Sk wmm Chromck THE WEATHER THE FORECAST Fair Maximum 88 Minimum 61 u lib THE DALLES, OREGON, MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 0, 1921. No. 133. VOLUME LXI. COUNTY IS SET FOR BALLOTING ON VITAL BILLS 'DALLES-CALIFORNIA HIGHWAY ISSUE MAY BRING RECORD VOTE. EIGHT MEASURES UP SOLDIERS' BONUS PROPOSITION PROBABLY STRONGEST OF STATE LEGISLATION. VOTING PLACES (Precinct No. 1-T-Votlng place. Bulck Garage, G17 East Second street. Precinct No. 2 Voting place, I. O. O. P. building, Second and Laughlln streets. Precinct No. It Voting place, Joles residence, CIO Washington street. Precinct No. 4 Voting place, new court house abstract office. Precinct No. 5 Voting place, city hall court room. Precinct No. C Voting place, old court house, Third and Union streets. Precinct No. 7 Voting place, city barn, just west of junction of Third and Fourth streets. Precinct No. 8 Voting place, Arnold Wyss residence, C02 West Ninth street. Precinct No. 9 Voting place, Baptist church, Seventh and Union streets. IPrecinct No. 10 Voting placa, James B. Palmer residence, 1208 D street. Precinct No.' 11 Voting place, J. C. Wlngfield residence, 1300 Pine street. East Dalles Voting place, Seu fert cannery. South .Dalles Voting place, old Roberts house, on Dry Hollow road. West Dalles Voting place, Sta ttelman ranch. ThompsonVoting- placo, school house. 'With all ballots printed and ballot boxes sealed and sent out, Wasco county is today on the eve of making a decision which will affect, either directly or indirectly, every person living within the boundaries of the county. For starting at 8 o'clock to morrow -morning, balloting will be gin, among other things, on the pro posal to bond the county for 800,000, the money to be used In the construc tion of The Dalles-California highway. Altogether, eight separate measures will be included on the ballot, seven referred to the people by the last ses sion of the legislature and the eighth, the Wasco county bond measure, plac ed before the voters by; special peti tion. The seven state measures to be vo ed upon are: The soldiers' bonus bill; a bill de signed to Increase the pay of legisla tors from $5 a day and increase the (Continued on Past) 4.) THUNDERSTORM BRINGS RELIEF TO SWELTERING WEATHER The sultry heat felt in this city during the last several days was re lieved somewhat this afternoon by a rousing thunder storm, accompanied by lightning. The storm broke out of the west, washing the streets for sev eral minutes with a veritable down pour of warm rain. The recording thermometer at the chamber of com merce building showed a high mak of 86 degrees for today. Yesterday, the mercury climbed to 94 degrees, only two degrees lower than the rec ord mark for the year, which is 9G degrees, recorded May 29. ARE COUNTERFEITERS SPURIOUS. COINS AND ALLOY ruunu; wumnn is auou WRITER. By United Prcw SEATTLE, June C Ralph Groff, a former soldier, and Mm. R. E. Gil mer are today held In the county Jail here, pending Investigation of counterfeiting charges. Thirty-five counterfeit half dollars and iff pounds of metal for spurious coins, are held as evidence. No moulds were (pund. Groff waa arrested on the street with a suitcase full of counterfeiting alloy. He claims that Mrs. .Gilmer learned the way to make the bad coins when a girl. Tho couple havo been working to gelher for some time, the police be lleve. Groff did the actual passing of coins. Detective 'Captain Fo3ter claims. Mrs. Gilmer U said also to be( a SOLDIER AND WOMAN writer oi aoag poems. LOCALPEOPLEANXIOUS OVER RELATIVES. IN PUEBLO C. PHETTEPLACE AND C. R. MARSHALL AWAIT WORD FROM FLOODED CITY. A number of people in The Dalles are concerned over tlie safety of relatives who reside in or near Pueblo and who are thought to have bulleied in the flood of the Arkan sas river. JIi. and Mrs. 13. C. l'hetteplace have two sets of cousins residing in the flooded district. One man and his wife live in the city, In the low er pall where the waters are said to have reached. Another pair live in the outskirts, almost on the river bank. They maintain hot houses and a small gardon'ng property, which was pro tected by the levee which was re ported to have been washed out. Phetteplace feel certain that their propery is under water, and is an xious as to their safety. Ho has made attempts to com municate with them since first news of the disaster came, but as yet has had no response. C. it. Marshall, city agent for the O.-W. R. & N. company, is anxiously awaiting word from ills brother and sister, both of whom reside in the Inundated city. He believes their property was higli enough to escape the rush of the waters. H, S, STUDENTS HEAR GRADUATING SERMON REV. W. H. H. FORSYTH GIVES FORCEFUL MESSAGE SUNDAY. A splendid sermon on Biicce3s, ad dressed to the students who will be graduated, this week from The Dalles high school, was given at the union services In the school auditorium aim day night when Rev. W. II. II. Forsyth delivered the baccalaureate address. The sermon was inspirational and forcefully delivered. Ho told his audi enco that failure should never be considered, but that we should lilt up our minds to success. He said: "Success is filling the position for which you have the capacity. . . . Sue cess may be achieved In uny field of activity. There is no such tiling as luck, but we must be ready for the hour of opportunity Life is the material out of which ideals are con structed." In speaking to the members of the class, he reminded them that they were Indebted to the state, the com munity and to their parents, and that they will bo expected to pay In val ues of character. He also reminded them that every individual is either i community .asset or liability. Tl(e opening prayer was given by Rev. John L. Rogue of the Baptist church and the closing prayer by Rev. Carroll Roberts of the Christian church. Tho high school orchestra and glee club furnished several numbers. Miss Phyllis Patison and MIS3 Myrtle Carlson played a duet, and Charles Roth and .1. Broer gave a vocal duet. FALLS TO HER DEATH WOMAN WHO LOOPED THE LOOP 199 TIMES, DROPS S'UN. DAY. By Unltt'd Nuvvi MINEOLA, L, I., June C- -Tho loop the-loop girl is dead. Laura Bromwell, trim, potlto, at tractive In her uniform of a lieuten ant of the New York aerial pollco re serves, crashed in her single-seated Canadian J-4-.V machine at Curtiss field hero Sunday afternoon in full view of thousands of persons who watched her in terrified suspense. The machine, dropping upside down, flu tered slowly at first, then gathered momentum and smashed on an adjoin ing field. The girl struggled until within a short dlstanco of tho earth to grasp her levers and right tho plane. iLaura Bromwell was tho girl who at this same field thrilled more than 10,000 spectators on May 15 In estab' llshlng a new record for women loop- Ing the loop, turning 199 consecutive loops. The same day she flew f a two mile straight away flight at the rUe of 145 miles an hour, also a new rec ord for feminine fliers. Taking off Sunday afternoo, Miss Bromwell waved Bayly to the specta tors, and climbed to a Iremendour helght, she did one loop ami was try ing another when the machine beg'in to fall. Miss Bromwell was 25 years old. 43 FOOT SHOE IN COLUMBIA IS EXPECTED IRE WEATHER BUREAU NOTIFIES CITY TO PREPARE FOR BIG RISE. TO COME WEDNESDAY EVERY BASEMENT ON STREET MAY BE FLOODED. SECOND The Portland weather bureau to day served warning on The Dalles that the Columbia river will reach stage of 43 feet hero Wednesday, in telegram received by County Clbrk W. L. Criclilon. The Wenutehee iSnake and other upper tributaries of the Columbia, are reported to be rising rapidly, the telcgium explain ud. Water starts seeping into basement! ilong iSecoud street when tho rivoi has passed the 40-toot mark, accord ing to Crichton. The prediction that tho water will reach the stage of 43 feet by Wednesday is taken to mean that virtually every basement along Second street will be flooded. The weather bureau warning was: r1ent in order that local merchants may have time to clear their baio tnents of stock, Crichton explained. With the flood waters of the Co lumbia river coming up rapidly, busi ness houses along Second street to day began to make preparations foi moving of supplies and stock stored In the various basements. The water stood at 40.2 feet this ' afternoon which is 10 4 5 Inches higher than the record previously made by the river tills year prior to its apparently pre mature drop. The first business house to report water seeping through into the base ment, was The Dalles Garage. II. R. Fancher, manager of the garage. Is to day hurriedly removing machinery and supplies which wore kept in the. basement, In anticipation of a furthei rise. About six Ruches of wafer now stunds in one corner of the , garage basement, and is gradually spreading over the entire basement noor. this one corner Is a few inches lower than the still dry parts of the basement floor. Each hour sees additional acres of truck garden growing on the lowlands adjoining tho river gradually covered by the rising torrent. Thousands of dollars in damage lias already been done In Wasco county by the flood. Aside from the seepage Into base ments by ground water, the business section of the city is still compuiu- lively safe from a repetition of the historic high water of 1S94, persons who were In The Dalles at tho time (Continued on Pufcu 4.) Estimates of Pueblo's Dead In Disaster Range From 200 to 2,000; Many Missing MILITARY GUARDING DEVASTATED DISTRICT; THOUSANDS HOUSED ED SECTION EXTENDS RIVER PUEBLO, CIo Juno 0. Sunshine broke over desolato Pueblo this alter noon and, with the return of fair weather, (he Arkansas river subsld od from Friday night's flood which cost an undetermined number of lives and more than $10,000,000 property damage, ' Twenty-nine bodies of men, women and children Ho In morgues hero ill's afternoon, while the roll of missing Is unending. No two estimates of tho number of dead given by officials are alike. Thoy range from 200 to 2(iou. Although many bodlo3 may have been swept away before tho rushing tor rents as homes and buildings toppled over, conservative estimates of the probable dead, including ho missing. stand around 300. The flooded district is bolng pa trolled by uniformed militiamen, vol unteers and regular police, all armed conspicuously, Mnrtlal law Is not in effect today, but no one Is allowed 'in Ihe Btreets after 7 o'clock In the oven Ing without an official pass. Efforts to prescrlbo passes by J lie wholesale failed when the need of business houses and manufacturing plants for men to clean up tho premises proved the pass system too slow. Relief work Is going on at tho Elks' club, the courthouse, at all tho churches, schools, .and in many pri vate homes where thousands of refu gees are bolng sheltered. The iull force of the flood was felt In the bot tom lands along th'e river whero pooi people. In many Instances lost every hlntf ttiey possessed. Relief tralrw which have been started from neigh boring cities have been able to reach only within a few miles of Pueblo, Tax Levy Possible For $800,000.00 Road Bond Issue Shown In the current Issue of the Ore gon Voter, its tax expert replies to a communication from a taxpayer of Wasco county in regard to tho manner in which taxes here will be Inci eased by the $800,000 Dalles-Call-lornia highway bond Issue. A portion of this statement is heiewitli reproduced for guidance nt voters at tho election tomorrow. It should be lomeniberod that the tables allude to the maximum tax ation possible, which will occur only if all I lie bonds are sold at once. It i3 certain this will not occur. John 11. Yconu state highway ojin n,.'ssioner, recently said the commis sion could not appropriate more than $150,000' for the highway this year. Probably less will be appro jriated by the stato. The county .vill sell bonds enough to match the Bute's appropriation. "Tho circular issued by The Dalles ..'haiuber of Commeiee evidently re ors only to the interest or $18,000 i year, at 0 per cent, on the $800,- 000 bonds to be voted upon, and ignores the principal. The tax levies I'cr I lie $800,000 bonds on the basis of the present valuation would bo 2.118 mills, or $2.38 lor each thousand of valuation, for the lirst lour years only. Alter the fourlh year, $5(1,000 a year to redeem the bonds, making a "total annual levy of $1)8,000, or 4.8G mills, for each year of the 10 years, except as tho proceeds of the $50,000 a year levy were Invested al interest. Assuming that these pro ceeds were promptly Invested in nioi Igages yielding (! per cent net, m' is permitted by the bonding law, tho levies would be reduced $3,000 1 j ear for the remainder of the life el " tho bonds. This assumption Is m.t borne out by experience In in vestment ' in sinking funds, but ex perience also shows that Increases In assessed valuation usually are adequate to offset failure lo obtain tlir maximum revenue from sinking fund. This being Ihe case, it Is rea sonable to assume that the levies lo Unanco the $800,000 bond issue would lie as follows for the years indi cated: Levy mills ...2.38 ...2.38 .2.38 OQ :..4.8G Levy mills ...3.97 ...3.82 ...3.C7 ...3.52 ...3.37 ...3 22 Vear in Year in 1022 1023 1921.' 1025 1920 1927 1928 1932 1933 1931 1935 193C 1937 4.71 4.5(1 4.41 4.27 4.12 1938. 1939 3.0S 2.93 1929 1930 1931 1940.. . 1941 ... 2.78 2.53 OFFICIALS DENY REPORT OF TRAIN LIFE LOSS By Unltt'd Pruts DENVER, June C -Officials of Ihe Denver and Rio Grande railroads state that the only known dead In tho wreck of two passenger trains ill the Pueblo flood Friday night are a Pullman conductor, a purler and the engineer of the train. Ait exam Ination of overturned mud-filled coaches showed no traces of bodies. It was first reported that several hundred lives were lost In the wreck. FROM SIX TO Uum i uuuor BANKS; SCENES OF DESOI.AIIUIM By Unllrd News Food is being carefully conserved ami there Is no Immediate danger of -i famine. With the river apain within near'y normal limits, tho evidence oi tne Hood's damago i cumins over an area stretching from tour to eight block'; on both sides of tho river, in tho heart of tho city. Stories of whole sale drownings, of heroic rescues and or freak Incidents abound. Evi ryone of the scoro of prisoners In tho city Jail located on the river bank, wore liberated by Chief of Police J. M. Daly and assigned lo some work. A youth charged with larceny drove the chief's car, wjillo alleged bootleggers and known criminals aided In routliu out families In the danger zone. Police wero witnesses of the de struction of two pw.sengor trains in the local. yards where scores aro f oar ed to have been ."wept uwny and per ished. The half buried coaches lie In the yards tonight, surrounded bv piles of lumber, telephone poles, twist ed rails and wrecks of houses and box cars. Chief Daly said hl.i "guns"," was that the death list will leach 500. Major Paul R. Newlon, In charge of the troops, said reports reaching him guv the number of dead variously from 1r to- 1,500. Daly s.tld ho was an eye witness to the drowning of many children In tho leva district. Police men told of stepping on dead bodies wbllo wading the earl) flood waters to drive oul fumlllti. reluctant to leave their homes. A three-story rooming hoiro at I'nlon avenue and U street, suld to have been full of tenants, collapsed In (he flood, Hardly a wagon loud of FIREMEN PAY TRIBUTE TO 'BELOVED Fl IMPRESSIVE FOR MRS FUNERAL ROANNA TODAY. SERVICES BROWN Solemn and Inipiesslv-'' funeral services were held In .St. Peter's Catholic church at 9 o'clock tills morning, lor Mis. Roannn Kelly Blown, "godmother" ol Tho DalVs volunteer fire department. Father P. J. O'ltourle officiated. Koiittioin mass was sung. The body reposed in state over Sunday at tho home or .1. 1.. Kelly, a hi other. This morning, 40 member.1! of the fire department, carrying the department flag, formed at the city hall and marched to the intersection of Fulton and Washington streets. The funeral procession, led by the hearse, then proceeded down Third street to the church, to tho, accom paniment of tho slowly tolling lire bell. This moi nlng was the first time that the fire bill i.as ever been lolled for a woman. The following persons acted as pallbearers: W. Fitzgerald, P. Kus berger, Leo A. Schunno, John Weill, John iMoabtis, Chailes Fill'.. Following services al Ihe church, the body was taken to the Catholic cemetery for burial. The lollowlng resolution was pass ed by members of the fire depart ment, meeting yesterday afternoon, as a mark of the appreciation and esteem held for Mrs. Brown by the d partment: "Whereas Cod in his infinite wis dom lias called from our midst, our beloved Godmother, Ro.uinu Kelly Brown;, and Whereas by her dealh her husband has lost a kind and loving wife, her relatives, a loving sister and friend, and we, tho Volunteer Fire Depart ment of The Dalles, Oregon, a loyal companion and friend, Re-wived, that bowing to the will of an all-wise God, we extend our sympathy to the bereaved husband and relatives, in I ho great loss I hey havo sustdlned. lie it further re solved that a copy of theso resolu tions bo sent to tho bereaved hus band, a copy to the Clnoulelo for publication and the sumo be spread upo nl he records of The Dalles Vol unteer Fire Department, for our loss is great and her good deeds will long linger In our memories. May her soul rest In peace. Amen HARK Y LEARNED, Chief of Department Committee Venz Bauer, Ed Kurtz, Ed. J. Hanlon, PRESIDENT TENDERS AID By Untied Nuwm PHILADELPHIA, June h Federal aid was ottered to the stricken Pueblo district by President Harding Sunday. He sent a telegram to Gov ernor Shoup of Colorado, expressing his deep distress at the terrible toll of life and property In Colorado Hoods and offered the services of ilu federal government. IN BUCB; FLOOC " riltstNi uu. brick remains tost! 'of life in on the silo anil the this instance In con .ddered h uvy. A Denver and Kin (Irandi) paiiscn ger I rain was overturned In Hi" water. Eight survivors of Ihe wreck havo been accounted for and the oiih known dead was lliul. of a nogio porter who was killed by a falling telegraph pole after ho had hulp'id lOfU'iin many passengers. The city's nerves were on eilgo all day Sunday us a result of leeurreu. minora of now floods, nioro disas trous than Friduv'H. Whenever such a loport came in, guards iilnlluuml in ihe bottom lauds fired gnus to warn refugees who hud retiiined to seek their po. si-KBlon:!. Few of I lie iidugees reported any missing liluud" ir relatives. In one wu the flood was consld end a blessing for Pueblo, as li de itrojod many unsightly shacks along tho ilver t rout . Tho work of clean Ing up is proceeding slowly, dun to the order forbidding per.'.omt entering ihe flood section because of the dau ber of morn high water. Preparing lor u possible it pel It Ion .if Friday's tlood, Hoops ordered the crowds of speclalois buck to tho high places which escaped pievloiulj . B v 4 o. m. tho now Hood watem were ranldlv creeping up Ihe IiIIIh oii both not tti and south btiuU of tie river. At that hour the murky wnlem were within two blocks of Fourth street and Santa Fe avriiiio. Puoblo vvun wurnod of tho coiiiIiik of today h wall of water bv local tel phone me .iagf'K and rldus from un the liver A locomoi'vo in the i ail (Cuniinutd on I'mu ( ) DEATH LIST IN FL000 NOW GIN AS 35; HUNDREDS NISSSINC, TOTAL LDSS ESTIMATED AT $50,10,(1 U mm ALDERS' CASE WILL NOT RECONSIDER NEVER. SAL OF ESPIONAGE CONVICTION. Hy United I're.sM WASHINGTON, June f, Tho su premo court today lel'usod the 're quest of tho Oregon bar association for reconsideration of alleged espion age charges In the cane of Henry Albers, Portland miller. The attorney general recently con fessed error, resulting In tho su promo court taking the usual formal i.Uion of reversing the case. Important cases before tho su premo court included arguments as to the constitutionality of the pro hibitive tax on chlhl labor products, congress second attempt to prevent child labor. Tho case has been pending for tv o years. Ant i-l rust proceedings against the I nlted Shoe manufacturing company and Wyoming and Colorado dis putes about Irrigation waters; the validity of the anil picketing Injunc tion obtained by the American Steel fotindarles company all aro affect oil by tho decision. CLIMAX PLANNED RED LIGHTS AND STREET TORY FOR FINAL RALLY. ORA- if there Is a single person in Tho Dalles tonight who still 'does not be lieve that the $800,000 bond Issue will carry, or who will not hack his or her convictions by casting a fav orable ballot for It at tomorrow's election, It will not bo Ihe fault of The Dalles-Wasco' County Chamber of Commerce. For tho chamber hi going to give everybody in the city ;i chancy to tee tlm light" tonight, in a moil fcUr parade and bond rally to be held on Second stieel. The parade will start promptly at 8 (.'clock from tho chamber of com mereo build ing. Led by The Dalles band, the marching good roads en ihiirlasls will journey through the main sttootn ol the city. The glow ol red fire and torch lights will II uiiilnalo the way for the marchers. The parade will cud at the Inter section of Washington and Second slieets, where the "speaking" will bo held. Attorney It. II. Butler vvjll act is orator of Ihe day. Ho will go over m o il re i iiory in me iiuhu Issue, tear apart each Incident lead in;; up to the placing of tho meas ure upon the ballot and analyze It I'min ih,. siiindiioliil of a clllzen ami taxpayer of Wasco county. Pievloiihly scheduled meetings to h.'ivn hi'iMl hei in llio I'illHI Mill .flwml nnil in ('honowilh have been abandoned, II was announced till moi ultr:. HUGE DIRIGIBLE FOR U, S. NEARLY DONE AMERICANS ARE BEING IN STRUCT ED IN HANDLING HUGE CRAFT. By A. E. Joiineon (Hulled News HlMlf (iiri'Kiindi'iil) LONDON, June li Stepping out ol lilu mvn i 111' L' III e. I'U'.adler liouoi.it Maliland, tho British flying oltuer who crowd tho Atlantic In the Un1 Ihh airship K-31 two years ago, diop ped casually down In li Ih puruchme, followed by his valet, In another pari i.imiii nnil IiIk haitaauo. attached lo a third, lu Inspect Ihe great American dlligihlo It 3S being built bv the Mil iHh l'ovornninnt lor tho United Slates navy. Tho Ameilean officers It eelvctl him and, III a group, they went over tin now features ol this groat ihlp. com paring the Innovations with the oldei iiIiiikih. All around Iho airxhlp thf nows-ieel movie men weie grinding off looiaL'o of this now unrlul marvel, Invllml by the government. The 11-38 Is buliiK adjusted for her trial flluhiH which aro to start t'i about two weeks, li Is not expecte that she will attempt to ciobs the A' laiilie uniil Into In Auisurt. Her gas bags u if now lu place and partly In fluted and hrr ciiorinou . frame In -ov ered except at the nose where then m being attached u now morning de (CulitlDUcd on Pago i') IN BOND CAMPAIGN DANGER OF EMPDEMIC OF DII EASES LOOMS LARGE IN PUEBLO. WATERS RISE SUNDAY BURSTING OF DAM ER ALMOST TO MARK. DRINGS RIV FRIDAY'S ny United Vress PUEBLO, June C Thrlty-fivo per sons lost their lives In the Colorado deluge, according to n survey made by tho United Press today. Thirty cue persons are in the morgue, with four others In surrounding towns. Hundreds are missing, however. Many havo fled to higher ground, Tlie property losn In the district is placed at $50,000,000. It will take days to make a com plete check of tho casualty list. PUEBLO, June 0 Flood danger to this city now appears to be over, giving way to tlw sinister possibil ity of an epidemic of sickness from the wholesale leverslon of the prim itive. Sanitation Colonel Hamrock today called out additional militia in an .fturt to combat disease by concen- Dating the refugees In camps. Pick ml shovel snoads aro attacking tha lohris. Colonel Hamrock plans Id put u pick or a shovel In the hands of every able bodied man not other wise employed. lthough tho list of dead la not growing, authorities fear that many bodies have been washed down stieaiii. This is the only nunvnur in which Hie small number of bodies found can be explained. Water is now more plentiful as wells aro opened. Motor lorries aro reliovlng the flood situation. By Sam I. Freed, , (United Press Htaff Correspondent) (PUEBLO, Colo., una C A rlvor gone mad today neiu mo Biiiiermg refugees of Pueblo's flood In con- tanf terror. Willi a breach of half a mile in tlie levee along the Arkansas, tho city was at the mercy of overy little freshet along tho source of tha ram paging river. Puuhln's population, its nerve al-, ready shattered from tlireo days of fighting the flood, which took a toll of approximately thirty lives and millions of dollars' worth of prop erly, was ordered to stand by at every threat of a new rise In tho river. Sunday nlglil when Beaver dam gave way, tno water upproaencu ium mark mode after Frlnday night'..1! eloud-buists. Although tho floods have not taken my lives siuco Friday night as fat- as could lie tearneu, nor causeu any great additional loss In property, they have uei iously hampered relief work. Kouds prepared to bring tood and clothing from Colorado Sprlns-i am endangered with overy now rise of the Wilier, The clt was In dire need today of loud, clothing, wuler anil nmiieai assistance For tlnou days, Pueblo has been without electric light, pow er, water, gas, telephonu or street car service. No mall has boon re ceived, and steam lullroad transpor t al loii lo and 1 1 out the city is para lyzed Dl . oate has appeared In the wake o' Ihe flood, (.'uses oi dlplherla and piieiiiuoiila attacked tho children who had sulfeiod from exposuiu. li'KIH.O. weie inado of Pueblo's ri.iH. Local, uno li Arrangements today for tho rebuilding lovoes along tho Arkun stato and Inderal finan cial coopei'utlou lo reconstruct the level which gave way, during Frl i is'm iloudhiiisl, was planucd. hey hope to build an liiiprcg n, .in- wall against the fury of thu Mountain streams. lollowlng a confidence horu late (I'lintllnii'd on Piuio i ) SOLVE PROBLEMS OF RACE BY EDUCATION PRESIDENT IN ADDRESSING NE. GROE8, DEPLORES RIOTING IN TULSA. By UnlU'd Pruss OXFORD. H'a., Juno 0 "Education will bo (lie solution of the race problem," PreHidont Harding today told a group of negro students lu IJncolu university. "Hod will iitiver Brunt that another such disaster ur. this country has bad. shall again occur," the ptvtlldefl.1 SW ' Tub .! riot. The pre.ident 1 1 Ai, jiliy Forge inferring to tho lopped enrouto to Washington.