Portrait by Pach Bros., c. 1904
Theodore Roosevelt at age 11
The Roosevelt coat of arms as displayed on Theodore Roosevelt's bookplate, featuring three roses in a meadow (in reference to the family name, which means "rose field" in Dutch).
At 80, Davis is the oldest major party candidate ever nominated for national office.
6-year-old Theodore and 5-year-old Elliott watch Lincoln's funeral procession from the second-floor window of their grandfather's mansion (at top left, facing the camera), Manhattan, April 25, 1865
Parker/Davis campaign poster
Roosevelt's taxidermy kit
Debs/Hanford campaign poster
Roosevelt's birthplace at 28 East 20th Street in Manhattan, New York City
Parker campaign button
Roosevelt as New York State Assemblyman, 1883
"The Mysterious Stranger" – A political cartoon showing Missouri having left the Solid South by voting Republican.
Theodore Roosevelt as Badlands hunter in 1885. New York studio photo.
Map of presidential election results by county
NYC Police Commissioner Roosevelt walks the beat with journalist Jacob Riis in 1894—Illustration from Riis's autobiography.
The Asiatic Squadron destroying the Spanish fleet in the Battle of Manila Bay on May 1, 1898
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Colonel Theodore Roosevelt
<center>President Theodore Roosevelt</center>
Colonel Roosevelt and the Rough Riders after capturing Kettle Hill in Cuba in July 1898, along with members of the 3rd Volunteers and the regular Army black 10th Cavalry
<center>Senator Mark Hanna from Ohio (died February 15, 1904) </center>
Bureau of Engraving and Printing engraved portrait of Roosevelt as President
<center>Chief Judge Alton B. Parker from New York</center>
Official White House portrait by John Singer Sargent
<center>Representative William Randolph Hearst from New York</center>
Roosevelt driving through a sequoia tree tunnel
<center>Senator Francis Cockrell from Missouri</center>
The U.S.'s intentions to influence the area (especially the Panama Canal construction and control) led to the separation of Panama from Colombia in 1903
<center>Richard Olney Former U.S. Secretary of State from Massachusetts</center>
1903 cartoon: "Go Away, Little Man, and Don't Bother Me". Roosevelt intimidating Colombia to acquire the Panama Canal Zone.
<center>William Jennings Bryan from Nebraska (declined on Jan 10)<ref>{{cite news|title=Bryan Back, is Not a Candidate|work=The New York Times|date=January 10, 1904|url=https://timesmachine.nytimes.com/timesmachine/1904/01/10/118942259.pdf }}</ref></center>
1904 election results
<center>Former President Grover Cleveland from New Jersey<center> (declined)</center>
Roosevelt family at Oyster Bay, circa 1903
<center>Edward C. Wall from Wisconsin</center>
Roosevelt shortly after leaving office, October 1910
<center>George Gray from Delaware</center>
Roosevelt standing next to the elephant he shot on safari
<center>Representative John Sharp Williams from Mississippi</center>
Punch depicts no-holds-barred fight between Taft and Roosevelt
<center>Lieutenant General Nelson A. Miles from Massachusetts</center>
Roosevelt campaigning for president, 1912
Results by county, shaded according to winning candidate's percentage of the vote
Theodore Roosevelt's medical x-ray on October 14, 1912, after the assassination attempt, showing the bullet that would remain inside his body for life
Map of Republican presidential election results by county
The bullet-damaged speech and eyeglass case on display at the Theodore Roosevelt Birthplace in Manhattan, New York City
Map of Democratic presidential election results by county
From left to right (seated): Fr. John Augustine Zahm, Cândido Rondon, Kermit Roosevelt, Cherrie, Miller, four Brazilians, Roosevelt, Fiala. Only Roosevelt, Kermit, Cherrie, Rondon, and the Brazilians traveled down the River of Doubt.
Map of "other" presidential election results by county
Former President Theodore Roosevelt in Allentown, Pennsylvania, 1914
Cartogram of presidential election results by county
Theodore and Edith Roosevelt's Grave at Youngs Memorial Cemetery
Cartogram of Republican presidential election results by county
Part of the Works of Theodore Roosevelt
Cartogram of Democratic presidential election results by county
Sagamore Hill, Roosevelt's Long Island estate
Cartogram of "other" presidential election results by county
"The Man of the Hour" Roosevelt as Warrior in 1898 and Peacemaker in 1905 settling war between Russia and Japan
1910 cartoon showing Roosevelt's many roles from 1899 to 1910
Theodore Roosevelt and pilot Hoxsey at St. Louis, October 11, 1910.

Incumbent Republican President Theodore Roosevelt defeated the Democratic nominee, Alton B. Parker.

- 1904 United States presidential election

Roosevelt was elected to a full term in 1904 and continued to promote progressive policies.

- Theodore Roosevelt
Portrait by Pach Bros., c. 1904

5 related topics with Alpha

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William Jennings Bryan

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American lawyer, orator and politician.

American lawyer, orator and politician.

Bryan's birthplace in Salem, Illinois
Attorney Mary Baird Bryan, the wife of William Jennings Bryan
A young Bryan
"UNITED SNAKES OF AMERICA" "IN BRYAN WE TRUST" political satire token of 1896, known as "Bryan Money"
Bryan campaigning for president, October 1896
1896 electoral vote results
The United States and its colonial possessions after the Spanish–American War
Conservatives in 1900 ridiculed Bryan's eclectic platform.
1900 electoral vote results
William J Bryan in 1906 as Moses with new 10 commandments; Puck 19 sept 1906 by Joseph Keppler. Tablet reads: l-Thou shalt have no other leaders before me. II—Thou shalt not make unto thyself any high Protective Tariff. Ill—Eight hours, and no more, shalt thou labor and do all thy work. IV—Thou shalt not graft. V—Thou shalt not elect thy Senators save by Popular Vote. VI—Thou shalt not grant rebates unto thy neighbor. VII—Thou shalt not make combinations in restraint of trade. VIII—Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor's income, but shall make him pay a tax upon it. IX—There shall be no more government by injunction. X—Remember Election Day to vote it early. P.S.— When in doubt, ask Me.
Bryan speaking at the 1908 Democratic National Convention
Presidential Campaign button for Bryan
1908 electoral vote results
Bryan attending the 1912 Democratic National Convention
Bryan served as Secretary of State under President Woodrow Wilson
Cartoon of Secretary of State Bryan reading war news in 1914
Villa Serena, Bryan's home built in 1913 at Miami, Florida
Charles W. and William J. Bryan
At the Scopes Trial, William Jennings Bryan (seated, left) being questioned by Clarence Darrow (standing, right).
Statue of Bryan on the lawn of the Rhea County courthouse in Dayton, Tennessee

Bryan's influence in the party weakened after the 1900 election, and the Democrats nominated the conservative Alton B. Parker in the 1904 presidential election.

Bryan regained his stature in the party after Parker's resounding defeat by Theodore Roosevelt and voters from both parties increasingly embraced some of the progressive reforms that had long been championed by Bryan.

Grover Cleveland

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American lawyer and politician who served as the 22nd and 24th president of the United States from 1885 to 1889 and from 1893 to 1897.

American lawyer and politician who served as the 22nd and 24th president of the United States from 1885 to 1889 and from 1893 to 1897.

Caldwell Presbyterian parsonage, birthplace of Grover Cleveland in Caldwell, New Jersey
An early, undated photograph of Grover Cleveland
Statue of Grover Cleveland outside City Hall in Buffalo, New York
Gubernatorial portrait of Grover Cleveland
An anti-Blaine cartoon presents him as the "tattooed man", with many indelible scandals.
An anti-Cleveland cartoon highlights the Halpin scandal.
Results of the 1884 election
Cleveland portrayed as a tariff reformer
Henry L. Dawes wrote the Dawes Act, which Cleveland signed into law.
Frances Folsom Cleveland circa 1886
Cleveland's first Cabinet.
Front row, left to right: Thomas F. Bayard, Cleveland, Daniel Manning, Lucius Q. C. Lamar
Back row, left to right: William F. Vilas, William C. Whitney, William C. Endicott, Augustus H. Garland
Chief Justice Melville Fuller
Poster President Cleveland and Vice-President of the United States, Allen G. Thurman of Ohio (1888).
Results of the 1888 Election
Results of the 1892 election
Caricature of Cleveland as anti-silver.
Cleveland's humiliation by Gorman and the sugar trust
John T. Morgan, Senator from Alabama, opposed Cleveland on Free Silver, the tariff, and the Hawaii treaty, saying of Cleveland that "I hate the ground that man walks on."
His Little Hawaiian Game Checkmated, 1894
Official portrait of President Cleveland by Eastman Johnson, c. 1891
Cleveland's last Cabinet.
Front row, left to right: Daniel S. Lamont, Richard Olney, Cleveland, John G. Carlisle, Judson Harmon
Back row, left to right: David R. Francis, William Lyne Wilson, Hilary A. Herbert, Julius S. Morton
Cleveland in 1903 at age 66 by Frederick Gutekunst
Outgoing President Grover Cleveland, at right, stands nearby as William McKinley is sworn in as president by Chief Justice Melville Fuller.
$1000 Gold Certificate (1934) depicting Grover Cleveland
Cleveland postage stamp issued in 1923

Theodore Roosevelt, then a member of the Assembly, had reluctantly voted for the bill to which Cleveland objected, in a desire to punish the unscrupulous railroad barons.

In 1904 the conservatives, with Cleveland's support, regained control of the Democratic Party and nominated Alton B. Parker.

Parker in 1906

Alton B. Parker

2 links

Parker in 1906
Parker/Davis campaign poster
A Parker 1904 button attacking Republicans as tied to big business ("trusts").
Alton B. Parker's headstone in Wiltwyck Cemetery

Alton Brooks Parker (May 14, 1852 – May 10, 1926) was an American judge, best known as the Democrat who lost the presidential election of 1904 to Theodore Roosevelt.

1920 United States presidential election

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The 34th quadrennial presidential election, held on Tuesday, November 2, 1920.

The 34th quadrennial presidential election, held on Tuesday, November 2, 1920.

A ticket purchased by a guest of the Democratic National Convention in San Francisco.
Poster for the 1920 Democratic presidential ticket
Roosevelt and Cox at a campaign appearance in Washington, D.C.
Clifford Berryman's cartoon depiction of Eugene V. Debs' campaign from prison.
Map of presidential election results by county
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Senator
Major General
Governor
Senator
Governor
Columbia University President
Senator
Theodore Roosevelt
First Presidential Ballot
Second Presidential Ballot
Third Presidential Ballot
Fourth Presidential Ballot
Fifth Presidential Ballot
Sixth Presidential Ballot
Seventh Presidential Ballot
Eighth Presidential Ballot
Ninth Presidential Ballot
'''Tenth Presidential Ballot
'''Tenth Presidential Ballot
William Gibbs McAdoo
Alexander M. Palmer
Governor
John W. Davis
Governor
Senator
Vice President
Edwin T. Meredith
Senator
DNC Chairman
Senator
James W. Gerard
Senator
Senator
Governor-General
President
Results by county, shaded according to winning candidate's percentage of the vote
Map of Republican presidential election results by county
Map of Democratic presidential election results by county
Map of "other" presidential election results by county
Cartogram of presidential election results by county
Cartogram of Republican presidential election results by county
Cartogram of Democratic presidential election results by county
Cartogram of "other" presidential election results by county

It was also the third presidential election in United States History in which both major party candidate were registered in the same home state, with the others being in 1860 and 1904.

Former President Theodore Roosevelt had been the front-runner for the Republican nomination, but he died in 1919 without leaving an obvious heir to his progressive legacy.

1896 United States presidential election

2 links

The 28th quadrennial presidential election, held on Tuesday, November 3, 1896.

The 28th quadrennial presidential election, held on Tuesday, November 3, 1896.

McKinley/Hobart campaign poster
Bryan's famous "cross of gold" speech gave him the presidential nomination and swung the party to the silver cause
The National "Gold" Democratic Convention
Palmer/Buckner campaign button
Conservatives said that Bryan (the Populist snake) was taking over (swallowing) the Democratic Party (the mule). Cartoon from "Judge" magazine, 1896.
Bryan's imposing voice and height made a deep impression on many who thronged to hear him.
Bryan traveled 18,000 miles in 3 months, concentrating on the critical states of the Midwest.
The National "Gold" Democratic Party undercut Bryan by dividing the Democratic vote and denouncing his platform.
Map of presidential election results by county
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Results by county, shaded according to winning candidate's percentage of the vote
Map of Republican presidential election results by county
Map of Democratic presidential election results by county
Map of "other" presidential election results by county
Cartogram of presidential election results by county
Cartogram of Republican presidential election results by county
Cartogram of Democratic presidential election results by county
Cartogram of "other" presidential election results by county
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To ensure victory, Hanna paid large numbers of Republican orators (including Theodore Roosevelt) to travel around the nation denouncing Bryan as a dangerous radical.

It was larger than the Democratic Party was to poll in 1900, 1904, or 1912.