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ADVERTISED IN THE TRIBUNE IS GUARANTEED First to Last?the Truth: News?Editorials?Advertisements ttlt? THE WEATHER Fair today and to-morrow; rising tern. peratnre and moderate north wind?. Fill r*|>?rt on last, pae* Vol. LXXX No. 26,961 (Copyright, 1020, New York Tribune In?.) WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 15. 1920 TWO CENTS In Greater ?New York THREE CENTS f Within tQO Milee | fOt? CENTS Xisnwhnm Britain May ! Enroll, Arm Ulster Men Drastic Action of Govern? ment, Reported Under Consideration, Stirs In? tense Feeling in Erin Unionists Happy, "Catholics Alarmed ^Condition of Mayor Mac Swiney Reported Weak? er on 33d Day of Fast , By Frank Getty frvn The Tribune's European Bureau Copyright. 1320, New York Tiihune Inc. LONDON, Sept 14.?No move of the British ?government in recent years has ?roused the feelings of the people throughout Ireland to such a pitch as hM the present intention, official an aoancement of which is expected im? mediately, to enroll and arm "well disr posed citizens to assist the authori? ties." The Ulster Volunteers, in other words, are to be armed. The feeling in Ulster among Union? ists is one of exultation and among Catholics of profound alarm. In the southwest of Ireland there is the bit? terest resentment. England's drastic step occasic.s ?o little apprehension. "Sir Edward Carson has triumphed," says the Evening Star. Sir Horace Plunkett, speaking for moderate opinion in Ireland, charac? terises the creation of the new armed force as "a deadly blow to hopes for irish peace based upon Irish unity." Deliberate Provocation Seen Liberal opinion in both countries tees in the step a deliberate act of provocation. Coming on the heels of the report that British officers' wives have been ordered home and the al? leged discovery of a Cabinet plan to stamp out Republicanism, the impend-1 ing "appeal to loyal citizens to come ? forward and assist in the maintenance j of order" leads to fears that there will ' be trouble. There is Terence MacSwiney, Lord ? Mayor of Cork, recognized as a martyr i in South and West Ireland, lying at the j point of death in Brixton Prison. To- j 4ny, the thirty-third of his hunger ? strike, he ?3 reported to be "very much worse and prostrate." The Sinn Fein have planned to prevent an outbreak in the event of his death. Now faced with the prospect that their enemies in the north will be supplied with guns sind ammunition, "for the maintenance of order," the Sinn F?iners might find in the death of the Lord Mayor the 'spark to kindle a revolt. "Are the Government Mad?" Charges that this is .vhat4he govern? ment hopes were freely made to-day. The conviction that McSwiney's death *ou!d not lead to an outbreak led them, it is said, to inaugur?t?; fresh provoca- ; tion at a critical moment. The Belfast Irish News, commenting i to-day on the latest step, says: "Are the government <<\d? Not politically, i They have set themselves to the task of destroying the Irish nation. Apparent? ly, the beginning of the end has ar- j rived for a half a million Catholics in Ulster." Those who fail to find great* cause for alarm in the proposed move sec in it an indication of the government's intention to persist in its partition scheme. The appointment of a special under? secretary for Ulster, probably Sir James Craig. formerly Carson's right hand man, ?ends weight to this belief. The government, of course, has never j indicated any intention of desisting I from the enactment of the present i Home Rule bill, but it has occasioned j so much objection in North and South Ireland that it was believed it would never become effective. Craig is the man principally responsible for the new move for force. The proposal to arm the Ulster Volunteers came from Belfast after the sectarian troubles ?*r!y this month. ? Oil on Flames of Strife The Irish Times, n Unionist paper, says: "The government could not have ! chosen a more untimely moment for throwing oil into the flames of Irish j strife. The decision to recognize the ? Ulster Volunteers leads to grave mis- j livings among ail peace loving Irish- j men lest it set the stage for the trag- j edy of civil war. It may drown the last I hopes for a settlement in a sea of j blood. We must look for a settlement | to IriMh reason, not rifles. This from the Unionist paper. Na 'Ceatlnued en s*S* ?even) Wilson Reviews Parade For First Time in Year President, Sitting on the White House Portico, Salutes thel yeterans of the Foreign Wars WASHINGTON, Sept. 14.--President Wilson, lux the first time since he was ? t?k*n il!, reviewed it parade late to- | ?*y- Seated in a wheel chair on the east portico of the White House, tha President ?aw members of the Vet? erans of Foreign Wars march in their anno?! encampment parade. Tbe President reached the position offering the best view n$ the line of ra?ixh early and while, waiting for the P?r?de to make its appearance, Mrs. Wilson read t0 h|m. The Executive re? sponded to the jfalutes of the passing Rieran*, and t/fclhe pairing of the na? tional colors. % lifting hi? bat. After r<*-!?inf the White House the P*rsd* conti ?tejed down Pennsylvania Avenue to >\\s> east step? of the Capi? tol, 'where H was reviewed by General rerehing, undfr whom many of the m?r*h*r* fought in Franc*, Secretary Oaniel?, with Major Genera! Lejetino, 'owmandant of the Marine Corps, was sn the reviewing stand, and tho latter addressed the veterans at the wneloaion 1,1 th?. parade. A Company of marine? jet in the service, another of the regalar ?rmy *?4 a ?.wall detachment ??f aaiior* parched at the h-ad of tfie Hnc, bat, *.ne remainder 0t th* parade eras made ?P of thou* who had left tHte vocation? o? privat- jiff. jttnt for the occasion and opts more marched to the musle w military band?. More thai? tfve hun Wd pc*Ui were represented, * ytnt? ef ?ftttesM '? "iwV* S.pf'**r4 tMrtf-lmn ?le pU I'tH *S?J?2A1 uJ*" m*A i*h? *?r*lce? >,t 4 Serious Anti-Red Riots in Petrograd; Six Commissioners Drowned ii? Neva LONDON, Sept. 14.?Serious anti-Bolshevik rioting is taking place in Petrograd, it is declare*, in reports from that city received in Berlin, says a dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph Company from the German capital, filed yesterday. Six of the Bolshevik commissioners, !t !s asserted in these advices, have been drowned in the Neva, while the others have been compelled to seek places of safety. PARIS, Sept. 14.?Riots took place in Petrograd when news of the Soviet military defeats reached there, according to a report which the French Foreign Ministry has received through Copenhagen. The rioting, the report declared, assumed the proportions of a counter reso? lution, and many of the commissioners were killed. At the Foreign Office it was said credit was given the Copenhagen dispatch, except, for one portion of it which declared the Soviet fleet had mutinied and fired on Kronstadt. Wilson's Dream Of Free Fiume Is Shattered France and Britein Agree That City Shall Become a Part of Italy; Pact of London To Be Enforced Rome's Diplomacy Wins Giolitti la Now Prepared to Compel Jugo-Slavia to Submit to His Program By Ralph Courtney Special Cable to The Tribune Copyright. 1920, New York Tribune Inc. AIX-LES-BAINS, Sept. 14. ? Presi? dent Wilson'3 plan for the settlement of the Adriatic question has been scrapped. Instead of the Wilsonian dream of a free city of Fiume under the League of Natrons, the strategic port will become a part of Italy, in accordance with the plana of Gabriele d'Annunzio. This was apparent to-day. in the light of the official announcement made at ihe conclusion of the conference be? tween Premiers Millerand of France and Giolitti of Italy. The Italian gov? ernment has accepted the free state of Fiume under d'Annunzio as part of its official policy. Giolitti, at Lucerne, ob? tained the acquiescence of Premier Lloyd George in his plans. At Aix-les I.ains, he offered to support certain | parte: of the French policy in exchange | for Millerand's consent to scrapping the Adriatic policy of President Wil? son and the French Premier's promise not to interfere with the occupation of Fiume by d'Annunzio. Fiume an Italian City That the d'Annunzian constitution makes Fiume into what for all intents and purposes is an Italian city is gen erally agreed. The Temps, in a recent leading editorial, shows France is under no illusions about d'Annunzio's constitution. It pointed out that under | "King d'Annunzio's poetic extrava? gances are carefully worded clauses which nowise prevent d'Annunzio an? nexing Fiume to Italy." The official announcement, made at the conclusion . of the conference of the French and Italian premiers, is that the settlement of the Adriatic question ?hall be left to direct nego? tiations between Italy and Jugo? slavia. Armed with promises from France and England that they will not inter? fere in the Adriatic, Italy can ap? proach the Jugo-Slavs wfth all the trumps in her hand. She will demand the enforcement of the pact of Lon? don, which, together with the actual possession of Fiume by d'Annunzio, will permit her to compel Jugo-Slav cooperation on terms advantageous to Italy. The Jugo-Slavs, it is under? stood, are prepared to bow to the inevitable, and interviews between Premier Trumbitch, of Jugo-Slavia, and the Italians, will aoon be resumed. France may not openly recognize the independence of Fiume, as proclaimed by d'Annunzio, but her agreement to offer no opposition ultimately will lead to such recognition. Italy will piece together Millerand's consent for a d'Annunzian agency and Lloyd George's acquiescence to the sama prcgram. Mild Terms for Jugo-Slavs Italy will not be harsh in the terms she is to offer Jugo-Slavia. First, Italy knows that neither France nor England could, despite official promises, uphold Italy in an- unjuit settlement. Italy also has no reason to be un? friendly to the Jugo-Slavs when they no longer stand between her and her possession of Fiume and the territory accorded her in the pact of London. Thus France and Italy added one other understanding to the great and growing number of secret European arrangements made since the Ver? sailles treaty, and Italy at last obtains what President Wilson did his best to prevent. Mr. Wilson sent former Pre? mier Orlando home from the peace con? ference, but his successor, Giolitti, has come back and carried out his program. The patient, skillful fending of Italian diplomacy has used all circumstances, including d'Annunzio's escapade, to ob? tain its ends. Queenstoten Closed to A11 Eastbound Ships LONDON, Sept. 14.? Until further notice "no ship or vessel carrying passenger? eastern bound is to.enter the port or har? bor of Queenstown," ?ays a notice by the British Admiralty printed in the official gazette to-night. i The order, which take? effect forthwith, was issued under the 1 restoration of order in Ireland regulation*. y Precaution* against violence have been extended to London, where^ chain?, have been placed I inside the Irish offlc? doors, with orders to keep them secured ex? cept when admitting viaitors. ?,'You rnn't tell what might ? happen tliew dayjj" was the only i explanation. ; ? ' ill, '",.??.i?'"iii.simm.m ?ii Suffrage Is Ratified bv Connecticut House Adopts Measure by 216-11, Senate by 33-0, Debite Governor's Plea for Delay on Legal Point Another Session Is Called Legislature to Repeat Vote; Tennessee Causes Move; Law Changed for Women Special Dtspatch to The Tribune. HARTFORD, Conn., Sept. 14.?By votes of 216 to 11 in the House and 33 to 0 in the Senate the Connecticut Leg? islature this afternoon ratified the Fed? eral suffrage amendment. This action was taken in disregard of Governor Holcomb's instructions that the Legis? lature should confine itself to chang? ing the state laws for new women vot? ers, as stated in his convening procla? mation. The Governor warned that legal complications might ensue if the legislators did not wait for the second special session, which he called at noon to meet next Tuesday. After the vot? on suffrage the As? sembly suspended the rules and con? sidered . other legislation. Bills were passed appropriating $350,000 for new dormitories at the Connecticut Agri? cultural College and making World War veterans eligible for admission to the Old S?jdiers' Home at Noroton. This afternoon the Judiciary Com? mittee held an extended hearing on bills changing the inadequate period for registering new voters, abolishing the plan of "lists of voters to be made," making Election Day a legal holiday and substituting the old Aus? tralian ballot system if enough new voting machines cannot be obtained in time. The committee considered other election measures. Suffragtists Join in Cheers Both houses, with a cheer in which hundreds of suffragist's joined, ad? journed until next Tuesday, at 11 o'clock. The leaders plan to have all controversial matters settled by that time, so that in the one hour given they will have passed all the necessary business and adjourned sine die by noon. Then, without leaving their seats, the legislators will be reconvened in another special session called by the Governor. Thero being no serious op? position to the course, they again will I ratify the suffrage amendment as re- I quested by the Governor. i The special session scheduled for j noon to-day was late in convening, j The Governor, accompanied by John I Buckley, his adviser, appeared to ad- i dress the members anil almost upset ; all plans. He advised the legislators to postpone any statutory changes j contemplated until they had ratified tho amendment next Tuesday. He said: "I have Included In the new call for a special session, not only the business of ratifying the amendment but also changing the laws for the admission of women electors. "In my opinion new laws should follow and not precede ratification. There have been enough legal battles over this suffrage matter, the good Lord knows, and we want Connecticut free from any legal complications." Leaders then had a conference with tho Governor, who was reported very much aggrieved with the Legislature's announced intention to contravene his wishes. In his formal message to the Assem? bly, tho Governor said that when he called the special session, the Nine? teenth Amendment had been proclaimed from Washington as adopted and in force, and that it would mean that (Continued to page thr?t>) Jack Johnson Given Year ! in Prison, Fined $1,000 Federal Court Reaffirms Sen tence Imposed on Pugilist for Violation of Mann Act CHICAGO. Sept. U-?Jack Johnson, former world's heavyweight champion, was sentenced to one year and a d^ay in Leavenworth penitentiary and fined $1,000 to-day by Federal Judge Georgo A. Carpenter for violation of the Mann act. The sentence reaffirmed that passed on Johnson in 191!., when he was convicted of transporting a white girl from Pittsburgh to Chicago for i immoral purposes. Johnson later fled to ? Europe, for? feiting his $30,000 bail, and from then until a few weeks ago, when he sur? rendered on the Lowor Cailfornin bor? der, he was a fugitive from justice. Johnson's first wife committed sui? cide in 1913 and he thereupon married Lucile Cameron, tho principal white witness for the state. Sinco his return to Illinois Johnson had been bevinjj dally In his jail cell in anticip?t i . ''at he might be re? leased and \x >?<! to take up fight? ing again. Johnson, nattily dressed in a blue suit, bright blue tie and patent leather oxfords, was smiling broadly when he entered the courtroom. When sen? tence win passed, however, he appeared much ca:?t' jdown. Permission was granted his Attorney to file m writ, of error and s. utay of execution of the ?H?nt.*nrf> win jrivei. until Saturday. Judge OniDiMiter again reinsert to re lets? the prisoner on bail and ordered bita returned to jail. ??arding Sees Need of Curb On'Orientals' Tells Californians That United States Must Ad? mit Only Those Aliens Who Are "Assimilable" Nation's Duty to Guard Citizenship Defends Stand on Tariff and Replies to Charge of Republican 'Oligarchy' From a Staff Correspondent MARION, Ohio, Sept. 14.?America must put up tight immigration bars against unassimilable aliens, Senator Warren G. Harding declared to-day in a front porch speech to a delegation of Californians who came here seek? ing the Republican candidate's views on the Japanese question. Giving an interpretation of his watchword, "America first," Senator Harding made what is believed to be the strongest utterance against further Japanese immfgration that has come from any public man in a place of in? fluence since the Presidency of Theo? dore Roosevelt. The cheers with which the speech . i was received by the visitors, led by Governor William D. Stephens, a polit? ical follower of Senator Hiram John? son, indicated that Senator Harding had given the right answer, from a California viewpoint, to the Oriental question. Yet h?3 remarks were phrased with such careful considera? tion for the national honor of the Japanese that the speech is not likely to further irritate the people of Nippon. Uses Term "Orientals" ' Senator Harding did not use the ?word "Japan" or "Japanese," but left ; no doubt as to who was meant by I "Oriental??." j First, friction between the people of | Pacific Coast states and the Oriental I immigrants must be recognized, Sena- I tor Harding said. The United States must stand behind the coast states with measures that will relieve their difficulties. Moreover, the World War taught us, he said, that the citizenship of this Re? public must be made American in heart, soul, sympathy and aspiration finally. The United States has the moral, natural and legal international right to determine who shall or shall not enter the country. Then, in setting forth his policy, Senator Harding said: "With a new realization of the necessity of developing a soul dis? tinctly American in this republic, we favor such modifications of our immi- | gration laws and such changes in our; international understandings, and such j a policy relating to those who come; among us, as will guarantee to the j citizens of this republic not only as-1 similability of alien born, but the I adoption by all who come of Ameri? can standards, economy and otherwise, and a full consecration to American j practices and ideals." The reference to a change in our in-1 ternationa! understandings is believed here to indicate a willingness on Sena-, tor Harding's part to T egotiatc, if| elected, a more effective bar against j Oriental immigration than tho "gen? tlemen's agreement" with Japan. Othei'3 besides the people of the Pacific coast states are expected to read Senator Harding's speech with appreciation. His declaration against unfiltered immigration is expected to | meet with the hearty approval of all i union labor. Citizenship Put First "From this time on," Senator Hard-j ing said, "we are more concerned with the making of citizens than wc are with adding to the man power of in? dustry or the additional human units in our varied activities." Elsewhere he said: "No one can tran? quilly contemplate the future of this republic without anxiety for abun? dant provision for admission to our shores of only the immigrant who can be assimilated and thoroughly imbued with the American spirit." There were about forty in the Cali? fornia delegation. They arrived last! night and then Governor Stephens had a long conference with Senator Hard? ing about the latter's speech. Senator Harding then worked on his speech until after midnight. Besides Gover? nor Stephens the delegation included William H. Crocker, a banker; John H. Rossiter, owner of ranches and oil wells, and M. F. Tarpcy, who was the Democratic national committeeman in 1908. The League of Nations issue caused Mr. Tarpey to offer his fealty to Senator Harding. In his introductory remarks Gover? nor Stephens said that the delegation had come to assure the candidate of the full faith and confidence in his leader? ship of all California Republicans. He referred to the recent visit to Cali? fornia of Franklin D. Roosevelt, the Democratic Vice-Presidential candi? date, and quoted him as saying that the tariff as an issue in the campaign is a "To the growers of lemons, beans and citrus fruits," said Governor (Continued on pas? four) Justice Aspinall Breaks Livingston Slate for the Supreme Court Nomina? tions in Second District Swann Democratic Choice for Bench Five Sitting Judges, In? dorsed by Both Parties, Are Named in Manhattan Early returns in both the Republican and Democratic primaries in the First and Second Judiciary districts indi? cated that the organization slates given out by the party leaders for the Supreme Court nominations were for the most part successful. The big sur? prise came, however, in Brooklyn, Sec? ond District, where Justice Joseph Aspinall,. Republican, whom the Liv? ingston-Kings County organization failed to designate for renominfction, was practically sure of crowding out one of the regular d?sign?es. The Liv? ingston slate appeared to be badly broken. ? The first hundred election districts in Brooklyn gave Justice Aspinall, 1.805. There was only one higher vote than his at that time, that for County Judge Norman S. Dike, which was 2,339. Justice Aspinall also was run? ning strongest of any of the entries in the Democratic primaries, outside of the regular slate. Justice Lester W. Clark, of Richmond, the other Re? publican judge turned down by the Livingston faction, made a poor show ing-. Strahl Breaks Democratic Slate The vote polled in both judiciary districts was light. Returns at mid? night showed that four of the five reg? ular Democratic organization candi? dates for the Supreme Court in Brook? lyn have been nominated. Jacob Strahl, Municipal Court justice, apparently has crowded out one of tho regulars. The five candidates designated by the Democrats were Federal Judge Edwin L. Garv?n, Justice Townsend Scudder, County Judge Burt Humphreys, of Queens; Edward W. McMahon and As? sistant Corporation Counsel. Charles J. Druhan. In the 1st District, including Man? hattan and the Bronx, thprc were nine nominees to be chosen from fifteen candidates in the Republican primaries and eleven in the Democratic primaries. The five sitting justices, Guy, Giege rich, Platzek, Erlanger and Ford, who were indorsed by both parties, re? ceived the full organization vote cast on both sides. Outside of the fusion candidates, the regular d?sign?es ap? parently were nominated. Swann Named by Democrats District Attorney Edward Swann was among those nominated for the Supreme Court by the Democrats. Justice Will? iam P. Burr, former Corporation Counsel and sitting by appointment by Governor Smith, and Justice Ed? ward J. McGoldrick, also sitting by ap? pointment, were nominated, the returns; indicated. They ran slightly ahead of some of the four Democratic justices whose terms expire this year and who were indorsed by the Republicans. On the Republican side, in Manhat? tan and the Bronx, the regular d?sig? n?es, outside of the fusion candidates, went through with a large vote ahead of the three independent candidates. Justice John Ford, independent Repub? lican, indorsed by both parit?s, re? ceived a proportionately larger vote from the Democrats than the Republi? cans in the returns of the first 300 election districts. James O'Malley Nominated James O'Malley, who was defeated for Surrogate last year by James A. Foley, his Democratic opponent, re? ceived a nomination for the Supreme Court in the New York County Repub? lican primaries. Isidor Wasservogel and Henry K. Davis, of the Bronx, regular Republican d?sign?es, also were successful. The regular d?sign?es in the counties outside of Brooklyn and Queens'in the 2d District?Richmond, Nassau and Suf? folk?with the exception of Justice As? pinall, apparently got tho organization vote. Justices Aspinall, Strong and Dike-were heading the Republican vote in Suffolk in the early returns. The Democratic organization candidates wore weir in the lead in these counties. In Manhattan and the Bronx (First District) Isadore M. Levy, Raloh V. Wechsler and Joseph R. Cltevenger, the thr?o independent candidates out of the twelve in the Democratic primaries, were far in the r,oar of the regulars. Four hundred and fifty election dis? tricts, out of 953, in Manhattan, gave them one voto to four for the organ (Contlnued en nags flv?) Luxurious Planes to Carry Passengers on New Mail Lines CHICAGO, Sept. 14.?Passengers as well as mail will be carried in palatial air liners on three air mail route*, con? tracts for which were awarded to-day to the Law?on Air Line Company of Ciucago by the Postoflice Department. The first service will start between Pittsburgh and Indianapolis, by way of Columbus and Cincinnati, in November. The ?ir liners, with wicker chairs enclosed in glass windows and stream line bodies, are now being built for the new service, officials of the com? pany announced. The contracts will cost $ft85,000 a year. They call for airplane mail ser? vice from Pittsburgh to St. Louis by way of Columbus, Cincinnati and In? dianapolis, dt a ront of $147,000 a year; b?:tw*?in New York and Chicago, via ; I1. rritbnrg, P'tti, burgh and Fort Wayne, ! b.'j.. lor S23S.0O0 a yeur, and for s?r % ice between &I>w S'ork Bud Atlanta, via Washington .Ui.?tgh, N. C, and Co 'lumbift, S. C* it * coat of $800,000. ? l? The government, contract provides that each plane must carry 1,500 pounds of mail per trip. In addition tho com? pany is providing accommodations for sixteen passengers, the latter end of the business being a private venture. Three hundred and six hound trips are to be mndo yearly on each route. Service on the Now York-Chicago and eNw York-Atlanta routes probably will not be inaugurated until next spring. Connecting airlines between Cleveland and cDtroit and Chicago and Indian? apolis probably will be opened later, the company announced, and bids made for the mail-carrying contract. A night, service on the lines will be started ?nd standard berths will be part of the equipment, Floyd K. Smith, assistanfFgcneral manager of the com? pany, s?aid. Shower baths and all mod? ern conveniences will be installed, he added. Half-hour stops will be made at each of the controls and th? company will open restaurants on the air fields for the servie? of the passengers. Miller Overwhelms Thompson By Big Majority in Primary; Wadsworth an Easy Winner The Primary Nominees Republican ? Democratic Governor Nathan L. Miller Alfred E. Smith Lieutenant Governor Jeremiah Wood George R. Fitts Secretary of State John J. Lyons Harriett May Mills *? State Treasurer N. Monroe Marshall John F. Healy Attorney General Charles D. Newton Frank H, Mott State Comptroller James A. Wendell Charles W. Berry State Engineer and Surveyor Frank M. Williams Paul MacLeod 4 Associate Judge of Court of Appeals Emory A. Chase Abram I. Elkus Frederick E. Crane Frederick E. Crane United States Senator James W. Wadsworth jr. Harry C. Walker Rioting Feared In Illinois as Factions Clash Pitter Republican Fight to Decide Thompson Issue Threatens to Result in Bloodshed in Chicago Police Oppose Deputies State and Federal Authori? ties Enter the Conflict as Backers of Sheriff's Men Special Dispatch to The Tribune CHICAGO, Sept. 14.?Illinois voters ' in the primary' election to-morrow will decide whether Thompsonism shall rule the state. Mayor William j Hale Thompsor of Chicago and his ! organization have been backing Lcn j Small, of Kankakee, former Speaker of the House and state treasurer, for the Republican nomination for Gov? ernor. Governor Lowden has been i stumping the state for John G. Ogles by, o? Elkhart, now Lieutenant Gov- I err.or and the son of Illinois's Civil War Governor. The women of Illinois, who for the first time have the privilege of vot ing for all offices, may* attend a primary characterized by violence. Rioting and bloodshed are thought to be in prospect, especially in Chicago, where it is expected a record-breaking ! vote will be cast. More than 500,000 will go to the polls here, it is pre? dicted, while a vote of 1.000,000 will be cast throughout the state. The bitterness in Chicago had reached a white heat to-night. The main trouble is expected between tho police and the special deputy sheriffs who have been sworn in to guard the polls. The sheriff's office defied the Police Department to-day and the State's Attorney's office and the United States District Attorney entered the fight with promises o*f drastic action should the deputies be interfered with. Deputy Sheriffs Guard Polls This is the first time in the history of the city that deputy sheriffs have been called upon to guard the polls. From what has been said at the City Hall,.it is believed the police have been ordered to treat the deputies as law? breakers and attempt to arrest them. Sheriff Peters said that if such an at? tempt were made some one would ba, killed. If a fight does not result over this phase of the matter it will probably come later when the question arises as to who will take charge of the ballots. Tho police say they have orders to de? liver the baflots to the City Hal!. Sheriff Peters says his men will take charge of them to prevent fraudulent counting. ? Both the Republican and Democratic parties in the primary will name their candidates for United States Senator, Congress and ninety state offices. The Republican Senatorial candidates rre W. B. McKinley, Representative from the 19th District, backed by the Lowden forces; j- rank L. Smith, an? other Representative, backed by Thomp? son, and Burnett M. Chiperrleld, for? mer Representative. The Democratic Senatorial aspirants are Robert E. Burke and Peter A. Waller. Ex-Senator Lewis a Candidate The Democratic candidates for the nomination for Governor are James I Hamilton Lewis, former Senator, and Barrett O'Hara, of Chicago. The contest for the State's Attorney's office in Chicago is to be a lively bat? tle, gseat bitterness being shown be? tween the factions. Mayor Thompson is supporting Judge Robert E. Crowe. States Attorney Maclay Hoyne is again in the running, and Judge Bernard P. Barasa has a large following. The Democratic campaign has been slow in all parts of the state except here in the State's Attorney office fight. Michael L. Igoe is the candidate for the Democratic nomination for State's At? torney. Both Small and Orlesby were confi? dent of winning to-night. Lieutenant Governor Oglesby said: "Convinced as I am that th<? people of Illinois will support my rament in? tent to preserve good government, and ??,'J ?,tand by the tradition of the Re V^Mican party, I do?? tho campaign (liufident of victo?j; to-mt>rr?w." $30,000,000 ! Slnsh Fund Is New Cox Cry Audience in Borah's Home Town Told That 2 P. C. of People Are Raising a Huge Fund to Beat Him Plot to Defeat League Governor Calls Conspiracy Most Peprehensible in History; in Utah To-day BOISE, Idaho, Sept. 14.?A fund of from $25,000,000 to 530,000,000 is being raised to defeat him, Governor Cox de? clared to-day during his tour of Idaho and Eastern Oregon. Although the Governor'3 charges heretofore were that the total opposition fund would be not less than $15,000,000, he raised that figure to-day. The Governor's statement was made during an hour's speech from the Bec ond-story veranda of a Nampa, Idaho, hotel and in response to a question from his audience asking how he ex? pected to return conditions to normal, "when 80 per cent of the wealth is held by 2 per cent of the people." "If 80 per cent of the people will forget their politics," the Governor re? plied, "and help me lick the 2 per cent that is raising a fund of from $25,000,000 to $30,000,000 to beat me, wo will make government an agency for the 100 per cent and not the 2 per cent." Delivers Eight Speeches Eight' speeches, dealing mainly with the Democratic doctrines of ''peace and progress," we're delivered to-day by Governor Cox. Disregarding his physician's orders banning outdoor speeches, the Gover? nor, believing his attack of "speakers laryngitis" on the wane, delivered i string of rear-platform and other open air addresses and closed his day with a speech to a large meeting here to? night at Cod Athletic Park. His voice still was hoarse, but he weathered an? other strenuous day of campaigning in good shape, he said. At Huntington, Ore., early this morn? ing the candidate began work and er route here made addresses at Ontario Ore., and Weiser, Fayette, Caldwell Meridian and Nampa. Idaho. The League of Nations was preachec by the Governor in all and was empha sized here in the home city of Senatoi Borah, Republican, "irreconcilable" fo, of the League, By a coincidence, Sena tor Borah was speaking to-night a Dayton, Ohio. Governor Cox's home. Plot to Defeat League Governor Cox told his audience tha opposition to the league was "a politi cal plot" against America as well a world civilization, designed to "con tinuo disorder," to increase feelini against the Wilson Administration, am to win the present election. "History will write it as the mos reprehensible in all time," he??w.id. Disarmament provisions of the leagu also were weighed by the candidate a a means of reducing taxes, as well a precluding war? "Stop building battleships,** he said ?Continuad on paga four) Maine Victor^ Raises Harding Odds to 3 to 1 - So elated were Wall Street brok j ers over the Republican landslide ! in Maine yesterday that the odds in tyvor of Senator Harding's success jumped to 3 to 1. These are said to be the highest odds yet asked? One brokerage firm at 44 Broad Street, which is specializing in Presidential election waijers, re? ceived a bet of $9,000 to $3,000 on Hardihp. Many offer? of 7 to 5 that the Ohio Senator would carry his own state met with no takers. q '.? ' I. m'in.i a ii Republican Organisation D?sign?es Successful in State Poll; Mrs. Boole Second in Senate Race Limn Is Defeated Bv Walker 2 to I Light Vote Is Recorded; Sen. Thompson Makes Surprising Run in Gty Incomplete returns from all parts of the state indicate that the offl-i cial d?sign?es in both the Repub? lican and Democratic primaries have been nominated by large majorities. Nathan L. Miller, former Judge of the Court of Appeals, defeated Senator George F. Thompson, of Niagara, for the Republican nomi? nation for Governor by a vote of about 2 to 1. Mrs. Boole Runs Second United States Senator James W. Wadsworth jr. defeated his nearest rival, Mrs. Ella A. Boole, by a vote of nearly 4 to 1. George Henry Payne was a poor third. In the Democratic primaries Lieu. tenant Governor Harry C. Walker? the organization candidate for United States Senator, won over Mayor George R.' Lunn, of Schenec tady, by a vote of about 2 to 1. All of Judge Miller's running mates were nominated by a comfortable margin. Thompson Strong in City Thompson showed surprising strength in New York City, carrying, the in? complete returns indicate, Brooklyn and Queens. He lost Manhattan, how? ever, by a vote of three to one. Ex-Senator William M. Bennett, of this cjjy, while he has lost .the Repub? lican nomination for Lieutenant Gov? ernor to Jeremiah Wooi., of Nassau, carried Brooklyn and Queens. Judge Mille t'a vote in 1,471 districts out of 7,274 in the state was 75,162. Senator Thompson in the same number of districts polled 36,456. Senator Wadsworth was running con? siderably behind Judge Miller. In 2,315 election districts in the state Wadsworth received 73,464; Boole. 19,070; Payne, 11,691. Fairly complete returns from Sche nectady County indicate that Senator Thompson carried that county against Judge Miller by about 500 votes. Mayor Lunn of Schenectadv also has carried his home county against Lieu tennt Walker by about 500. Returns from Broome County In Broome County at midnight 25 out of 99 election districts giver Miller, 1,060; Thompson, 635; Wads? worth, 871; Bool?, 517; Payne, 204. The Democratic vote for United States Senator was practically unanimous for Lieutenant Governor Walker, a resi? dent of the city of Binghamton. Based on 255 districts throughout the state, out of a total of 7,274, the vote for the Republican nomination for United States Senator was: Wadsworth, 211,533. Boole, 55,182. Payne, 27,964. Scattering early returns indicate?! that Senator Thompson had broken about even with Judge Miller in the first thirty districts to be reported in Brooklyn, the vote being: M:ller, 673; Thompson, 660. Returns from 470 districts through? out the state indicate that Walker has beaten Lunn by about 2 to L The estimated vote is: Walker, 121,789. Lunn, 56,088. i ? Organization D?sign?es Win Soon after the closing of the polls at 9 o'clock the Republican and Demo? cratic organization leaders in New York and at points around the state announced that the organization d?sign?es had been successful in the primaries. Tho up-state Republican leaders claimed the nomination of cx-Judg? Nathan L. Miller, of Syracuse,, over Senator George F. Thompson, the anti organization candidate, by ten "to ob?/ basing their guess on early ??turn* from Rochester, where the returns from the first ten precincts (eve Millar 491. Thompson 51. Tho first twenty election districts in Manhattan gave Miller, 484; Thomp son, 171. The first ten election districts* tn Manhattan gave Walker, Democratic organization candidate for United States Senator, 252; Lunn, anti-organ? ization, 13. Rochester for Wadsworth Early return* from the Rochester precincts, where voting machines mad* the canvass easier, showed that Sen- * ator James W. Wadsworth jr., opposed in the primaries by Mrs. Ella A. Boole, state president of the Women's Chris? tian Temperance Union, and Tax Com? missioner George Henry Pa:;ne, was j having little trouble in Rochester, the I vote being Wadsworth, 477; Boole, 3k; rPayne, 36. > The first three election districts to report to County Chairman Samuel S. Kocnig gave Miller, 60; Thompson, 5. ' Early returns from Schenectady, the home of Mayor George R. Lunn. oppos? ing Lieutenant Governor Walker for the Democratic domination for Sena? tor, said that Lunn would have about five to one against Walker in Schenec? tady County. The vote, light end scattering as it waa up to midnight, indicated ?a easy victory for all of tee oetignees of the Republican State Convention. Jeremiah Wood, leader of Ne?sa*1 j County, is the d?sign?e of the organl I sation for Lieutenant Governor. Ex Senator William M. Bennett opposed him. John J. Lyons, of Manhattan, is the ? organisation d?sign?e for Secretary of i State, his opponent being ex-Senator i Robert R. Lawson, of Brooklyn. I Senator N. Monroe MsHhall. et I Franklin County, organiMtio)**Metifnea fer-tStat? ?t???tue* bad** ?pteumr?