1922 Nebraska gubernatorial election
The 1922 Nebraska gubernatorial election was held on November 7, 1922, and featured former Mayor of Lincoln Charles W. Bryan, a Democrat, defeating Republican nominee, state Senator Charles H. Randall.
- Charles W. Bryan, former Mayor of Lincoln and newspaper publisher
- Dan B. Butler, Omaha City Commissioner
- Will M. Maupin, newspaper publisher and journalist
- John N. Norton, former state Representative and Mayor of Osceola
|Democratic||Charles W. Bryan||28,244||35.80|
|Democratic||Dan B. Butler||24,555||31.12|
|Democratic||John N. Norton||19,615||24.86|
|Democratic||Will M. Maupin||6,414||8.13|
|Progressive||John N. Norton||4,048||52.67|
|Progressive||W. J. Taylor||3,624||47.15|
In spite of the primary results, the Nebraska Progressive Party nominated farmer and stockman Harry C. Parmenter on its ticket for Governor.
- Albert H. Byrum, state Representative
- Adam McMullen, former state Senator and Mayor of Wymore
- Charles H. Randall, state Senator
- George W. Sterling
|Republican||Charles H. Randall||49,561||41.65|
|Republican||Albert H. Byrum||12,106||10.17|
|Republican||George W. Sterling||8,551||7.19|
|Democratic||Charles W. Bryan||214,070||54.62%|
|Republican||Charles H. Randall||163,735||41.95%|
|Progressive||Harry C. Parmenter||13,435||3.43%|
- Gaster, Patricia. "Nebraska Newspaperman Will M. Maupin" (PDF). nebraskahistory.org. Nebraska State Historical Society. Retrieved October 9, 2017.
- Darius M. Amsberry. "Official Report of the Nebraska State Canvassing Board Primary Election July 18, 1922" (PDF). Retrieved October 9, 2017.
- Addison E. Sheldon. "Nebraska Blue Book and Historical Register 1918". p. viii. Retrieved October 9, 2017.
- "The Locomotive Engineers Journal for October, 1922". p. 749. Retrieved October 9, 2017.
- "The Nebraska Blue Book 1922". p. 215. Retrieved October 9, 2017.
- "The Nebraska Blue Book 1922". p. 212. Retrieved October 9, 2017.
- Charles W. Pool. "Tabulated Report of the General Election held Nov. 7, 1922 – Also Total Vote by Counties of 1920" (PDF). Retrieved October 9, 2017.
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