratic
Libertarian
American

520
17
1
0

47,169,911
29,170,383
3,674
1,100,868

Spiro Agnew*
Sargent Shriver
Theodora Nathan
Thomas J. Anderson


*Spiro Agnew resigned as Vice President Oct. 10, 1973. He was succeeded by Gerald Ford.


1968

Richard Nixon (37th)
Hubert Humphrey
George Wallace

Republican
Democratic
American Independent

301
191
46

31,785,480
31,275,166
9,906,473

Spiro Agnew
Edmund Muskie
Curtis LeMay


1964

Lyndon Johnson (36th)
Barry Goldwater

Democratic
Republican

486
52

43,129,566
27,178,188

Hubert Humphrey
William Miller


1960

John F. Kennedy* (35th)
Richard Nixon
Harry F. Byrd

Democratic
Republican
Independent

303
219
15

34,226,731
34,108,157
none

Lyndon Johnson
Henry Lodge
Strom Thurmond


*Kennedy was assassinated Nov. 22, 1963. He was succeeded by Lyndon Johnson, who became the 36th President of the United States.


1956

Dwight Eisenhower (34th)
Adlai Stevenson
Walter Jones
T. Coleman Andrews

Republican
Democratic
Democratic
State's Rights

457
73
1
0

35,590,472
26,022,752
none
107,929

Richard Nixon
Estes Kefauver
Herman Talmadge
Thomas Werdel


Top

1952

Dwight Eisenhower (34th)
Adlai Stevenson
Vincent Hallinan

Republican
Democratic
Progressive

442
89
0

33,936,234
27,314,992
140,746

Richard Nixon
John Sparkman
Charlotta Bass


1948

Harry S. Truman (33rd)
Thomas Dewey
Strom Thurmond
Henry Wallace
Norman Thomas
Claude A. Watson

Democratic
Republican
State's Rights
Progressive
Socialist
Prohibition

303
189
39
0
0
0

24,179,345
21,991,291
1,169,021
1,157,172
139,569
103,708

Alben Barkley
Earl Warren
Fielding Wright
Glen Taylor
Tucker Smith
Dale Learn


1944

Franklin D. Roosevelt* (32nd)
Thomas Dewey

Democratic
Republican

432
99

25,612,610
22,117,617

Harry Truman
John Bricker


*Roosevelt died of a cerebral hemorrhage Apr. 12, 1945. He was succeeded by Harry Truman, who became the 33rd President of the United States.


1940

Franklin D. Roosevelt (32nd)
Wendell Willkie
Norman Thomas

Democratic
Republican
Socialist

449
82
0

27,313,041
22,348,480
116,599

Henry Wallace
Charles McNary
Maynard Krueger


1936

Franklin D. Roosevelt (32nd)
Alfred Landon
William Lemke
Norman Thomas

Democratic
Republican
Union
Socialist

523
8
0
0

27,757,333
16,684,231
892,378
187,910

John Garner
Frank Knox
Thomas O'Brian
George Nelson


Top

1932

Franklin D. Roosevelt (32nd)
Herbert C. Hoover
Norman Thomas
William Foster

Democratic
Republican
Socialist
Communist

472
59
0
0

22,829,501
15,760,684
884,781
103,307

John Garner
Charles Curtis
James Maurer
James Ford


1928

Herbert C. Hoover (31st)
Alfred E. Smith
Norman Thomas

Republican
Democratic
Socialist

444
87
0

21,437,277
15,007,698
267,478

Charles Curtis
Joseph Robinson
James Maurer


1924

Calvin Coolidge (30th)
John Davis
Robert LaFollette

Republican
Democratic
Progressive

382
136
13

15,719,921
8,386,704
4,822,856

Charles Dawes
Charles Bryan
Burton Wheeler


1920

Warren G. Harding* (29th)
James Cox
Eugene Debs
Parley Christiansen
Aaron Watkins

Republican
Democratic
Socialist
Farmer-Labor
Prohibition

404
127
0
0
0

16,153,115
9,133,092
913,693
265,398
188,787

Calvin Coolidge
Franklin D. Roosevelt
Seymour Stedman
Maximilian Hayes
David Colvin


*Harding died of a heart attack on Aug. 12, 1923. He was succeeded by Calvin Coolidge, who became the 30th President of the United States.


1916

Woodrow Wilson (28th)
Charles Hughes
Allan Benson
James Hanly

Democratic
Republican
Socialist
Prohibition

277
254
0
0

9,126,300
8,546,789
590,524
221,302

Thomas Marshall
Charles Fairbanks
George Kirkpatrick
Ira Landrith


Top

1912

Woodrow Wilson (28th)
Theodore Roosevelt
William Taft
Eugene Debs
Eugene Chafin

Democratic
Progressive
Republican
Socialist
Prohibition

435
88
8
0
0

6,293,152
4,119,207
3,483,922
901,551
208,156

Thomas Marshall
Hiram Johnson
Nicholas Butler
Emil Seidel
Aaron Watkins


1908

William Taft (27th)
William Bryan
Eugene Debs
Eugene Chafin

Republican
Democratic
Socialist
Prohibition

321
162
0
0

7,676,258
6,406,801
420,852
254,087

James Sherman
John Kern
Benjamin Hanford
Aaron Watkins


1904

Theodore Roosevelt (26th)
Alton Parker
Eugene Debs
Silas Swallow
Thomas Watson

Republican
Democratic
Socialist
Prohibition
Populist

336
140
0
0
0

7,626,593
5,082,898
402,810
259,103
114,062

Charles Fairbanks
Henry Davis
Benjamin Hanford
George Carroll
Thomas Tibbles


1900

William McKinley (25th)

William Bryan
John Woolley

Republican

Democratic
Prohibition

292

155
0

7,218,039

6,358,345
210,867

Theodore Roosevelt
Adlai Stevenson
Henry Metcalf


*McKinley was shot Sep. 6, 1901 and died Sep. 14, 1901. He was succeeded by Theodore Roosevelt, who became the 26th President of the United States.


1896

William McKinley (25th)
William Bryan

John Palmer
Joshua Levering

Republican
Democratic/Populist

National Democrat
Prohibition

271
176

0
0

7,108,480
6,511,495

133,537
124,896

Garret Hobart
Arthur Sewall (149) /
Thomas Watson (27)
Simon Buckner
Hale Johnson


Top

1892

Grover Cleveland (24th)*
Benjamin Harrison
James Baird Weaver
John Bidwell

Democratic
Republican
Populist
Prohibition

277
145
22
0

5,551,883
5,179,244
1,027,329
270,889

Adlai Stevenson
Whitelaw Reid
James Field
James Cranfill


1888

Benjamin Harrison (23rd)
Grover Cleveland
Clinton Fisk
Alson Streeter

Republican
Democratic
Prohibition
Union Labor

233
168
0
0

5,443,892
5,534,488
250,017
149,115

Levi Morton
Allen Thurman
John Brooks
Charles Cunningham


1884

Grover Cleveland (22nd)
James G. Blaine
John St. John
Benjamin Butler

Democratic
Republican
Prohibition
Greenback

219
182
0
0

4,874,621
4,848,936
150,890
134,294

Thomas Hendricks
John Logan
William Daniel
Absolom West



Chester Arthur* (21st)

Republican

none

none

none**


*Garfield was shot July 2, 1881 and died Sep. 19, 1881. He was succeeded by Chester Arthur.


**There was no formal process for appointing a replacement Vice President until 1967, when the 25th Amendment was ratified.


1880

James Garfield (20th)
Winfield S. Hancock
James Baird Weaver

Republican
Democratic
Greenback

214
155
0

4,446,158
4,444,260
306,135

Chester Arthur
William English
Benjamin Chambers


Top

1876

Rutherford B. Hayes (19th)
Samuel Tilden

Republican
Democratic

185
184

4,034,311
4,288,546

William Wheeler
Thomas Hendricks


1872

Ulysses S. Grant (18th)
Horace Greeley
B. Gratz Brown
Thomas Hendricks
Charles Jenkins
David Davis

Republican
Democratic
Democratic
Democratic
Democratic
Liberal Republican

286
0
18
42
2
1

3,598,235
2,834,761
none
none
none
none

Henry Wilson
B. Gratz Brown
none
none
none
none


1868

Ulysses S. Grant (18th)
Horatio Seymour

Republican
Democratic

214
80

3,013,650
2,708,744

Schuyler Colfax
Francis Blair, Jr.



Andrew Johnson* (17th)

Republican

none

none

none**


*Lincoln was assassinated on Apr. 14, 1865. He was succeeded by Andrew Johnson.


**There was no formal process for appointing a replacement Vice President until 1967, when the 25th Amendment was ratified.


1864

Abraham Lincoln (16th)
George B. McClellan

Republican
Democratic

212
21

2,218,388
1,812,807

Andrew Johnson
George Pendleton


Top

1860

Abraham Lincoln (16th)
John C. Breckinridge
John Bell
Stephen Douglas

Republican
Southern Democrat
Constitutional Union
Democratic

180
72
39
12

1,865,908
848,019
590,946
1,381,944

Hannibal Hamlin
Joseph Lane
Edward Everett
Herschel Johnson


1856

James Buchanan (15th)
John Frémont
Millard Fillmore

Democratic
Republican
Whig-American

174
114
8

1,836,072
1,342,345
872,703

John Breckenridge
William Dayton
Andrew Donelson


1852

Franklin Pierce (14th)
Winfield Scott
John Hale

Democratic
Whig
Free Soil

254
42
0

1,607,510
1,386,942
155,799

William King
William Graham
George Julian



Millard Fillmore* (13th)

Whig

none

none

none**


*Taylor died July 9, 1850 in Washington DC; he became sick after eating cherries and milk at a July 4 celebration. He was succeeded by Millard Fillmore.


**There was no formal process for appointing a replacement Vice President until 1967, when the 25th Amendment was ratified.


1848

Zachary Taylor (12th)
Lewis Cass
Martin Van Buren

Whig
Democratic
Free Soil

163
127
0

1,361,393
1,223,460
291,47

Millard Fillmore
William O. Butler
Charles F. Adams


Top

1844

James K. Polk (11th)
Henry Clay

Democratic
Whig

170
105

1,339,494
1,300,004

George M. Dallas
Theodore Frelinghuysen



John Tyler* (10th)

Whig

none

none

none**


*Harrison died of pneumonia on Apr. 4, 1841. He was succeeded by John Tyler, who became the first Vice President to be elevated to the office of President by the death of his predecessor.


**There was no formal process for appointing a replacement Vice President until 1967, when the 25th Amendment was ratified.


1840

William Henry Harrison (9th)
Martin Van Buren

Whig
Democratic

234
60

1,275,390
1,128,854

John Tyler (234)*
Richard Johnson (48)
L. W. Tazewell (11)
James K. Polk (1)


*From 1800 to 1840, candidates for President and Vice President ran on separate tickets, resulting in different electoral votes for each office. The number of electoral votes received by each VP candidate is noted in parentheses.


1836

Martin Van Buren (8th)

William H. Harrison
Hugh L. White
Daniel Webster
William P. Mangum

Democratic

Whig
Whig
Whig
Whig

170

73
26
14
11

764,176

550,816
146,107
41,201
0

Richard Johnson (147)
Francis Granger (77)
John Tyler (47)
William Smith (23)


1832

Andrew Jackson (7th)

Henry Clay
John Floyd
William Wirt

Democratic

Nat'l Republican
Ind. Democrat
Anti-Masonic

219

49
11
7

701,780

484,205
0
99,817

Martin Van Buren (189)
John Sergeant (49)
William Wilkens (30)
Henry Lee (30)
Amos Ellmaker


Top

1828

Andrew Jackson (7th)
John Quincy Adams

Democratic
Nat'l Republican

178
83

642,553
500,897

John Calhoun (171)
Richard Rush (83)
William Smith (7)


1824

John Quincy Adams (6th)
Andrew Jackson
William H. Crawford
Henry Clay

Dem.-Rep.
Dem.-Rep.
Dem.-Rep.
Dem.-Rep.

84*
91
41
37

113,122*
151,271
41,032
47,545

John Calhoun (182)
Nathan Sanford (30)
Nathaniel Macon (24)
Andrew Jackson (13)
Martin Van Buren (9)
Henry Clay (2)


*Adams received fewer electoral votes and fewer popular votes than Jackson, but the House of Representatives decided the election because Jackson failed to earn a majority of electoral votes.


1820

James Monroe (5th)
John Quincy Adams

Dem.-Rep.
Republican

231
1

No record*

Daniel Tompkins (218)
Richard Stockton (8)
Daniel Rodney (4)
Robert G. Harper (1)
Richard Rush (1)


*No complete record exists for the popular vote in 1820 or any previous election. A limited number of states held a popular vote to determine electors up to this point.


1816

James Monroe (5th)
Rufus King

Dem.-Rep.
Federalist

183
34

No record

Daniel Tompkins (183)
John E. Howard (22)
James Ross (5)
John Marshall (4)
Robert G. Harper (3)


1812

James Madison (4th)
De Witt Clinton

Dem.-Rep.
Federalist

128
89

No record

Elbridge Gerry (131)
Jared Ingersoll (86)


Top

1808

James Madison (4th)
Charles C. Pinckney
George Clinton

Dem.-Rep.
Federalist
Dem.-Rep.

122
47
6

No record

George Clinton (113)
Rufus King (47)
John Langdon (9)
James Monroe (3)
James Madison (3)


1804

Thomas Jefferson (3rd)
Charles C. Pinckney

Dem.-Rep.
Federalist

162
14

No record

George Clinton (162)
Rufus King (14)


1800

Thomas Jefferson (3rd)
Aaron Burr
John Adams
Charles C. Pinckney
John Jay

Dem.-Rep.
Dem.-Rep.
Federalist
Federalist
Federalist

73*
73
65
64
1

No record

Aaron Burr**


*The tie between Jefferson and Burr was broken by the House of Representatives.


**1800 was the last election before the ratification of the 12th Amendment, which changed the method by which the Vice President was chosen. Prior to 1804, the presidential candidate with the second highest number of electoral votes was appointed as Vice President.


1796

John Adams (2nd)
Thomas Jefferson
Thomas Pinckney
Aaron Burr
Samuel Adams
O. Ellsworth
George Clinton
John Jay
James Iredell
S. Johnston
George Washington
John Henry
Charles C. Pinckney

Federalist
Dem.-Rep.
Federalist
Dem.-Rep.
Dem.-Rep.
Federalist
Dem.-Rep.
Federalist
Federalist
Independent
Dem.-Rep.
Federalist
Federalist

71
68
59
30
15
11
7
5
3
2
2
2
1

No record

Thomas Jefferson


1792

George Washington (1st)
John Adams
George Clinton
Thomas Jefferson
Aaron Burr

Federalist
Federalist
Anti-Federalist
Anti-Federalist
Anti-Federalist
none

132
77
50
4
1

No record

John Adams


1789

George Washington (1st)
John Adams
John Jay
Robert H. Harrison
John Rutledge
John Hancock
George Clinton
Samuel Huntington
John Milton
James Armstrong
Benjamin Lincoln
Edward Telfair

none
none
none
none
none
none
none
none
none
none
none
none

69
34
9
6
6
4
3
2
2
1
1
1

No record

John Adams


*Visit our page on Political Parties for information on current and historical US political parties.

**The number of electoral votes apportioned to each State corresponds to the number of US Representatives and Senators in each State. The allotment of electoral votes changes every 10 years depending on the results of the US Census. Visit our page on How to Become the US President for more information on the electoral college.


1 posted on 06/12/2012 12:14:21 PM PDT by SoFloFreeper
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To: SoFloFreeper
Every President re-elected to a second term
has increased his popular vote count. Every single one.

Can anyone, at this point, imagine Obamugabe winning more votes this year than he did in 2008?

I don't even think HE believes that crap.


2 posted on 06/12/2012 12:16:04 PM PDT by SoFloFreeper
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To: SoFloFreeper

OF course, FDR had a third and fourth election where his totals fell off a bit from his second term totals.


3 posted on 06/12/2012 12:17:17 PM PDT by SoFloFreeper
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To: SoFloFreeper

One more observation...

Presidents seeking re-election who LOST, but still got more popular votes than they did in their first term:

Grover Cleveland, 1888
Martin Van Buren, 1840


4 posted on 06/12/2012 12:22:44 PM PDT by SoFloFreeper
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To: SoFloFreeper
The trenchant political analyst, Larry Sabato, makes another (somewhat related) point, viz.: No incumbent has ever won a second term without adding at least one state to his "Won" list; and Presisent Obama does not appear to be poised to do that in 2012. His (erstwhile) best bets--Missouri and Arizona--now appear to be out of reach for him, according to Sabato.
5 posted on 06/12/2012 12:51:03 PM PDT by AmericanExceptionalist (Democrats believe in discussing the full spectrum of ideas, all the way from far left to center-left)
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To: SoFloFreeper

Another fun factoid, in 2008 Obama got over 52% of the popular vote. The last three Democrat Presidents to get more than 51% of the popular vote were Lyndon Johnson, Franklin Roosevelt, and Andrew Jackson.

Of course, everyone that voted against Obama was a racist.


6 posted on 06/12/2012 12:53:17 PM PDT by Bubba_Leroy (The Obamanation Continues)
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To: SoFloFreeper

Obama and America are different now that any other election. Do you think that we will be like any other election?


7 posted on 06/12/2012 12:59:26 PM PDT by Baseballguy (If we knew what we know now in Oct would we do anything different?)
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To: SoFloFreeper

The Bill Clinton is the ONLY Democrat to be elected to two terms since the election of FDR and Clinton never got a plurality of votes. Take Pee-rot out of the equation and Bubba may never have been elected to one term.


8 posted on 06/12/2012 1:19:55 PM PDT by a fool in paradise (The media ignored the 40th anniversary of Bill Ayers' Pentagon bombing but not Watergate. Ask Why.)
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To: SoFloFreeper
OF course, FDR had a third and fourth election where his totals fell off a bit from his second term totals.

The Protestants went back to voting Republican after they messed up in 1932 and 1936.

9 posted on 06/12/2012 1:21:24 PM PDT by ansel12 (Massachusetts Governors, where the GOP now goes for it's Presidential candidates.)
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To: SoFloFreeper

Andrew Johnson was not really a Republican. Was 1864 National Union party ticket.


10 posted on 06/12/2012 1:38:03 PM PDT by SMGFan
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Really hard to see how Obama can do anything but win by a razor thin EC margin IF he could win.

Unless Romney does something unforeseen, I see no scenario where NC, Fl,and Indiana go to Obama. I think Romney will wind up winning VA. And Obama isn’t stealing Missouri or Arizona.

Romney needs to LIVE in Ohio, Colorado, Nevada and Virginia.


11 posted on 06/12/2012 2:07:45 PM PDT by Crimson Elephant
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To: SoFloFreeper

Interesting list and facts. Thanks.


12 posted on 06/12/2012 3:37:20 PM PDT by paudio (Post-racial society: When we can legitimately hire and fire a Black man without feeling guilty)
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To: SoFloFreeper

I have family records that show that two of my direct ancestors voted for Washington in 1789.


13 posted on 06/12/2012 3:46:52 PM PDT by Inyo-Mono (My greatest fear is that when I'm gone my wife will sell my guns for what I told her I paid for them)
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To: Crimson Elephant

You make good points.


14 posted on 06/12/2012 3:51:37 PM PDT by samtheman
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To: SoFloFreeper

Wow! That’s some list. Thanks for posting it.


15 posted on 06/12/2012 4:52:55 PM PDT by Tarantulas ( Illegal immigration - the trojan horse that's treated like a sacred cow)
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To: AdmSmith; AnonymousConservative; Berosus; bigheadfred; Bockscar; ColdOne; Convert from ECUSA; ...

Thanks SoFloFreeper.


16 posted on 06/13/2012 4:55:35 PM PDT by SunkenCiv (https://secure.freerepublic.com/donate/)
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To: Pharmboy

 GGG managers are SunkenCiv, StayAt HomeMother & Ernest_at_the_Beach
Thanks SoFloFreeper.

Just adding to the catalog, not sending a general distribution.

To all -- please ping me to other topics which are appropriate for the GGG list.


17 posted on 06/13/2012 4:57:14 PM PDT by SunkenCiv (https://secure.freerepublic.com/donate/)
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To: SunkenCiv

Thanks for the ping...interesting history of vote counts.


18 posted on 06/13/2012 7:07:46 PM PDT by Pharmboy (Democrats lie because they must.)
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