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February 19, 1988 | Associated Press
Vice President George Bush led in a presidential straw poll Thursday of Nevada Republicans. Senate Minority Leader Bob Dole ran third as a result of heavy balloting by undecided caucus-goers--many of them Pat Robertson backers. With 99% of the votes counted from caucuses around the state, Bush had 1,320 votes while Dole had 1,112 votes. There were 1,145 undecided votes in the non-binding straw poll. Robertson, a former religious broadcaster, had 714 votes while Rep.
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NEWS
April 23, 1988 | Associated Press
Republican National Chairman Frank J. Fahrenkopf Jr. and former religious broadcaster Pat Robertson called for party unity, but discord was obvious as the Nevada state GOP convention convened Friday. Rural-county delegates expressed dismay at what delegate Curtis Patrick termed "Gestapo tactics" by Robertson's state organizer, Steve Wark, who helped engineer a Robertson takeover of the state party leadership.
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NEWS
April 23, 1988 | Associated Press
Republican National Chairman Frank J. Fahrenkopf Jr. and former religious broadcaster Pat Robertson called for party unity, but discord was obvious as the Nevada state GOP convention convened Friday. Rural-county delegates expressed dismay at what delegate Curtis Patrick termed "Gestapo tactics" by Robertson's state organizer, Steve Wark, who helped engineer a Robertson takeover of the state party leadership.
NEWS
February 19, 1988 | Associated Press
Vice President George Bush led in a presidential straw poll Thursday of Nevada Republicans. Senate Minority Leader Bob Dole ran third as a result of heavy balloting by undecided caucus-goers--many of them Pat Robertson backers. With 99% of the votes counted from caucuses around the state, Bush had 1,320 votes while Dole had 1,112 votes. There were 1,145 undecided votes in the non-binding straw poll. Robertson, a former religious broadcaster, had 714 votes while Rep.
NATIONAL
May 27, 2010 | By Lisa Mascaro, Tribune Washington Bureau
After delivering a floor speech against the financial overhaul bill last week, Sen. John Ensign (R-Nev.) walked out of the Capitol into the spring sunshine and spoke optimistically of getting back to raising money for his reelection campaign — never mind the looming ethics cloud stemming from his admitted affair with an aide. Days earlier, the scene couldn't have been more different when another member of Congress, Rep. Mark Souder (R-Ind.), stood grim-faced behind a lectern and resigned his seat after admitting to an affair with a part-time staff member.
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