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    OLD TIME RADIO - 1 CD-ROM - 94 mp3

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Election Day in the United States is the day set by law for the general elections of public officials. It occurs on the Tuesday after the first Monday in November. The earliest possible date is November 2 and the latest possible date is November 8. The next election will be held on November 6, 2012.
For federal offices (President, Vice President, and United States Congress), Election Day occurs only in even-numbered years. Presidential elections are held every four years, in years divisible by four, in which electors for President and Vice President are chosen according to the method determined by each state. Elections to the United States House of Representatives and the United States Senate are held every two years; all Representatives serve two-year terms and are up for election every two years, while Senators serve six-year terms, staggered so that one-third of Senators are elected in any given general election. General elections in which presidential candidates are not on the ballot are referred to as midterm elections. Terms for those elected begin in January the following year; the President and Vice President are inaugurated ("sworn in") on Inauguration Day, usually January 20.
Many state and local government offices are also elected on Election Day as a matter of convenience and cost saving, although a handful of states hold elections for state offices (such as governor) during odd-numbered "off years."
Congress has mandated a uniform date for presidential (3 U.S.C. § 1) and congressional (2 U.S.C. § 1 and 2 U.S.C. § 7) elections, though early voting is nonetheless authorized in many states. In Oregon, where all elections are vote-by-mail, all ballots must be received by a set time on Election Day, as is common with absentee ballots in most states (except overseas military ballots which receive more time by federal law). In the state of Washington, where all elections are also vote-by-mail, ballots need only be postmarked by Election Day.
Election Day is a civic holiday in some states, including Delaware, Hawaii, Kentucky, Montana, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, West Virginia, and the territory of Puerto Rico. Some other states require that workers be permitted to take time off from employment without loss of pay. California Elections Code Section 14000 provides that employees otherwise unable to vote must be allowed two hours off with pay, at the beginning or end of a shift

For much of our history, America was a predominantly agrarian society. Law makers therefore took into account that November was perhaps the most convenient month for farmers and rural workers to be able to travel to the polls.
The fall harvest was over, (remember that spring was planting time and summer was taken up with working the fields and tending the crops) but in the majority of the nation the weather was still mild enough to permit travel over unimproved roads.
Why Tuesday?
Since most residents of rural America had to travel a significant distance to the county seat in order to vote, Monday was not considered reasonable since many people would need to begin travel on Sunday. This would, of course, have conflicted with Church services and Sunday worship.
Why the first Tuesday after the first Monday? Lawmakers wanted to prevent election day from falling on the first of November for two reasons. First, November 1st is All Saints Day, a Holy Day of Obligation for Roman Catholics. Second, most merchants were in the habit of doing their books from the preceding month on the 1st. Apparently, Congress was worried that the economic success or failure of the previous month might prove an undue influence on the vote!




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1789 Election Song - Follow Washington
1790 Election Song - Free Elections
1796 Election Song - Adams & Liberty
1800 Election Song - Jefferson & Liberty
1808 Election Song - Huzzah for Madison
1816 Election Song - Monroe Is the Man
1840 Election Song - Harrison Yankee Doodle
1840 Election Song - Rockabye, Baby ( Van Buren)
1840 Election Song - Tippecanoe & Tyler Too
1844 Election Song - Come Raise the Banner Polk ( Anti-Clay)
1844 Election Song - Jimmy Polk of Tennessee
1848 Election Song - Rum-A-Dum-Dum ( Taylor)
1852 Election Song - Pierce & King
1852 Election Song - Union Wagon ( Fillmore)
1856 Election Song - Buchanan & John Breckenridge
1860 Election Song - Lincoln & Liberty
1864 Election Song - Little Mac Shall Be Restored ( Mac Clellan)
1864 Election Song - Rally round the Cause ( Lincoln)
1868 Election Song - Grant, Grant, Grant
1868 Election Song - Hurrah for Grant
1868 Election Song - Just Before Election ( Anti-Johnson)
1870 Election Song - Victorias Banner - Womens Suffrage
1876 Election Song - Boys in Blue ( Hayes)
1876 Election Song - For Hayes & Wheeler Too
1880 Election Song - If Johnnies Get into Power Again ( Garfield)
1884 Election Song - for Victory Again ( Blaine & Logan)
1888 Election Song - Grovers End ( Harrison)
1888 Election Song - Hes All Right ( Harrison)
1888 Election Song - His Grandfathers Hat ( Anti-Harrison)
1892 Election Song - Anti-Cleveland
1892 Election Song - Democrats, Good Democrats ( Cleveland)
1892 Election Song - Tammany ( No Candidate)
1896 Election Song - Bryan
1896 Election Song - Marching with Mc Kinley
1900 Election Song - Then & Now Prohibition
1904 Election Song - Roosevelts the Cry
1920 Election Song - Profiteering Blues
1924 Election Song - Keep Cool & Keep Coolidge
1928 Election Song - East Side, West Side ( Al Smith)
1928 Election Song - Good Enough for Lindy ( Hoover)
1932 Election Song - Cactus Jack & FDR
1936 Election Song - Back Again ( FDR)
1940 Election Song - We Want Willkie
1948 Election Song - Im Just Wild About Harry ( Truman)
1948 Election Song - Ive Got a Ballot ( Wallace)
1952 Election Song - I Like Ike ( Eisenhower)
1960 Election Song - Buckle Down with Nixon ( Nixon)
1960 Election Song - Marching Down to Washington ( Kennedy)
1968 Election Song Buckle Down with Nixon ( Nixon)
1968 Richard Nixon Election Ad
1976 Election Song - Im Feeling Good About America ( Ford)
Amos n Andy 28-07-17 The Presidential Election Part 1
Amos n Andy 28-07-17 The Presidential Election Part 2
Amos n Andy 35-02-06 Election for
Amos n Andy 40-02-23 Election Will
Amos n Andy 40-03-01 Big Election
FDR 321109 - Post Election Remarks
FDR 401104 - Remarks at Election Eve Rally
FDR 401107 - Post-Election Return to Washington, DC
Fibber McGee And Molly 401105 Election Day
Flywheel Shyster and Flywheel - The election
Fulton Lewis 401023 Election Trends in Pennsylvania
Fulton Lewis 401106 Election Over at Last
Great Gildersleeve 44-06-25 Election Day - Gildy Loses
Great Gildersleeve 44-11-05 Election Day - Bet
Great Gildersleeve 50-11-01 Election Day
Green Hornet 521015 Election Boomerang
Honest Harold 50-11-01 Election Plans
I Was There 40-05-19 Wilson Vs Hughes Election
Jack Carson Show 46-11-06 Election Day
Johnson Family - Outcome Of Election
Life of Riley 49-03-25 Babs Runs in College Election
Life with Luigi 49-11-08 No Electioneering
Lone Ranger 38-08-17 Election at Buffalo Point
Lone Ranger 39-02-03 Election For Capitol
Lone Ranger 39-04-19 The Not-So-Crooked Election
Lone Ranger 41-08-25 Election Day at Placer
Lum and Abner 35-02-06 Election for President
Lum and Abner 35-02-14 Lum Has Lead in Election
Lum and Abner 35-02-25 Lum Wins Election
Lum and Abner 40-02-23 Election Will Be Held
Lum and Abner 40-03-01 Big Election Held
Lum and Abner 42-09-14 Election of School Board
Lum and Abner 43-05-24 Election May Be Good
Lyndon Johnson - re-election
Meet the Meeks 48-11-13 School Elections
My favorite husband 49 09 30 Womans club election
My Friend Irma 480322 - Election Connection
Ozziett and Harriet 41 12 01 Election Day
Ripley's One Minute Mystery Funny Election
Ronald Reagan 1984-11-07 - Victory Speech After Landslide Election
Special Election Show - Roosevelt for President - 44-11-06
Squibb Show 441106 Election Eve
You Are There 481031 The Election of Thomas Jefferson

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  • Model: OTR-1CD-ElectionDay
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This product was added to our catalog on Saturday 29 September, 2012.

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