Apr. 27 -- Wood narrowly defeats Johnson in New Jersey primary. Governor Edward Edwards unopposed in Democratic primary.
Apr. 27 -- Senator Warren G. Harding narrowly defeats Leonard Wood in Ohio primary. Harry M. Daugherty loses as delegate. James M. Cox unopposed in Democratic primary.
Apr. 27 -- Oscar W. Underwood of Alabama becomes new Senate Minority Leader.
May 1 -- Radical unrest predicted by A. Mitchell Palmer fails to materialize.
May 2 -- Brooklyn anarchist Andrea Salcedo leaps to his death, while in federal custody.
May 3 -- Leonard Wood defeats Hiram Johnson in Maryland primary.
May 4 -- Hiram Johnson defeats Herbert Hoover in California primary.
May 5 -- Wood wins Indiana primary. Harding finishes a poor fourth.
May 5 — Nicola Sacco and Bartolomeo Vanzetti arrested in Bridgewater, Massachusetts for South Braintree robbery.
May 6 -- Calvin Coolidge vetoes 2.75% beer bill.
May 8 -- Dunn Court of Inquiry resumes hearings.
May 13 -- Socialist Party nominates Eugene V. Debs for president.
May 14 -- The Socialist Party votes to align itself with Lenin's Third International.
May 14 -- Harding delivers "normalcy" speech in Boston.
May 18 -- Governor Sproul delegates win GOP Pennsylvania primary.
May 18 -- Calvin Coolidge's stepmother, Carrie Brown Coolidge, dies.
May 19 -- Leonard Wood wins non-binding Vermont primary.
May 20 -- Senate authorizes investigate on campaign finances.
May 20 — Congress ends state of war by joint resolution (vetoed by Woodrow Wilson).
May 21 -- Hiram Johnson defeats wood in Oregon primary.
May 22 -- First installment ("The Jew in Character and Business") of ninety-one part series, "The International Jew: The World's Problem" begins in Henry Ford's Dearborn Independent.
May 24 -- Sen. Howard Sutherland defeats Gen. Leonard Wood in West Virginia primary.
May 29 -- Woodrow Wilson pardons Kate Richards O'Hare.
May 29 -- Socialist Party presidential notification of Eugene Debs.
May 30 -- New York Labor Party (Farmer-Labor Party) nominates Rose Schneiderman for United States Senate and Mrs. William J. Fink for Comptroller.
June 1 -- United States Supreme Court rules state referenda not part of the federal constitutional amendment process.
June 3 -- American Jewish Committee telegraphs Ford protesting "The International Jew."
June 5 -- Literary Digest poll puts Warren G. Harding eighth among Republican presidential candidates, below even Calvin Coolidge and William Howard Taft.
June 7 -- Harding visits mistress Nan Britton in Chicago.
June 8 -- Republican National Convention opens; Senator Henry Cabot Lodge delivers keynote address.
June 8 -- Louisiana Senate rejects the 19th Amendment.
June 12 -- Republican Party nominates Warren G. Harding for president.
June 13 -- Socialist Vice Presidential candidate Seymour Stedman opens his campaign in Chicago.
June 17 -- New York World publishes interview with Wilson.
June 18 -- McAdoo announces "irrevocable" decision not to seek presidency.
June 20 -- Grover Cleveland Redding of the Star Order of Ethiopia shoots police officer and ignites a Chicago race riot.
June 21 — Suffragette Alice Paul visits Harding.
June 22 -- Ed Scobey announces Harding slogan will be "Back to Normal."
June 22 -- New York World publishes a photo of Wilson at work.
June 23 -- Tammany boss Charles F. Murphy indicted.
June 25 -- Calvin Coolidge says he won't pressure Vermont and Connecticut to ratify the 19th Amendment.
June 26 -- Dearborn Independent begins serializing "The Protocols of The Learned Elders of Zion. "
June 27 -- Republican National Committee Chairman Will Hays meets with Carrie Phillips.
June 27 -- William Gibbs McAdoo says he will accept a nomination.
June 28 -- Democratic National Convention opens; FDR grabs New York delegation standard.
July 29 -- Dudley Field Malone nominated by New York State Farmer-Labor Party for Governor.
June 30 -- Franklin Delano Roosevelt places Al Smith in nomination.
June [date unknown] -- KKK engaged two professional fundraisers: Edward Young Clarke and Mrs. Elizabeth Tyler.
July 1 -- Bartolomeo Vanzetti convicted of Bridgewater robbery.
July 1 -- Louisiana rejects the 19th Amendment.
July 1 -- Jim Philips and Harding confer in Washington.
July 1 -- Judson Welliver writes to Senator Borah, complaining of Harding.
July 4 -- Harding and Coolidge campaign phonograph records released.
July 5 -- Democratic Party nominates James M. Cox for president.
July 6 -- Democratic Party nominates Franklin D. Roosevelt for vice-president.
July 14 -- Farmer-Labor Party nominates Parley Christensen for president and Max Hayes for vice president.
July 14 -- Single Tax Party nominates Robert C. MacAuley for president.
July 10 -- Warren G. Harding announces Calvin Coolidge will sit in cabinet.
July 12 -- Vermont Governor Percival Clements declines to call a special legislative session to ratify the 19th Amendment.
July 16 -- Vice President Thomas Marshall telegraphs congratulations to Coolidge.
July 18 -- James M. Cox and FDR confer with Wilson at the White House.
July 20 -- George White of Ohio replaces Homer Cummings as Democratic National Chairman.
July 22 -- Prohibition Party, meeting at Omaha, nominates Aaron S. Watkins for president and D. Leigh Colvin for vice-president.
July 22 -- Warren G. Harding notified of nomination at Marion, Ohio.
July 27 -- Calvin Coolidge notified of nomination at Northampton, Massachusetts.
Aug. 6 -- Franklin D. Roosevelt retires from the Navy Department.
Aug. 6 -- Former Massachusetts Senator Murray Crane falls into a coma.
Aug. 8 -- Cox official notified of nomination; Cox refuses FDR's request to sit in on cabinet.
Aug. 9 -- Franklin D. Roosevelt officially notified of nomination at Hyde Park
Aug. 10 -- Marcus Garvey apologizes to New York District Attorney Swann to avoid a libel suit.
Aug. 11 -- J. E. Ferguson and W. J. Hough nominated by American Party at Fort Worth.
Aug. 11 -- Aaron S. Watkins receives notification of Prohibition Party nomination.
Aug. 17 -- Marcus Garvey elected provisional president of Africa.
Aug. 17 -- The North Carolina Senate votes to delay action on suffrage until 1921.
Aug. 18 -- FDR boasts of writing Haiti's constitution.
Aug. 18 -- Delegation from the Society of American Indians meets separately with Harding and Cox.
Aug. 20 -- Harding campaign announces Lillian Russell will campaign for the ticket.
Aug. 21 -- FDR praises Centralia incident.
Aug. 24 -- Al Jolson and "Harding and Coolidge Theatrical League of America" visit Marion, Ohio.
Aug. 28 -- Tennessee ratifies the 19th Amendment.
Aug. 28 -- Harding declares himself in favor of "an association of nations."
Aug. 28 -- Secretary of State Colby ratifies the 19th Amendment.
Aug. 30 -- Socialist-Labor Party nominates William W. Cox and August Gillhaus.
Sept. 2 -- Chicago Cubs visit Marion.
Sept. 7 -- Warren Harding begins first campaign swing.
Sept. 8 -- Harding addresses crowd of 40,000 at Minnesota State Fair.
Sept. 11 -- Nicola Sacco and Bartolomeo Vanzetti indicted for South Braintree robbery.
Sept. 14 -- Connecticut ratifies the 19th Amendment.
Sept. 14 -- James Wadsworth Jr. defeats Ella A. Boole for the Republican nomination for United State Senate in New York; Lt. Gov. Harry C. Walker defeats Schenectady Mayor George Lunn in the Democratic primary.
Sept. 16 -- Wall Street bombed by Sacco and Vanzetti associate Michael Buda.
Sept. 18 -- "Foreign Voters Day" in Marion.
Sept. 21 -- Three Socialist members again expelled from New York State Assembly.
Sept. 23 -- Two seated Socialists resign from New York State Assembly.
Sept. 28 -- Seven White Sox players indicted for throwing the 1919 World Series.
Oct. -- William Estabrook Chancellor's handbills begin circulating re: Harding ancestry.
Oct. 2 -- Senator Murray Crane dies.
Oct. 4 -- Funeral of Murray Crane; Coolidge refuses to be photographed with Lodge.
Oct. 7 -- Harding in Des Moines calls not for "interpretation but rejection" of the league.
Oct. 7 -- Journalist John Reed dies at Moscow.
Oct. 9 -- Prof. Irving Fisher organizes pro-League League Independents.
Oct. 14 -- Statement of the 31 (pro-League Republicans) endorses Harding.
Oct. 24 -- Republican National Committee reveals Rathom letter to FDR re: Newport navy scandals.
Oct. 25 - FDR sues John Rathom for $500,000 for criminal libel.
Oct. 26 — Archibald MacLeish and Hoover League of Harvard question Hoover: Harding and League.
Oct. 28 -- Woodrow Wilson makes first statement of campaign, doesn't mention Cox.
Oct. 28 — Calvin Coolidge campaigns in Manhattan; Grace Coolidge leads a torchlight parade in Boston.
Oct. 29 — Wooster College fires William E. Chancellor.
Oct.— Widespread nightrider raids on black-owned cotton gins reported in Georgia and Alabama.
Oct.— G. H. Putnam & Son announced plans to issue a volume called The Cause of World Unrest, treating The Protocols of Zion as genuine.
Oct. — Henry Ford issues a 25-cent, 250-page paperback version of The International Jew.
Nov. 1— Dayton Journal sues Chancellor for libel.
Nov. 2 — Warren Harding and Calvin Coolidge elected in landslide.