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1910 United States gubernatorial elections

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

1910 United States gubernatorial elections

← 1909 November 8, 1910[a] 1911 →

31 state governorships
  Majority party Minority party Third party
 
Party Democratic Republican Silver
Last election 19 governorships 26 governorships 1 governorship
Seats before 19 26 1
Seats after 25 21 0
Seat change Increase6 Decrease5 Decrease1

USgubernatorial1910.png
     Democratic gain      Democratic hold
     Republican gain      Republican hold

United States gubernatorial elections were held in 1910, in 31 states, concurrent with the House and Senate elections, on November 8, 1910 (except in Arkansas, Georgia, Maine and Vermont, which held early elections).

In Oregon, the gubernatorial election was held on the same day as federal elections for the first time, having previously been held in June.

Results

State Incumbent Party Status Opposing Candidates
Alabama B. B. Comer Democratic Term-limited, Democratic victory Emmet O'Neal (Democratic) 80.18%
Joseph O. Thompson (Republican) 19.82%
[1]
Arkansas
(held, September 12, 1910)
George W. Donaghey Democratic Re-elected, 67.44% Andrew I. Roland (Republican) 26.46%
Dan Hogan (Socialist) 6.10%
[2]
California James Gillett Republican Retired, Republican victory Hiram W. Johnson (Republican) 45.94%
Theodore Arlington Bell (Democratic) 40.14%
J. Stitt Wilson (Socialist) 12.40%
Simeon P. Meads (Prohibition) 1.51%
Scattering 0.02%
[3]
Colorado John F. Shafroth Democratic Re-elected, 51.04% John B. Stephen (Republican) 43.48%
Henry W. Pinkham (Socialist) 3.49%
Phideliah A. Rice (Prohibition) 1.67%
George Anderson (Socialist Labor) 0.33%
[4]
Connecticut Frank B. Weeks Republican [Data unknown/missing.] Simeon Baldwin (Democratic) 46.48%
Charles A. Goodwin (Republican) 44.25%
Robert Hunter (Socialist) 7.33%
Emil L. G. Hohenthal (Prohibition) 1.22%
Frederick Fellerman (Socialist Labor) 0.73%
[5]
Georgia
(held, October 5, 1910)
Joseph M. Brown Democratic Defeated in Democratic primary[6][7], ran as an independent, defeated M. Hoke Smith (Democratic) 82.48%
Joseph M. Brown (Independent Democrat) 17.44%
C. O. Brown (Socialist) 0.08%
[8][9][10][11]
(Democratic primary results)
M. Hoke Smith 51.10%
Joseph M. Brown 48.90%
[12][13]
Idaho James H. Brady Republican Defeated, 46.38% James H. Hawley (Democratic) 47.42%
S. W. Motley (Socialist) 6.20%
[14]
Iowa Beryl F. Carroll Republican Re-elected, 49.81% Claude R. Porter (Democratic) 45.37%
A. MacEachron (Prohibition) 2.48%
John M. Work (Socialist) 2.35%
[15]
Kansas Walter R. Stubbs Republican Re-elected, 49.76% George H. Hodges (Democratic) 44.80%
S. M. Stallard (Socialist) 4.72%
William C. Cady (Prohibition) 0.73%
[16]
Maine
(held, September 12, 1910)
Bert M. Fernald Republican Defeated, 45.86% Frederick W. Plaisted (Democratic) 52.01%
Robert V. Hunter (Socialist) 1.16%
James H. Ames (Prohibition) 0.92%
Scattering 0.05%
[17]
Massachusetts Eben S. Draper Republican Defeated, 44.05% Eugene Foss (Democratic) 52.03%
Dan White (Socialist) 2.59%
John A. Nicholls (Prohibition) 0.74%
Moritz E. Ruther (Socialist Labor) 0.59%
Scattering 0.01%
[18]
Michigan Fred M. Warner Republican Retired, Republican victory Chase S. Osborn (Republican) 52.85%
Lawton T. Hemans (Democratic) 41.63%
Joseph Warnock (Socialist) 2.60%
Fred W. Corbett (Prohibition) 2.60%
Herman Richter (Socialist Labor) 0.31%
[19]
Minnesota Adolph O. Eberhart Republican Re-elected, 55.73% James Gray Sr. (Democratic) 35.23%
George E. Barrett (Public Ownership) 3.79%
Jergen F. Heiberg (Prohibition) 3.04%
Carl W. Brandborg (Socialist Labor) 2.21%
[20]
Nebraska Ashton C. Shallenberger Democratic Defeated in Democratic primary, Republican victory Chester H. Aldrich (Republican) 51.90%
James C. Dahlman (Democratic) 45.45%
Clyde J. Wright (Socialist) 2.65%
[21]
Nevada Denver S. Dickerson Silver-Democrat Ran as a Democrat, defeated Tasker L. Oddie (Republican) 50.59%
Denver S. Dickerson (Democratic) 42.66%
Henry F. Gegax (Socialist) 6.75%
[22]
New Hampshire Henry B. Quinby Republican Retired, Republican victory Robert P. Bass (Republican) 53.36%
Clarence E. Carr (Democratic) 44.84%
Ash Warren Drew (Socialist) 1.31%
John C. Berry (Prohibition) 0.49%
Scattering 0.01%
[23]
New Jersey John Franklin Fort Republican Term-limited, Democratic victory Woodrow Wilson (Democratic) 53.93%
Vivian M. Lewis (Republican) 42.61%
Wilson B. Killingbeck (Socialist) 2.34%
C. F. Repp (Prohibition) 0.65%
John C. Butterworth (Socialist Labor) 0.47%
[24]
New York Horace White Republican Retired, Democratic victory John Alden Dix (Democratic) 48.00%
Henry Lewis Stimson (Republican) 43.31%
Charles Edward Russell (Socialist) 3.38%
John J. Hopper (Independence League) 3.37%
T. Alexander MacNicholl (Prohibition) 1.55%
Frank E. Passanno (Socialist Labor) 0.40%
[25]
North Dakota John Burke Democratic Re-elected, 49.96% C. A. Johnson (Republican) 47.36%
I. S. Lampman (Socialist) 2.68%
[26]
Ohio Judson Harmon Democratic Re-elected, 51.61% Warren G. Harding (Republican) 40.75%
Tom Clifford (Socialist) 6.56%
Henry A. Thompson (Prohibition) 0.77%
J. R. Malley (Socialist Labor) 0.32%
[27]
Oklahoma Charles N. Haskell Democratic Term-limited, Democratic victory Lee Cruce (Democratic) 48.56%
J. W. McNeal (Republican) 40.23%
J. T. Cumbie (Socialist) 9.91%
George E. Rouch (Prohibition) 1.30%
[28]
Oregon Jay Bowerman Republican Defeated, 41.42% Oswald West (Democratic) 46.61%
W. S. Richards (Socialist) 6.83%
A. E. Eaton (Prohibition) 5.14%
[29]
Pennsylvania Edwin Sydney Stuart Republican Term-limited, Republican victory John Kinley Tener (Republican) 41.63%
William H. Berry (Keystone Party) 38.27%
Webster Grim (Democratic) 12.96%
John W. Slayton (Socialist) 5.31%
Madison F. Larkin (Prohibition) 1.75%
George G. Anton (Industrialist) 0.08%
[30]
Rhode Island Aram J. Pothier Republican Re-elected, 49.60% Lewis A. Waterman (Democratic) 47.91%
Nathaniel C. Greene (Prohibition) 1.48%
Thomas F. Herrick (Socialist Labor) 1.01%
[31]
South Carolina Martin Frederick Ansel Democratic [Data unknown/missing.] Coleman Livingston Blease (Democratic) 99.77%
F. N. U. Thompson (Socialist) 0.23%
[32]
Democratic primary run-off results
Coleman Livingston Blease 52.64%
Claudius Cyprian Featherstone 47.36%
[33][34]
South Dakota Robert S. Vessey Republican Re-elected, 58.35% Chauncey L. Wood (Democratic) 35.90%
O. W. Butterfield (Prohibition) 4.26%
M. G. Opsahl (Independent) 1.49%
[35]
Tennessee Malcolm R. Patterson Democratic Retired, Republican victory Ben W. Hooper (Republican) 51.89%
Robert L. Taylor (Democratic) 47.45%
Seth McCallen (Socialist) 0.67%
[36]
Texas Thomas Mitchell Campbell Democratic Retired, Democratic victory Oscar Branch Colquitt (Democratic) 79.79%
J. O. Terrell (Republican) 11.97%
Reddin Andrews Jr. (Socialist) 5.27%
Andrew Jackson Houston (Prohibition) 2.77%
Carl Schmidt (Socialist Labor) 0.20%
[37]
Vermont
(held, September 6, 1910)
George H. Prouty Republican Retired, Republican victory John Abner Mead (Republican) 64.20%
Charles D. Watson (Democratic) 31.72%
Chester E. Ordway (Socialist) 1.92%
Edwin R. Towle (Prohibition) 1.90%
Scattering 0.26%
[38]
Wisconsin James O. Davidson Republican [Data unknown/missing.] Francis E. McGovern (Republican) 50.58%
Adolph H. Schmitz (Democratic) 34.57%
William A. Jacobs (Social Democrat) 12.38%
Byron E. Van Keuren (Prohibition) 2.33%
Fred G. Kremer (Socialist Labor) 0.14%
Scattering 0.01%
[39]
Wyoming Bryant B. Brooks Republican [Data unknown/missing.] Joseph M. Carey (Democratic) 55.60%
W. E. Mullen (Republican) 40.17%
W. W. Paterson (Socialist) 4.23%
[40]

See also

References

  1. ^ "AL Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  2. ^ "AR Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  3. ^ "CA Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  4. ^ "CO Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  5. ^ "CT Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  6. ^ Barton Myers (February 3, 2006). "Joseph M. Brown (1851–1932)". New Georgia Encyclopedia. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  7. ^ "Governor Joseph Mackey Brown". National Governors Association. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  8. ^ "GA Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  9. ^ Grantham 1958, p. 204.
  10. ^ The World Almanac and Encyclopedia, 1912. New York: The Press Publishing Co. (The New York World). 1911. p. 700.
  11. ^ The World Almanac and Encyclopedia, 1913. New York: The Press Publishing Co. (The New York World). 1912. p. 727.
  12. ^ Grantham 1958, pp. 202–203.
  13. ^ Saye, Albert B. (1948). A Constitutional History of Georgia, 1732–1945. Athens, GA: The University of Georgia Press. p. 347.
  14. ^ "ID Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  15. ^ "IA Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  16. ^ "KS Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  17. ^ "ME Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  18. ^ "MA Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  19. ^ "MI Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  20. ^ "MN Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  21. ^ "NE Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  22. ^ "NV Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  23. ^ "NH Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  24. ^ "NJ Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  25. ^ "NY Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  26. ^ "ND Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  27. ^ "OH Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  28. ^ "OK Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  29. ^ "OR Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  30. ^ "PA Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  31. ^ "RI Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  32. ^ "SC Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  33. ^ "SC Governor, 1910 – D Runoff". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  34. ^ "Politics". The Pickens Sentinel. Pickens, South Carolina. July 30, 1914. p. 2. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  35. ^ "SD Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  36. ^ "TN Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  37. ^ "TX Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  38. ^ "VT Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  39. ^ "WI Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.
  40. ^ "WY Governor, 1910". Our Campaigns. Retrieved April 3, 2019.

Bibliography

Grantham, Dewey W. (1958). Hoke Smith and the Politics of the New South. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Notes

  1. ^ Arkansas, Georgia, Maine and Vermont held early elections.
This page was last edited on 29 August 2019, at 21:54
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