Fb2 Oregon votes: 1858-1972, election returns,: By county, from statehood to 1972 for U.S. President, Governor, U.S. Senator, and U.S. Representative, ePub
by Burton W Onstine
|Author:||Burton W Onstine|
|Publisher:||Oregon Historical Society (1973)|
|Fb2 eBook:||1341 kb|
|ePub eBook:||1233 kb|
|Digital formats:||rtf docx lrf lrf|
by county, from statehood to 1972 for . President, Governor, . by Burton W. Onstine. Published 1973 by Oregon Historical Society in Portland]. There's no description for this book yet.
The 1972 United States presidential election was the 47th quadrennial presidential election. It was held on Tuesday, November 7, 1972. Incumbent Republican President Richard Nixon from California defeated Democratic . Senator George McGovern of South Dakota. Until 1984, this was the largest margin of victory in the Electoral College in a . presidential election.
The 1972 United States presidential election in Oregon took place on November 7, 1972. All fifty states and the District of Columbia were part of the 1972 United States presidential election. Oregon voters chose six electors to the Electoral College, who voted for president and vice president. Oregon was won by the Republican nominees, incumbent President Richard Nixon of California and his running mate Vice President Spiro Agnew of Maryland.
Incumbent Senator Maurine Brown Neuberger did not seek re-election. The 1966 Oregon United States Senate election was held on November 6, 1966 to select the . in the 1972 Senate election to face Hatfield. Senator from the state of Oregon. Incumbent Senator Maurine Brown Neuberger did not seek re-election.
American presidential election, 1972 Results of the American presidential . In January 1972 a . Senator Jackson received 13 percent, just enough to convince him not to withdraw from the race. Muskie, with 9 percent, lost his front-runner status.
American presidential election, 1972 Results of the American presidential election, 1972. Presidential Candidate. McGovern, who had written off Florida early, finished with 6 percent.
People in every state across the country vote for one president and one vice president. Natural Born Citizen: Someone born with . citizenship includes any child born "in" the United States, the children of United States citizens born abroad, and those born abroad of one citizen parent. When people cast their vote, they are actually voting for a group of people known as electors. Step 4: Electoral College.
Sources: Electoral and popular vote totals based on data from the Office of the Clerk of the . House of Representatives and Congressional Quarterly's Guide to . Elections, 4th ed. (2001). Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc. Democratic Party; Kennedy, John F. Scenes from the 1960 Democratic Party primary elections, which . Senator John F. Kennedy used to prove himself to the public and to party leaders. Throughout the primaries and the fall campaign, Kennedy’s religion was a dominant issue. He would become only the second Roman Catholic ever to be nominated for president by a major party (the first was Democratic Gov.
Vice President Spiro Agnew, who resigned less than a year after the election over .
Vice President Spiro Agnew, who resigned less than a year after the election over allegations that he had accepted bribes as Governor of Maryland, was replaced by Gerald Ford under the terms of the 25th Amendment, while Nixon would resign due to the Watergate Scandal in August 1974. Ultimately, the 1973–77 term would see two different Presidents and three different Vice Presidents. On January 25, 1972, New York Representative Shirley Chisholm announced she would run, and became the first African-American woman to run for the Democratic or Republican presidential nomination.