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51  Atlas Fantasy Elections / Voting Booth / Re: June 2014 Federal Election - President, VP and Regional Senators on: June 20, 2014, 07:51:42 pm
President:

[1] Sirnick of New York and Dallasfan65 of Massachusetts
The People's Party - Democratic-Republican Party

[2] DemPGH of Washington and Windjammer of Minnesota
Labor Party

Midwest Senate:

[1]RR1997 (Federalist Party)
52  Atlas Fantasy Elections / Atlas Fantasy Elections / Re: The Federalist Party: June 2014 Convention (WE ARE NOW VOTING - 72 HOURS) on: June 14, 2014, 01:38:58 pm
PRESIDENTIAL ENDORSEMENT:

[ 2] Governor DemPGH (LAB-WA)/ Governor Windjammer (LAB-MN)
[1 ] Fmr. Governor Sirnick (TPP-NY)/Governor Dallasfan (DR-MA)
53  Forum Community / Off-topic Board / Re: Chris Hedges, plagiarist on: June 12, 2014, 04:31:42 pm
New Republic going after journalists with no integrity? They have a Glass chin when it comes to these type of things.
54  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: Opinion of Sam Brownback on: June 12, 2014, 01:08:08 pm
I lived next to a Brownback for President supporter in 2007. He had a huge, massive sign that obstructed the view of the four-way stop on the corner. As a libertarian I did not resort to calling the authorities nor did I deface the sign. I simply waited for the Brownback campaign to die out. When it did the sign was down and I did a jig of joy in my mind. I had never been more excited to see a presidential campaign end. 
55  Other Elections - Analysis and Discussion / Congressional Elections / Re: The 2014 election season starts (June 10: AR, ME, NV, ND, SC, VA) on: June 11, 2014, 02:13:26 pm
The downfall of Eric Cantor is the best news yet in the 2014 election. That man is the epitome of what is  so terrible about all politicians.
56  Atlas Fantasy Elections / Voting Booth / Re: MW Shorten Lame Duck Terms Amendment on: June 04, 2014, 12:14:14 pm
Nay
57  Atlas Fantasy Elections / Atlas Fantasy Elections / Re: Townhall with Mideast Senator DC on: June 03, 2014, 09:45:32 pm
Should senators be term limited to encourage new blood and ideas in the game?
58  General Discussion / History / Re: Rooney's Presidential Election Rankings on: June 03, 2014, 01:32:31 pm
The Election of 1924, continued

After the thrilling conventions the general election itself proved to be dud. Coolidge’s beloved son Cal died from an infected blister caused by a game of tennis with no shoes in July 1924. The always somber Coolidge did not want to campaign with the black memory of his dead son in his mind. John Coolidge, Calvin’s second son, wrote that the death of Cal produced a depression that would linger in his father for the rest of his life. Coolidge refused to even have pictures taken for the campaign. When a Kansas congressman asked Coolidge for a picture the president asked why he wanted it. “I have one of you but it is from two years ago,” the congressman explained. The sour faced Coolidge snapped back, “I don’t see what you want another one for! I’m using the same face.” Republicans, flushed with cash from Wall Street, told America to, “Keep Cool with Coolidge.” The progressive sage of Emporia, Kansas, William Allen White sighed, “In a fat and happy world, Coolidge is the man of the hour.” John W. Davis’s campaign was broke and Wall Street donated far more heavily to Coolidge. The Democrats were so broke that very few picture campaign buttons were even produced. If one can find a campaign button with the visage of both Davis and Bryan on it that person can be a wealthy man. Davis campaigned in the South, Southwest and Middle West with strength and vigor, but the Democrats knew that they were running against peace and prosperity. Progressives are the only people who made the general election worth following. Despite the fact that he was ill with pneumonia and absent from the senate in the spring, LaFollette hit the campaign trail hard. La Follette urged that military spending be curtailed and soldiers' bonus paid. He called for the “crushing” of monopoly and the creation of an effective Small Business Administration that would encourage local business growth. Socialists aligned with the Wisconsin Republican due to his call for public ownership of water power and gradual nationalization of the railroads. He also supported the nationalization cigarette factories and other large industries, strongly supported increased taxation on the wealthy, and supported the right of collective bargaining for factory workers. Republicans rolled their eyes at the “wooly mained, fiery eyed” Wisconsin radical. Communist Party chairman William Z. Foster attacked LaFollette as a reactionary who was engaged in a small business fetish. Despite the attacks LaFollette’s campaign is the one bright spot in the dull general election.

The results of 1924 are also interesting. They showcase how the Democrats had disappeared as a force in much of the Mountain West and also how progressives had not been silenced by the rise of the conservatives in the Party of Lincoln. Coolidge won by a landslide in the electoral college, carrying 382 electoral votes and 35-states. Yet, he only won 54% of the popular vote, a far cry from the 60% Harding took in 1920. A stronger, more unified Democratic opposition would have done decently well against Coolidge. Coolidge showed a quivering weakness in the Mountain West. The Progressives only took LaFollette’s Wisconsin but made a race in Montana, North Dakota, South Dakota, Idaho and Nevada. The breaking-up of the Republican hold on the West was in the making.

The election of 1924 was a spending election in a splendid time. A great Democratic Convention paired with a dour president and a colorful third-party movement make for a memorable campaign. It ranks as a great race which would only have been helped by a better main event. The lack of competition in the general election is what stops this race from making the top then elections. Those races are marked by incredible primaries/conventions and even better general elections. 1924 was a time to keep cool and it is indeed a very cool election.    
59  General Discussion / History / Re: Rooney's Presidential Election Rankings on: June 03, 2014, 01:31:55 pm
The Election of 1924, continued

The Democratic Convention more than made up for the boring days in Ohio. Meeting at Madison Square  Garden in a June heat wave the Democrats thought victory was within reach. The big wins of the 1922 midterm elections had encouraged the Democrats. The scandals of the Harding Years- Teapot Dome, Veteran’s Bureau, Liquor Licenses- all made the Democrats feel like victory was around the corner. The Democrats first had to deal with the awful split in their own ranks. The Eastern, urban, “wet” and Roman Catholic Democrats met face-to-face with the rural, protestant and “dry” Democrats in the forms of Governor Alfred E. Smith of New York and former Secretary of the Treasury William Gibbs McAdoo. McAdoo, who had married one of President Woodrow Wilson’s daughters, was the front-runner as the convention started. One of the founders of United Artist, along with Chaplin, Fairbanks and D.W. Griffith, McAdoo was a flawed candidate. He had taken a lot of money from Laurence Doheny, one of the two oilmen accused of impropriety in the Teapot Dome Scandal. After McAdoo had resigned from the Wilson Administration in 1918, Joseph Tumulty, Wilson's secretary, had warned him to avoid association with Doheny. However, in 1919, McAdoo took Doheny as a client for an unusually large initial fee of $100,000. By 1924 McAdoo was up to his ears in the tainted oil money of the mischievous Mr. Doheny. Major Democratic financiers such as Bernard Baruch and Colonel Edward House urged McAdoo to end his campaign in 1924 due to his ties to Doheny. Even William Jennings Bryan, a McAdoo man, declared that the lawyer needed to end his campaign. Encouraged by his ambitious wife, McAdoo refused to end the campaign. After all, it was not as if Alfred E. Smith was a saint.

Cigar chomping, bourbon swilling, curse word spewing, bowler and bowtie donning Governor Alfred E. “Al” Smith smelled fishy, and it was not just because he worked at the fish factory as a young boy. Smith as a Tammany Hall boy through and through and also a former altar boy, something the protestant South did not forget. Smith and McAdoo were two seriously flawed candidates. Cordell Hull, the Democratic National Chairman, found both of them to be distasteful and grasped for a third choice. When the convention opened Hull and the other delegates would quickly discover that there was more than just one alternative candidate. The excitement of the “Klanbake” is one of the main drivers of the 1924 election. The bald boy wonder of Nebraska William Jennings Bryan refused to support a platform plank condemning the Ku Klux Klan as big city Democrats railed against a plank supporting the enforcement of Prohibition. The divided party faced the presidential balloting with dazed looks and heavy hearts. Franklin Delano Roosevelt heroically emerged from his wheelchair to nominate Governor Smith for president. The sunny FDR gave Smith the timeless moniker, “The Happy Warrior.” Neither Smith nor McAdoo had the votes to win the nomination so they sought different strategies to win the nomination. Smith’s campaign managers figured that they should hold back until later in the balloting. This would give McAdoo the impression he was strong when really his support was a mile wide and an inch deep. As McAdoo collapsed in later ballots Smith would then emerge as the strong choice. McAdoo’s balloting battle plan was to come in weak at first and then throw all he had at the convention.

No sleight of hand, however, could out deal the Curse of Jackson- the dreaded 2/3rds majority. Smith was hated in the South, McAdoo in the Northeast. These two Democratic mainstays were required if a candidate was to win the party’s nod. Thus, the most exciting balloting in presidential elections history would slog on from June 24th to July 9th, 1924. Humorist Will Rogers opined, “New York asked the Democrats to visit, not live there!” One Massachusetts delegate joked that the broke delegates needed to, “Either find a more liberal candidate or move to a cheaper hotel.” The delegates battled it out for 103 ballots. Much like the Battle of Shiloh the winning sides changed hands as flanks were assaulted. At first McAdoo led, and then Smith would take the lead only for McAdoo to return. Along the way compromise choices rose and fell like the tides of the Hudson. Colorful Indianapolis political boss Thomas Taggart lobbied FDR, Cordell Hull and 1920 nominee James Cox on behalf of his favorite son: Indiana Senator and ex-governor Sam Ralston. Ralston, a favorite of the KKK and William J. Bryan, was looked upon by the Great Commoner as, “The most promising of the compromise candidates." Senator Joseph Robinson of Arkansas, Kansas Governor Jonathan M. Davis and the patrician Delaware Senator Willard Saulsbury, Jr., of Delaware all would rise and fall. Senator Ralston seemed to be the man on the make until his doctor advised the 300-pound Hoosier that his heart was too weak to make the race. Ralston dropped out on the 100th ballot.

Thus, the nomination went to a Democratic loyalist- Former Ambassador, congressman and corporate lawyer John W. Davis. Ambassador Davis was not a dark horse candidate. He had been third or fourth on most of the ballots throughout those heady summer days. In 1920 a serious “Draft Davis” movement had taken the convention by storm. Out of “a sense of public duty” Davis accepted the useless Democratic nomination as was paired with the affable, sunny Governor Charles W. Bryan of Nebraska, the only brother of a former presidential nominee to be nominated on a national ticket. Bryan, the brother of William Bryan, was a prairie radical. He had been elected governor of Nebraska on a promise to lower taxes but had turned the state into a socialistic experiment in collective government ownership of business. Governor Bryan assaulted the natural gas companies of Nebraska and even set up a government owned Ice Company in Lincoln. The corporate lawyer Davis and the prairie socialist Bryan made a strange couple and the ticket was laughed at as a “schizophrenic ticket” and not a balancing act. As boos filled the air and the Klan burned crosses the Davis/Bryan ticket limped out of New York. The 1924 Democratic National Convention is by far the best convention in American history. A movie needs to be made about this convention. The Democratic Party was so badly splintered by the self-inflicted beating that the immortal Will Rogers quipped soon after: “I’m not a member of an organized party, I’m a Democrat.”

As if the machinations of Coolidge and the criminally incompetent Democratic Convention were not enough a powerful third-party force entered the 1924 election. This third-party movement is one of the reason why 1924 is an excellent race. Outraged by the Harding and Coolidge governments, Bull Moose Republicans threw off the trunks and placed the antlers on their heads as they had done 12-years earlier. The radical progressive Committee of 48, led by utopian dreamer John A. H. Hopkins, had met in 1922 and declared that a viable progressive third-party was needed to rebuff the conservative trends in the GOP and the Democratic Party. Wisconsin Senator Robert LaFollette, who had coveted the GOP presidential nod in 1912 and 1920, emerged as the leader of a new Progressive Party. In a nation where Wall Street boomed while farmers starved the Middle West called out for an alternative to the corporate parties. LaFollette had told papers that he would not run for president if one of the two parties nominated a non-reactionary. However, “Battling Bob” saw Coolidge and Davis as two corporate reactionaries and agreed to lead a third-party crusade. The Committee of 48 met in Cleveland, Ohio, in July to nominate LaFollette for president. The 1924 Progressive Party convention was a sad reflection of the 1912 frenzy. Whereas the nomination of Teddy Roosevelt was a large and diverse gala, the coronation of LaFollette was an affair attended mostly by students and “ethics societies.” The farmers were too poor to attend, African-Americans had given up on politics in 1920s and Eastern intellectuals did not want to tie themselves to yet another failed progressive crusade. The radical Jacob Coxey and “Red Sydney” Hillman of the American Federation of Labor managed to attend, however, making the convention look like a gathering of outdated Marxists. LaFollette was easily nominated by the delegates and matched with Democratic Montana Senator Burton K, Wheeler as his running-mate. Senator Wheeler had recently played a big role in the show trial of the disgraced Attorney General Harry Daugherty. His nomination was seen as a boon to the ticket.                                       
60  General Discussion / History / Re: Rooney's Presidential Election Rankings on: June 03, 2014, 01:30:47 pm
#28: The Election of 1924


Landing at number twenty-eight on the list is President Calvin Coolidge’s triumphant reelection. It is able to land in the top thirty not because of a thrilling general election but because of an incredible convention and a spirited third party challenge. The 1924 election was an election held amongst peace and prosperity which did not limp along in the doldrums of predictability. It has many excellent twists or plot and a wide, colorful array of characters. As the old 1920s song crooned the same can be said for the 1924 election: “Every morning, every evening, aint we got fun?”

In the wee morning hours of August 3, 1923, the sleepy town of Plymouth Notch, Vermont, slept a Green Mountain sleep. The farm of John Calvin Coolidge, Senior, was awakened by a messenger. Since the Victorian Era farm had no electricity or telephone the messenger was sent to tell the father of Vice-President Calvin Coolidge that his son was the 30th president of the United States. Popular President Warren Gamaliel Harding had died in San Francisco of a stroke. In front of a small group of observers, including Coolidge's wife Grace and United States Representative Porter H. Dale, his father, John Calvin Coolidge, Sr., a notary public, administered the oath of office. The swearing in took place in John Coolidge's family parlor by the light of a kerosene lamp at 2:47 a.m. on August 3, 1923; the new President Coolidge then went back to bed. It was a quiet start for a man who worked hard to be known as “Silent Cal.” By 1924 Coolidge’s presidency had not been all that quiet, however. The Teapot Dome Scandal led Coolidge to ask Attorney General Harry Daugherty to resign from office. Daugherty was replaced by the New Hampshire jurist Harlan Fiske Stone, an Amherst classmate of President Coolidge. Coolidge was forced to clean out the Harding Cabinet of Attorney General Daugherty and Navy Secretary Edward Denby, a decorated marine in World War I. He also worked closely with Teddy Roosevelt confidant of Pennsylvania Governor Gifford Pinchot to end an anthracite coal strike in Pennsylvania. President Harding used bombers to quiet the strikers of Blair Mountain and made an enemy of many people. Coolidge, in his quiet and taciturn way, worked with Governor Pinchot to end the strike with a good ending for all. Secretary of the Treasury Andrew Mellon, no fan of the deal made with the Pennsylvania miners, worked with Coolidge to save the Harding tax cuts from an increased Democratic presence in the Congress. 1922 had been a bad year for the Republicans and it was feared that the Harding/Coolidge tax reform program would be taken to the chopping block, especially if the Democrats managed to win the White House back in 1924. Coolidge realized he would face a strong challenge both in the primary and the general election. In the end he would be pleasantly surprised to see how wrong he was.

The 1924 Republican Primaries are a portrait of presidential power brokering. The long-time chairman of the Republican National Committee Will Hays had moved to California to regulate the movie industry. Chairman Hays was a master of political arts and had forced party discipline in the 1920 election. His replacement was a quiet Massachusetts lawyer and cotton goods producer, William Morgan Butler. Butler lacked the experience and drive of Hays so many progressive minded Republicans thought they could go around him and take a fight to Calvin Coolidge in the 1924 Republican primaries. Calvin Coolidge took it upon himself to whip the progressives and save his own nomination. He would prove to be more than a match for the progressive forces of the GOP. Senator Hiram Johnson, Teddy Roosevelt’s 1912 running-mate and a leading opponent of the League of Nations, announced he would oppose Coolidge. Senators William E. Borah of Idaho and James Watson of Indiana also eyed the White House. Coolidge kept them in check by using the power of patronage. Like Taft in 1912, Coolidge benefited from the South because most Republican delegates from the Democratic land were appointed by the president and owed their jobs to him. Coolidge and Bascomb Slemp, his personal secretary and a former congressman from Virginia, announced that they would remove all African-American delegates from Southern delegations and replace them with whites. This appealed to Southerners but greatly enraged pro-civil rights elements of the Republican Party. Coolidge used the power of appointment to knock Governor Frank Lowden of Illinois from the running as well as Senator Watson. Senator Johnson formally entered the election on January 2, 1924, and gave a rip-roaring speech attacking Coolidge for supporting Álvaro Obregón in the Mexican Civil War, speaking in favor of U.S. membership in the World Court and cutting taxes for the wealthy. Johnson also assaulted Coolidge’s campaign strategy of stocking the convention full of political appointees. "I shall not concede," Johnson declared as he pounded the podium with his massive right hand, "that collectors of revenue, U.S. Marshals, postmasters, and other officeholders may themselves alone nominate candidates for the Presidency."

Unfortunately for Johnson, Coolidge’s campaign was already ten steps ahead of him. Johnson put forward a platform calling for the arrest of Harry Daugherty and Edward Denby, the ending of Chinese immigration, opposition to U.S. entry into the World Court, strict enforcement of Prohibition and urged the immediate payment of a World War I veteran’s bonus. Coolidge dealt with the campaign through a combination of patronage, money and trickery. Coolidge entered the California Primary against Johnson, the favorite son candidate, and beat him. In Michigan, Johnson hoped to repeat his primary victory of 1920. The Coolidge forces countered Johnson’s popularity by running an old farmer from the Peninsula named Hiram Johnson for president. The two Hiram Johnsons split the vote and allowed for Coolidge to win in Michigan. Johnson’s campaign was further crippled with progressive Idaho Senator William Borah endorsed Coolidge for reelection. Coolidge had promised Borah the position of Attorney General but Borah turned it down. This was probably for the best. When Coolidge told Bscomb Slemp he was going to name Borah to the open Attorney General position Slemp had said, “You can’t, that man is a son of a bitch.” “Well don’t they need representation to?” Coolidge asked in response.

The Republican Convention in Cleveland, Ohio, was so pacific that the great Will Rogers joked that they needed to open up the churches to liven things up a bit. Coolidge had proven to be the master of the Republican Party in the primaries. When Senator Watson gave a seconding speech for Coolidge’s nomination he spoke far longer than he should have. Watson declared at one point he was “speaking for the benefit of posterity.” Will Rogers told his colleagues in the press gallery, “If he don’t get done with that thing pretty soon, they’ll be here.” He had kept Henry Ford, Herbert Hoover and Hiram Johnson at bay and won the Republican Party’s presidential nod on the first ballot. The only great mystery was who was going to be the vice-presidential candidate. Coolidge himself did not select a running-mate. He instead left the decision to the convention. “It did in 1920,” he added, “and it picked a durned good man.” Many progressives wanted Commerce Secretary Hoover, one of the most popular men in the country, named as the vice-presidential candidate. Conservatives called for Frank “Pockets” Logan, the runner-up for the 1920 presidential nomination. Logan was nominated for vice-president but turned down the honor of being vice-president because he believed he had more power as governor of Illinois. He further thought that the governorship of the Land of Lincoln would be a better springboard for the 1928 Republican Party presidential nomination. Hoover looked like a pretty good vice-presidential choice because of his progressive credentials and California ties. California was an important state for November and with Senator Robert LaFollette of Wisconsin entering as a third-party progressive candidate California was feared to be a state in the balance. Coolidge would not have Hoover as vice-president. “That man has offered me nothing but unsolicited advice for the last eight years,” Coolidge would say of Hoover in 1928, “all of it bad.” Coolidge mocked the energetic Hoover as “Wunderboy” and did not like the fact that the man from West Branch put his nose into the affairs of every cabinet office.  Illinois’s own Charles G. Dawes, a conservative who was the first director of the Bureau of the Budget, won the nomination on the third ballot. He defeated Herbert Hoover, the choice of National Chairman Butler, by 682 votes to 234. Both candidates suffered from unpopularity with one major group of voters: Dawes with organized labor for his opposition to certain strikes, Hoover with wheat farmers for his role in price fixing during the war. The ticket of Coolidge and Dawes left Ohio as the leaders of a unified political party running with the tailwinds of prosperity. They were on their way to an easy win in November and the Democrats were going to make it easier. The greatest convention in American history was about to begin.

61  Forum Community / Forum Community / Re: Update for Everyone II - Less Boring, More Whoring on: June 01, 2014, 12:45:56 pm
I was nominated for teacher of the year. That was pretty awesome.
62  Atlas Fantasy Elections / Atlas Fantasy Elections / Re: The Federalist Party: June 2014 Convention (Members Please Sign-In) on: June 01, 2014, 12:38:58 pm
I am here as well, whatever good that is.

X Rooney
63  General Politics / Book Reviews and Discussion / Re: What Book Are You Currently Reading? on: May 30, 2014, 08:23:39 am
General Lee's Army: From Victory to Collapse by Joseph Glatthaar. The book is not just a millitary account but really looks into the lives of soldiers who fought in the Army of Northern Virginia. I particularly liked the chapters which covevered the reasons the men fought and also the issues in terms of feeding the army.
64  General Politics / U.S. General Discussion / Re: TN returns to electric chair (if no drugs are available for lethal injection) on: May 30, 2014, 08:15:12 am
This is a shocking development.
65  General Politics / U.S. General Discussion / Re: Should the Washington Redskins change their name? on: May 30, 2014, 08:10:51 am
The team needs to change their name. Time marches on and what is politically correct changes. There is nothing noble or independent about being a little man screaming "no" as the bend of history changes. The "Redskins" may very well have been an okay name when the team was started but history is a forward progression. It is only appropriate for the name to be changed as what is PC now must be respected. We cannot cling to the past forever.
66  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: "Where've You Gone, General Washington?" - Participatory Election Series on: May 30, 2014, 07:49:55 am
This series has been amazing to follow. I applaud Cathcon, Alfred Jones and Dallasfan65 for putting together a truly remarkable and enthralling look into an alternate America.

*cough* Alfred and I are co-running it right now *cough* Wink
How foolish of me! You are also an awesome person for putting together this series. A thousand apologies for forgetting you.
67  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: "Where've You Gone, General Washington?" - Participatory Election Series on: May 29, 2014, 08:19:20 am
This series has been amazing to follow. I applaud Cathcon, Alfred Jones and Dallasfan65 for putting together a truly remarkable and enthralling look into an alternate America.
68  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: Opinion of Haile Selassie on: May 28, 2014, 11:13:56 am
Are you aware Rastafarfianism is based on this guy being God? HP.

?? And what does that have to do with anything??
How can you be God and not be able to beat Italy?
69  Atlas Fantasy Elections / Atlas Fantasy Elections / Re: RR1997 for Midwest Senate Headquarters on: May 24, 2014, 07:00:41 pm
You have my support and endorsement! Good luck!
70  General Politics / Book Reviews and Discussion / Re: What Book Are You Currently Reading? on: May 23, 2014, 12:06:15 pm
Rise to Greatness: Abraham Lincoln and America's Most Perilous Year by David Von Drehle. The book examines the moral, economic, millitaristic and political struggles Lincoln faced in 1862, the most important year of the War Between the States.
71  General Politics / Political Debate / Re: If you were a politician... on: May 23, 2014, 12:03:52 pm
Yes, a kid can't help who their parents are. Let them have the cash.
72  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: Iowa Senate Primary, Republicans on: May 20, 2014, 03:40:14 pm
I'm voting for Clovis. I switched party registration to the GOP for the primary last January.
73  Presidential Elections - Analysis and Discussion / Presidential Election Trends / Re: When will a Republican win the White House? on: May 20, 2014, 03:30:27 pm
I seriously can't see any actual path for the GOP to take the White House over the next twenty years. Demographic changes and the overall unpopularity of the party will require years for the Republicans to adjust to.
74  Atlas Fantasy Elections / Voting Booth / Re: Midwest May 2014 Election (Althing/Archduke) on: May 15, 2014, 02:10:36 pm
Ballot for Archduke:
[1] Arturo Belano (Labor Party-NE)
[ ] Write-In: ____________

Ballot for Most Serene Representative:
[3] Adam Fitzgerald (Labor Party-MN)
[4] Sol (Labor Party-MT)
[1] Spamage (Federalist Party-MN)
[2] Write-In: Rooney (Federalist Party-IA)
75  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: 1896 U.S. Presidential Election on: May 13, 2014, 03:26:20 pm
Hoar. Every politican needs that last name.
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