|Presidential Candidate||Electoral Vote||Popular Vote||Pct||Party||Running Mate
|Calvin Coolidge of Massachusetts (W)||382||15,725,016||54.0||Republican||Charles G. Dawes of Illinois (382)|
|John W. Davis of New York||136||8,386,503||29.0||Democrat||Charles W. Bryan of Nebraska (136)|
|Robert M. La Follette, Sr of Wisconsin||13||4,822,856||16.5||Progressive||Burton K. Wheeler of Montana (13)||Other|
|Other elections: 1912, 1916, 1920, 1924, 1928, 1932, 1936|
|Source: U.S. Office of the Federal Register|
United States Progressive Party candidate Robert M. La Follette, Sr received 4,822,856 popular votes for President (16.5 percent) and 13 electorial votes. Long a champion of farmers and industrial workers, and an ardent foe of big business, LaFollette was a prime mover in the recreation of the Progressive movement following World War I. Backed by the farm and labor vote, as well as by Socialists and remnants of Theodore Roosevelt's Bull Moose Party, LaFollette ran on a platform of nationalizing railroads and the country's natural resources. He also strongly supported increased taxation on the wealthy and the right of collective bargaining. Despite a strong showing in certain regions, he carried only his home state of Wisconsin.