1. Arkansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Missouri, Ohio and Tennessee.

2. Alaska, Idaho, Indiana, Kansas, Nebraska, North Dakota, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Utah, Virginia and Wyoming.

3. Minnesota. (Extra credit: The District of Columbia, which has three electoral votes despite its non-state status, also voted Democratic in all those elections.)

4. Five -- 1912 (William Howard Taft), 1932 (Herbert Hoover), 1976 (Gerald Ford), 1980 (Jimmy Carter) and 1992 (George H.W. Bush).

5. Grover Cleveland, Woodrow Wilson and Bill Clinton.

6. Theodore Roosevelt (1912).

7. 1968. Alabama Gov. George Wallace won 14 percent of the popular vote, carried five states and received 46 electoral votes.

8. 1916 (Wilson, the Democrat, beat Charles Evans Hughes, the Republican, 277 to 254 in electoral votes. California's 13 electoral votes that year went to Wilson by fewer than 4,000 votes).

1960 (Democrat John F. Kennedy beat Republican nominee Richard M. Nixon, 303 to 219. New York's 45 electoral votes went to Kennedy by 383,000 votes).

1976 (Democrat Jimmy Carter defeated the incumbent, Gerald R. Ford, 297 to 240. New York's 41 electoral votes went to Carter by 289,000 votes).

9. Florida (by Bush); Iowa, New Mexico, Oregon and Wisconsin (by Al Gore).

10. 1932, 1936, 1940, 1944 (all Franklin D. Roosevelt), and 1964 (Lyndon B. Johnson).

11. Johnson in 1964, 61.1 percent.

12. 1936 (Roosevelt defeated Republican Alf Landon, 523 to 8 in electoral votes. Landon won only Maine and Vermont).

13. Republicans 22, Democrats 14.

14. 1824. Andrew Jackson won 99 electoral votes, but it was not a majority of the 261 cast. The House of Representatives elected John Quincy Adams, who had received 84. (Four years later, Jackson defeated Adams.)

15. Democrat John W. Davis (1924).