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Author Topic: Collaborative Presidential Elections - New  (Read 24978 times)
ChairmanSanchez
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« Reply #125 on: December 11, 2011, 12:43:33 pm »
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The list so far...
24. Grover Cleveland (D-NY)/Adlai E. Stevenson I (D-IL) 1893-1897
25. William Jennings Bryan (D-NE)/Arthur Sewall (D-ME) 1897-1901

26. Charles W. Fairbanks (R-IN)/Theodore Roosevelt (R-NY) 1901-1909
27. William Jennings Bryan (D-NE)/George McClellan Jr. (D-NY) 1909-1909*
28. George McClellan Jr. (D-NY)/vacant 1909-1913
29. Theodore Roosevelt (R-NY)/Leonard Wood (R-NH) 1913-1921
30. Leonard Wood (R-NH)/Herbert Hoover (R-CA) 1921-1925
31. Woodrow Wilson (D-NJ)/John Davis (D-WV)
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« Reply #126 on: December 11, 2011, 04:23:43 pm »
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1928

At the age of 67, President Woodrow Wilson was an old man who had long since said his goodbyes to his prime. Following the the Panic of 1923, which had thrust him into office, he was marred by stress and reclusion, which ultimately resulted in his death in 1926. Taking the reigns of the Presidency, John Davis, also a member of the Democratic "old guard" would become largely unpopular as the economic crisis continued to worsen.

By the time 1928 came around, the Democrats had become increasingly unpopular, and the Republicans nominated Vice President Hoover - already a controversial figure. The Progressive Party would ultimately make a comeback, with Senator Burton K. Wheeler winning over 30% of the popular vote.

Following election night, it became clear that no one candidate was going to take the necessary electoral votes to become President. The election would go to the house, where the barely leading Democrats would vote to re-elect President John W. Davis.



Former Vice President Herbert Hoover (R-CA) / Senator George W. Norris (R-NE) - 254 EV ; 37.5%
President John W. Davis (D-WV) / Congressman Cordell Hull (D-TN) - 165 EV ; 30.12%
Senator Burton K. Wheeler (P-MT) / Senator William Edgar Borah (P-ID) - 112 EV ; 32.38%
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« Reply #127 on: December 11, 2011, 08:22:48 pm »
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1932

The 1929 crash threw the Davis presidency off its track immediately. The Democrats and Progressives both suffered defeats across the board in the 1930 midterms elections. By early 1932, the majority of Americans  expressed frustration with the Davis' administration's inability to save the country from a downward spiral. Despite his unpopularity, Davis decided to seek yet another term. The Republicans nominated former Governor Frank Lowden of Illinois, who selected Governor Alvan Fuller of Massachusetts as his running mate. In November, Lowden defeated Davis by a large margin.



Former Governor Frank Lowden (R-IL) / Governor Alvan Fuller (R-MA): 365 EVs
President John Davis (D-WV) / Vice President Cordell Hull (D-TN): 137 EVs
Senator Burton K. Wheeler (P-MT) / Senator William Edgar Borah (P-ID): 29 EVs
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« Reply #128 on: December 11, 2011, 09:27:03 pm »
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1936

President Lowden loses in a landslide to young, charismatic Theodore Roosevelt, Jr, after a stagnant economy seals his fate as a one term President. The Progressives ultimately steal much of the support of the Republican Party, and the GOP begins to fade into irrelevancy in the scheme of national politics, though they remain a force to be reckoned with on the state level in many regions.



Former Secretary of War Theodore Roosevelt, Jr. (P-NY) / Senator Alf Landon (R-KS) - 404 EV
Former Vice President Cordell Hull (D-TN) / Former Senator James A. Reed (D-MO) - 112
President Frank Lowden (R-IL) / Vice President Alvan Fuller (R-MA) - 15
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« Reply #129 on: December 12, 2011, 02:14:51 pm »
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1940

With the collapse of the Republican Party, most Republicans fled to the Democrats instead of the Progressives. In turn, the dynamics of the Democratic Party changed and the Democrats' appeal quickly expanded beyond their traditional Southern stronghold. President Roosevelt remained popular at home as the economy began to recover. Democrats nonetheless criticized the President on a weak foreign policy record, especially as Nazi Germany engulfed Europe. Roosevelt was re-elected in November, but the Democrats' new base quickly eroded almost all Progressive support in the South and even in areas of the Northeast.



President Theodore Roosevelt, Jr. (P-NY) / Vice President Alf Landon (P-KS): 329 EVs
Governor John Nance Garner (D-TX) / Senator Millard Tydings (D-MD): 202 EVs
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« Reply #130 on: December 12, 2011, 02:23:44 pm »
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24. Grover Cleveland (D-NY)/Adlai E. Stevenson I (D-IL) 1893-1897
25. William Jennings Bryan (D-NE)/Arthur Sewall (D-ME) 1897-1901

26. Charles W. Fairbanks (R-IN)/Theodore Roosevelt (R-NY) 1901-1909
27. William Jennings Bryan (D-NE)/George McClellan Jr. (D-NY) 1909-1909*
28. George McClellan Jr. (D-NY)/vacant 1909-1913

29. Theodore Roosevelt (R-NY)/Leonard Wood (R-NH) 1913-1921
30. Leonard Wood (R-NH)/Herbert Hoover (R-CA) 1921-1925

31. Woodrow Wilson (D-NJ)/John Davis (D-WV) 1925 - 1926
32. John W. Davis (D-WV)/vacant, Cordell Hull (D-TN): 1926 - 1933

33. Frank Lowden (R-IL)/Alvan Fuller (R-MA): 1933-1937
34. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr. (P-NY)/Alf Landon (P-KS): 1937-??
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« Reply #131 on: December 14, 2011, 11:01:28 pm »
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Bump

Likewise.
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« Reply #132 on: December 28, 2011, 09:40:02 pm »
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« Reply #133 on: December 28, 2011, 10:01:24 pm »
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1944



President Theodore Roosevelt Jr. (P-NY)/Vice President Alf Landon (P-KS) - 362 Electoral votes, 54.5% of the popular vote
Senator Millard Tydings (D-MD)/Senator Harry Truman (D-MO) - 169 electoral votes, 44.1% of the popular vote

Like his father, Theodore Roosevelt Jr. soon found his Presidency eclipsed by war. The Japanese sneak attack on Pearl Harbor and the subsequent declaration of war by Nazi Germany and its allies was met with a strong response by Roosevelt. Where some felt that Roosevelt's previous foreign policy had been too weak, now some grumbled if he was taking too strong a stance, especially in Europe. However, his prosecution of the war remained popular, and the Tydings/Truman ticket was not expected to pose much of a challenge to Roosevelt's bid for a third term, given the situation at the time.

However, only four months before election day, the President suffered a sudden heart attack and was hospitalized, due to the stress of the war. Doctors were able to save his life, but many people expressed doubts if he should continue the campaign. His father's son, Roosevelt defied doctor's orders and was back on the campaign trail as soon as he was physically ready. In the end, America gave him a ringing endorsement to finish the job, but many worried whether he would live to see the end of the war...
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ChairmanSanchez
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« Reply #134 on: December 29, 2011, 05:56:53 pm »
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President Theodore Roosevelt Jr. (P-NY)/Vice President Alf Landon (P-KS)-499 EV, 60.1% of the PV.
Governor Strom Thurmond (D-SC)/Senator John Nance Garner (D-TX)-32 EV, 39.1% of the popular vote.
Others (Nationalist, Socialist, New Whig)-0.8% of the popular vote.

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« Reply #135 on: December 29, 2011, 08:40:13 pm »
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1952

The Democrats made enormous gains in the 1950 midterms, despite a crushing defeat in the 1948 election and President Roosevelt's election to a fourth term in the White House. In 1951, however, the nation was crushed when the President, who had served as an iconic American figure for decades, passed away. Vice President Alf Landon assumed the presidency and stated his intention to run for re-election in 1952. Earl Warren of California was inaugurated as the Vice President in early 1952. The Democrats, seeking the regain the White House for the first time since the 1930s, eventaully nominated Alabama Senator John Sparkman, who selected New York Governor Tom Dewey as his running mate. After 4 terms of Progressive leadership, Americans were ready for a change. The Sparkman/Dewey ticket decisively won in November.



Senator John J. Sparkman (D-AL)/Governor Thomas E. Dewey (D-NY): 287 EVs
President Alf Landon (P-KS)/Vice President Earl Warren (P-CA): 244 EVs
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ChairmanSanchez
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« Reply #136 on: December 29, 2011, 08:54:14 pm »
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24. Grover Cleveland (D-NY)/Adlai E. Stevenson I (D-IL): 1893-1897
25. William Jennings Bryan (D-NE)/Arthur Sewall (D-ME): 1897-1901

26. Charles W. Fairbanks (R-IN)/Theodore Roosevelt (R-NY): 1901-1909
27. William Jennings Bryan (D-NE)/George McClellan Jr. (D-NY): 1909-1909*
28. George McClellan Jr. (D-NY)/vacant: 1909-1913

29. Theodore Roosevelt (R-NY)/Leonard Wood (R-NH): 1913-1921
30. Leonard Wood (R-NH)/Herbert Hoover (R-CA): 1921-1925

31. Woodrow Wilson (D-NJ)/John Davis (D-WV: 1925 - 1926
32. John W. Davis (D-WV)/vacant, Cordell Hull (D-TN): 1926 - 1933

33. Frank Lowden (R-IL)/Alvan Fuller (R-MA): 1933-1937
34. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr. (P-NY)/Alf Landon (P-KS): 1937-1951
35. Alf Landon (P-KS)/Earl Warren (P-CA): 1951-1953
36. John Sparkman (D-AL)/Thomas Dewey (D-NY): 1953-???
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« Reply #137 on: January 01, 2012, 02:29:44 pm »
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#Ready4Nixon
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« Reply #138 on: January 01, 2012, 03:03:22 pm »
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From the outset, the White House was a tense place. Dewey came from the moderate, northern faction of the party that was in favor of civil rights. Sparkman was an avowed conservative segregationist. Despite rumors of a divided executive branch, the post-war economy bagen to boom. In 1956, with Dewey having had enough of Sparkman for a lifetime, stepping down, Sparkman selected a different Northerner, one more responsive to Sparkman's ideology. Senator Joe Kennedy Jr. of Massachusetts was chosen. A war hero and a Catholic, Kennedy also had the notoriety of having opposed radical pieces of civil rights legislation and being an anti-communist and an opponent of economic statism. Thus, he was acceptable to Sparkman who gladly nominated him for Vice-President. The Progressives on the other hand nominated former VP Earl Warren and the Democrat-turned-Progressive Adlai Stevenson who had worked forthe Roosevelt state department and been elected Governor of Illinois in 1948.

President John Sparkman (D-AL)/Senator Joe Kennedy Jr. (D-MA) 282 electoral votes
Former Vice-President Earl Warren (P-CA)/Governor Adlai Stevenson II (P-IL)
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« Reply #139 on: January 01, 2012, 03:47:17 pm »
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President John Sparkman's second term was effective, although damaged a bit by growing conflict in the south. The ardent segregationist was dead-set against civil rights reforms that the previous President, Theodore Roosevelt Jr., had attempted to push through. However, as the cold war raged, he found an effective surrogate in his charismatic young Vice President. Sparkman chose not to seek a third term, and Kennedy was the unanimously chosen successor. He doubled down on Anti-Communism as the theme of his campaign, choosing hard-line California Senator Richard Nixon as his VP. It was a risky ticket - A Democratic ticket without the South represented - but it worked. Progressive Candidate Adlai Stevenson did his best to paint the Kennedy/Nixon ticket as radical fearmongers, but the public didn't swallow it. The one bit of excitement in a landslide election was Stevenson's running mate, Senator Margaret Chase Smith of Maine. While many saw her selection as a desperate move by a hopeless campaign, she quickly overshadowed her running mate and many started speaking of her as the next Progressive superstar.



Vice President Joe Kennedy Jr. (D-MA)/Senator Richard Nixon (D-CA) - 484 electoral votes
Former Governor Adlai Stevenson (P-IL)/Senator Margaret Chase Smith (P-ME) - 53 electoral votes.
« Last Edit: January 01, 2012, 03:49:29 pm by Ray Goldfield »Logged
ChairmanSanchez
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« Reply #140 on: January 01, 2012, 04:28:51 pm »
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1964

President Joe Kennedy Jr. (D-MA)/ Vice President Richard Nixon (D-CA) -276 EV, 50.3% of the popular vote.
Senator Margaret Chase Smith (P-ME)/Senator Harold Stassen (P-MN)-143 EV, 40.1% of the popular vote.
Unpledged Electors-119 EV, 5.5% of the popular vote.
Other (Nationalist, Socialist, Modern Whig)-10.1% of the vote.
President Kennedy remains popular, but his attempt to push through a civil rights bill in 1963 becomes troublesome. When the Progressives and Northern Democrats push through the bill, Southern Democrats organize a primary challenge to President Kennedy in the form of Congressman George Wallace. Wallace fails to gain traction, and later is assassinated by Lee Harvey Oswald shortly after the 1964 Democratic convention. With no viable alternative, as the Progressive Party nominated Margaret Chase Smith (the first female candidate for President) Southerners split their vote among various third parties (the Nationalist Party won the most, with 7% nationwide. Others simply write in "unpledged"), allowing the Democrats to sweep the South as usual. Furious, Southern electors declare themselves unpledged, and refuse to vote when the electoral college meets.
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« Reply #141 on: January 04, 2012, 10:51:16 pm »
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Bump.

Please make sticky!
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ChairmanSanchez
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« Reply #142 on: January 05, 2012, 01:58:20 pm »
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Bump.

Please make sticky!

Why dont you make a entry so we can continue on, I dont want to go twice in a row Wink
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« Reply #143 on: January 05, 2012, 02:42:50 pm »
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1968

The nation was engulfed in boiling racial tensions by 1968 since no civil rights legislation had been passed yet. Progressives, running on the promise of civil rights legislation, aimed to reclaim the presidency. Democrats, on the other hand, remained hesitant. President Kennedy was a lame-duck president for his remaining two years in office. In early 1968, he announced his intention to return to Massachusetts and retire. Vice President Nixon easily won the primaries and became the Democrats' nominee. The Progressives nominated Ohio's James Rhodes at the Progressive Party Convention in Philadelphia. The Democratic Convention in New Orleans was the site of enormous riots. The country was clearly in a time of a extreme civil unrest. The Progressives decisively won in November.


Governor James Rhodes (P-OH)/ Congressman Hubert Humphrey (P-MN): 304 EVs
Vice President Richard Nixon (D-CA)/ Senator Barry Goldwater (D-AZ): 234 EVs
« Last Edit: January 05, 2012, 02:44:32 pm by GLPman »Logged

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« Reply #144 on: January 05, 2012, 03:37:30 pm »
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1972

President James Rhodes (P-OH)/Vice President Hubert Humphrey (P-MN)-304 EV, 55.5% of the popular vote.
Senator Barry Goldwater (D-AZ)/Senator Wallace Bennett (D-UT)-234 EV, 45.1% of the popular vote.
Others (Nationalist, Libertarian, Labor)-0.4% of the popular vote.
  Nearly a exact repeat of 1968, President Rhodes is reelected. His administration saw the Progressive Party make inroads in the South, and for the first time, Louisiana voted for the Progressive Party. Rhodes successful civil rights policies saw African American voter registration and turnout at a record high. At the same time, Libertarianism hit the west, and Senator Goldwater, the Democrat nominee, capitalized on it by picking Utah Senator Wallace Bennett as his running mate. It was not enough for Goldwater to win, with many questioning Bennetts Mormon faith.
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« Reply #145 on: January 06, 2012, 02:32:43 pm »
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1976

Vice President Humphrey announced in 1975 that he would not seek the presidency due to terminal cancer, leaving the Progressive field for the nomination wide open. Eager to capitalize on the Progressive Party's popularity, several party members announced their bids for the presidency. Maryland Senator Charles Mathias eventually secured the nomination after a long, drawn out race. Mathias selected Illinois congressman John Anderson as his running mate.  The Democratic Party, on the other hand, nominated Robert Byrd, who chose Lloyd Bentsen as his running mate. While the Progressives continued to make gains in the South, the Democratic party adopted a more libertarian ideology, which allowed the party to make gains in the western states. Riding on President Rhodes' popularity, the Progressives easily won the election. There was no doubt that the foundations of the parties were changing. Would Mathias prove to be as successful as Rhodes, though?



Senator Charles Mathias (P-MD)/Congressman John Anderson (P-IL): 317 EVs
Senator Robert Byrd (D-WV)/Senator Lloyd Bentsen (D-TX): 221 EVs
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« Reply #146 on: January 06, 2012, 02:57:39 pm »
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1980

Senator Lloyd Bentsen (D-TX)/Senator Phil Crane (D-IL)-277 EV, 54.3% of the popular vote.
President Charles Mathias (P-MD)/Vice President John Anderson (P-IL)-261 EV, 44.6% of the popular vote.
Others (Libertarian, Socialist, Nationalist)-1.1% of the popular vote.
President Mathias entered office in 1976 with a high level of support from Americans. The economy was good, and after two successful terms, President Rhodes had passed several successful civil rights and social programs (including Universal Healthcare, Education and Immigration Reform, as well as guaranteed electricity and running water for every home). However, by 1977, the deficient these programs caused was running high, and budget and economic concerns led the Democrats to retake both Houses of Congress after nearly 20 years in the minority. President Mathias grew even more unpopular when he announced budget cuts for many of the programs President Rhodes created. President Mathias was forced to raise the income tax on Americans in 1979 as well, which only caused more resentment towards his administration. On the foreign policy front, Mathias remained popular, especially when the US Marines were sent deep in the Amazon jungles of Brazil, to kill Communist leader Che Guevara, who at the time was waging a rebellion in the Peru-Brazil border region. Unfortunately for Mathias, it was not enough for him to win reelection, and he was defeated by Senator Lloyd Bentsen, of Texas. 
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« Reply #147 on: January 06, 2012, 09:44:47 pm »
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1984

Bentsen presided over a booming economy and record low unemployment. The Democrats held onto their majorities in the 1982 elections. In 1983, war broke out in Lebanon, threatening the United States' interests in the region. Unfortunately, Vice President Crane was in Lebanon and was assassinated. The outrage led to a US invasion of Lebanon. Bentsen selected Congressman Harold Washington as his new running mate, the first African-American to be nominated for a major ticket. With a booming economy and the assassination of a Vice President, Bentsen easily cruised to victory over the Progressives in November.


President Lloyd Bentsen (D-TX)/Congressman Harold Washington (D-IL): 420 EVs
Senator Walter Mondale (P-MN)/Senator Alan Cranston (P-CA): 118 EVs
« Last Edit: January 07, 2012, 12:47:36 am by GLPman »Logged

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« Reply #148 on: January 07, 2012, 07:57:58 am »
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1988

Following Vice President Washington's announcement that he would not be running in the 1988 Presidential Election due to concerns over his health, Senator Al Gore easily won the primaries against former Senate Majority Leader Bob Dole of Kansas. However, he would lose to Senator Joe Biden in what would be the closest election since 1956.



Senator Joe Biden / Governor Mario Cuomo - 281 EV - 51.4%
Senator Al Gore / former WH Chief of Staff Alexander Haig - 257 EV - 48.1%
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Odysseus
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« Reply #149 on: January 07, 2012, 08:06:52 am »
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24. Grover Cleveland (D-NY)/Adlai E. Stevenson I (D-IL): 1893-1897
25. William Jennings Bryan (D-NE)/Arthur Sewall (D-ME): 1897-1901

26. Charles W. Fairbanks (R-IN)/Theodore Roosevelt (R-NY): 1901-1909
27. William Jennings Bryan (D-NE)/George McClellan Jr. (D-NY): 1909-1909*
28. George McClellan Jr. (D-NY)/vacant: 1909-1913

29. Theodore Roosevelt (R-NY)/Leonard Wood (R-NH): 1913-1921
30. Leonard Wood (R-NH)/Herbert Hoover (R-CA): 1921-1925

31. Woodrow Wilson (D-NJ)/John Davis (D-WV: 1925 - 1926
32. John W. Davis (D-WV)/vacant, Cordell Hull (D-TN): 1926 - 1933

33. Frank Lowden (R-IL)/Alvan Fuller (R-MA): 1933-1937
34. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr. (P-NY)/Alf Landon (P-KS): 1937-1951
35. Alf Landon (P-KS)/Earl Warren (P-CA): 1951-1953
36. John Sparkman (D-AL)/Thomas Dewey (D-NY): 1953-1961
37. Joesph Kennedy, Jr. (D-MA)/Richard Nixon (D-CA): 1961-1969
38. James Rhodes (P-OH)/Hubert Humphrey (P-MN): 1969-1977
39. Charles Mathias (P-MD)/John Anderson (P-IL): 1977-1981
40. Lloyd Bentsen (D-TX): 1981-1989 / Phil Crane (D-ID): 1981-1983 / Harold Washington (D-IL): 1985-1989
41. Joseph Biden (P-DE)/Mario Cuomo (P-NY): 1989-?

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