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1994 Michigan gubernatorial election

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

1994 Michigan gubernatorial election

← 1990 November 8, 1994 1998 →
 
John Engler at Hudson Institute.jpg
Howard Wolpe 99th Congress 1985.jpg
Nominee John Engler Howard Wolpe
Party Republican Democratic
Running mate Connie Binsfeld Debbie Stabenow
Popular vote 1,899,101 1,188,438
Percentage 61.5% 38.5%

Michigan gubernatorial election 1994.svg
County results
Engler:      50–60%      60–70%      70–80%      80–90%
Wolpe:      50–60%

Governor before election

John Engler
Republican

Elected Governor

John Engler
Republican

The 1994 Michigan gubernatorial election was held on November 8, 1994, to elect the Governor and Lieutenant Governor of the state of Michigan. Incumbent Governor John Engler, a member of the Republican Party, was re-elected over Democratic Party nominee and Congressman Howard Wolpe. The voter turnout was 45.5%.[1]

Primaries

Republican Primary

Engler, who was narrowly elected in 1990, ran unopposed in the GOP Primary[2] and retained Lt. Gov. Connie Binsfeld as his running mate.

Democratic Primary

Wolpe, who had served 7 terms in Congress before retiring in 1993, won a 4-way battle for the Democratic nomination, taking 35 percent of the vote. He bested his closest rival, state Sen. Debbie Stabenow, who had 30 percent.[2] Wolpe eventually chose Stabenow as his running mate.[3]

Polling

Source Date Engler (R) Wolpe (D)
WDIV-TV Oct. 30, 1994 56% 30%
Detroit News Oct. 16, 1994 54% 29%
WJBK-TV Sep. 16, 1994 50% 39%

Results

Michigan gubernatorial election, 1994
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Republican John Engler (I) 1,899,101 61.50 +11.7
Democratic Howard Wolpe 1,188,438 38.50 -10.6
Independent Total Write-ins 1,538 0.05 -0.02
Majority 710,663 23.0 +22.3
Turnout 1,900,639 45.5 -25.9%
Republican hold

Results by County

County Engler Votes Feiger Votes Others Votes
Alcona .% .% .%
Alger .% .% .%
Allegan .% .% .%
Alpena .% .% .%
Antrim .% .% .%
Arenac .% .% .%
Baraga .% .% .%
Barry .% .% .%
Bay .% .% .%
Benzie .% .% .%
Berrien .% .% .%
Branch .% .% .%
Calhoun .% .% .%
Cass .% .% .%
Charlevoix .% .% .%
Cheboygan .% .% .%
Chippewa .% .% .%
Clare .% .% .%
Clinton .% .% .%
Crawford .% .% .%
Delta .% .% .%
Dickinson .% .% .%
Eaton .% .% .%
Emmet .% .% .%
Genesee .% .% .%
Gladwin .% .% .%
Gogebic .% .% .%
Grand Traverse .% .% .%
Gratiot .% .% .%
Hillsdale .% .% .%
Houghton .% .% .%
Huron .% .% .%
Ingham .% .% .%
Ionia .% .% .%
Iosco .% .% .%
Iron .% .% .%
Isabella .% .% .%
Jackson .% .% .%
Kalamazoo .% .% .%
Kalkaska .% .% .%
Kent .% .% .%
Keweenaw .% .% .%
Lake .% .% .%
Lapeer .% .% .%
Leelanau .% .% .%
Lenawee .% .% .%
Livingston .% .% .%
Luce .% .% .%
Mackinac .% .% .%
Macomb .% .% .%
Manistee .% .% .%
Marquette .% .% .%
Mason .% .% .%
Mecosta .% .% .%
Menominee .% .% .%
Midland .% .% .%
Missaukee .% .% .%
Monroe .% .% .%
Montcalm .% .% .%
Montmorency .% .% .%
Muskegon .% .% .%
Newaygo .% .% .%
Oakland .% .% .%
Oceana .% .% .%
Ogemaw .% .% .%
Ontonagon .% .% .%
Osceola .% .% .%
Oscoda .% .% .%
Otsego .% .% .%
Ottawa .% .% .%
Presque Isle .% .% .%
Roscommon .% .% .%
Saginaw .% .% .%
St. Clair .% .% .%
St. Joseph .% .% .%
Sanilac .% .% .%
Schoolcraft .% .% .%
Shiawassee .% .% .%
Tuscola .% .% .%
Van Buren .% .% .%
Washtenaw .% .% .%
Wayne .% .% .%
Wexford .% .% .%

References

  1. ^ "General Election Voter Registration/Turnout Statistics". State of Michigan official website.
  2. ^ a b "Victors in Michigan Primaries". New York Times. August 4, 1994. Retrieved October 15, 2017.
  3. ^ Bill Ballenger (May 10, 2016). "Stabenow for Governor — in 1994". The Ballenger Report. Retrieved October 15, 2017.
This page was last edited on 23 October 2019, at 15:23
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