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1900 New York state election

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The 1900 New York state election was held on November 6, 1900, to elect the governor, the lieutenant governor, the secretary state, the state comptroller, the attorney general, the state treasurer and the state engineer, as well as all members of the New York State Assembly and the New York State Senate.


The Socialist Labor state convention met on June 8, 1900, at 6, Reade Street in Manhattan. Hugo Voght, of New York City, was chairman. They nominated Charles H. Corregan for governor; Leander A. Armstrong, of Buffalo, for lieutenant governor; Joseph H. Sweeney, of Westchester County, for Secretary of State; J. E. Alexander, of Albany, for treasurer; Eustis Ebert, of New York City, for attorney general; A. S. Brown, of New York City, for comptroller; and John E. Wallace, of Troy, for state engineer.[1]

Delegates of the Socialist Democratic Party f New York and the seceding faction of the Socialist Labor Party met in state convention on June 16 at the Labor Lyceum in Brooklyn, and merged to form the Social Democratic Party of New York. V. S. Wirth, of Patchogue, was Temporary Chairman until the election of Morris Hillquit as Permanent Chairman. They nominated Benjamin Hanford for governor; William Butscher for lieutenant governor; Philip Jackson for Secretary of State; Eugene V. Brewster, of New York City, for attorney general; Frank Sieverman, of Rochester, for comptroller; Leonard D. Abbott, of New York City, for treasurer; and Henry Stahl, of New york City, for state engineer.[2]

The Prohibition state convention met on July 24 at the Summit Park near Utica, New York. Henry W. Wilbur, the 1898 nominee for Secretary of State, was Temporary Chairman. They nominated William T. Wardwell, of New York City for governor; Albert J. Rumsey, of Batavia, for lieutenant governor; Joseph V. Baker, of Gouverneur, for Secretary of State; Mason N. Weed, of Montour Falls, for comptroller; Fred W. Hewitt, of Granville, for treasurer; Dexter D. Dorn, of Jamestown, for attorney general; and Emmett F. Smith, of Patchogue, for state engineer.[3]

The Republican state convention met on September 4 and 5 at Saratoga, New York. Nevada Stranahan was permanent chairman. Benjamin B. Odell, Jr., the Chairman of the Republican State Committee and chief lieutenant of boss Thomas C. Platt, was nominated for governor after his name was proposed by Ex-Governor Frank S. Black and a roll call in which all 971 votes were cast for the only candidate. Odell was chosen to succeed the incumbent Theodore Roosevelt who had been nominated earlier that year for U.S. Vice President. All other incumbent state officers were re-nominated by acclamation.[4] Comptroller Morgan died on the day the nominations were made.[5] On September 13, the Republican State Committee met at the Fifth Avenue Hotel, and substituted Erastus C. Knight on the ticket.[6]

The Democratic state convention met on September 11 and 12 at Saratoga, New York. Patrick H. McCarren was Temporary Chairman until the choice of George Raines as Permanent Chairman. John B. Stanchfield, Richard Croker's candidate, was nominated for governor on the first ballot defeating Bird Sim Coler who had been proposed by David B. Hill. (vote: Stanchfield 294, Coler 154, Mackey 1). The other candidates were nominated by acclamation.[7]


The whole Republican ticket was elected.

The incumbents Woodruff, McDonough, Davies, Jaeckel and Bond were re-elected.

All five parties maintained automatic ballot status (necessary 10,000 votes).

1900 state election results
Office Republican ticket Democratic ticket Prohibition ticket Socialist Labor ticket Social Democratic ticket
Governor Benjamin B. Odell Jr. 804,859 John B. Stanchfield 693,733 William T. Wardwell 22,704 Charles H. Corregan 13,672 Benjamin Hanford 13,493
Lieutenant Governor Timothy L. Woodruff 809,234 William F. Mackey[8] 689,829 Albert J. Rumsey 22,448 Leander A. Armstrong[9] 13,592 William Butscher 13,312
Secretary of State John T. McDonough 812,222 John T. Norton[10] 686,468 Joseph V. Baker 22,789 Joseph H. Sweeney 13,415 Philip Jackson[11] 13,239
Comptroller Erastus C. Knight 811,828 Edward S. Atwater[12] 687,195 Mason N. Weed 22,459 Alfred O. Kuhn 13,442 Frank Sieverman 13,169
Attorney General John C. Davies 811,688 Thomas F. Conway 687,331 Dexter D. Dorn 22,519 Eustis Ebert 13,422 Henry L. Slobodin 13,238
Treasurer John P. Jaeckel 811,715 John B. Judson[13] 687,313 Fred W. Hewitt 22,553 J. E. Alexander 13,415 Leonard D. Abbott[14] 13,175
State Engineer Edward A. Bond 811,009 Russell R. Stuart[15] 688,300 Emmett F. Smith[16] 22,535 John E. Wallace 13,424 Henry Stahl 13,259


  1. ^ SOCIALISTS' STATE TICKET in NYT on June 9, 1900
  2. ^ SOCIAL DEMOCRATS' TICKET in NYT on June 17, 1900
  3. ^ PROHIBITION CONVENTION in NYT on July 25, 1900
  4. ^ ODELL HEADS THE REPUBLICAN TICKET in NYT on September 6, 1900
  5. ^ CONTROLLER MORGAN DEAD; Expired in Albany on the Day of His Renomination in NYT on September 7, 1900
  6. ^ MR. KNIGHT FOR CONTROLLER in NYT on September 14, 1900
  8. ^ William Fleming Mackey (b. Jan. 3, 1858 Albion), of Erie County, lawyer, state senator
  9. ^ Leander A. Armstrong, of Buffalo, ran also for Lt. Gov. in 1898, and for governor in 1908
  10. ^ John T. Norton (b. Feb. 4, 1865 Troy), Williams College graduate, lawyer, assemblyman
  11. ^ Philip Jackson, of Rochester, ran also in 1898
  12. ^ Edward Storrs Atwater (b. April 10, 1853 Cincinnati), grandson of Jeremiah Atwater, Yale graduate, lawyer, President of the Farmers' and Manufacturers' Bank of Poughkeepsie, ran also in 1898
  13. ^ John Brown Judson (b. Aug. 20, 1861 Gloversville), glove manufacturer, Secretary of the Democratic State Committee, ran also in 1895 for Comptroller
  14. ^ Leonard D. Abbott, of New York City, President of the Free Speech League of America, ran also for Secretary of State in 1902
  15. ^ Russell R. Stuart (b. 1847 Erie County), Division Engineer of the Middle Division of the State Canals 1892-93, ran also in 1895
  16. ^ Emmett F. Smith, of Patchogue, ran also in 1902


See also

New York gubernatorial elections

This page was last edited on 4 October 2020, at 16:37
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