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IT PAYS TO GROW THE BEST VALLEY OF A-l CROPS AfJ INDEPENDENT PROGRESSIVE JOURNAL THIRTY-SECOND YEAR 12 PAGES PHOENIX, ARIZONA, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 23, 1921 12 PAGES VOL. XXXII, NO. 149 0PM 0SI0N MAT! LIST WILL REACH Court Room T AM EXPL 1110 Women Mil At Arbuckle IE IDEM 2" HOURS MISSING ACTOR GUEST OF LABOR DAY PARTY LOCATED IH NEW YORK Demand Rights as Citizens To Gain Admission To Court Room When Police Clear Way for Witnesses ORGTTTALE TODAY Incidents of Wild Party At lotei Will Be Told In police Court Today: 'Tatty" Remains Serious Republican A. P. Leased Wire SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 22. The police court examination of Roscoe (Fatty) Arbuckle, which will deter mine whether the film comedian is to be bound over to the superior court for trial on a charge of the mufder of Miss Virginia Rappe, began here to day in a court room filled almost ex clusively with women. Three witnesses who saw . Miss Rappe's body after her death Sept. 9, which it is charged resulted from in juries suffered at a drinking party iof days before In Arbuckle's suite at UK Hotel St. Francis, testified that they observed bruises on her limbs and body. Two of them, the surgeon who performed the post mortem ex amination and the autopsy surgeon, said death was from a ruptured blad der, caused, in their opinion, by ex ternal force. The autopsy surgeon also told df a small puncture he said he found in the left arm of the body, which he attributed to a hypodermic! needle. " I At tomorrow's session of Judge Sil vain Lazarus' court it is expected there will be introduced testimony re garding incidents at the hotel party, where, according to witnesses at the coroner's inquest. Miss Rappe was found moaning and screaming after having been alone in a room with Ar-buckle. District Attorney Malhew Brady said It -had not been determined whether Al Semnacher, Miss Rappe's manager, who is reported to have tes tified before the grand Jury at Los Angeles that Arbuckle had made ad missions regarding his treatment of Miss Rappe, would be called tomor row. Arbuckle Serious" The bulky film actor listened In aptly to today's testimony, his face bearing the same serious and grave expression it has worn ever since his arrest nearly two weeks ago. Mrs. ' Minta Durfee Arbuckle, his wife, from whom he had been separated for five years, but who came here from New York Monday, sat at his side with her mother. Mrs. Flora Durfee. Women Jammed the corridor of the .. hall of Justice for nearly two hours before the court sessions began, and a dozen six-foot policemen had their hands full keeping them away from, the court room door. A crowd of men who gathered In a corner in hops of being admitted were chased un ceremoniously to the street floor, and the women who could show no cre dentials for admission were also or dered to stand on the stairs to allow movement In the corridor. ' .The women were given the prefer nce because Judge Lazarus' court is largelv devoted to women's cases. Delegations from the Women's Vigil ante committee, from clubs and ciyic organizations packed the courtroom to its door. A few male attaches of other courts found refuge behind the teel bars of the prisoners aocc. Arbuckle himself sat at the attor- jiev's table. nr. Shelby Strange, relief autopsy surgeon, who performed the autopsy (Continued on Page Two) Republican A. P. Leased Wire - NEW YORK, Sept. 2. District Attorney Swans today obtained from Loweil Sherman, motion picture ac tor, a graphic account of the party in San Francisco which had for an epilogue the death of Virginia Rappe. Sherman, who attended the party staged in the rooms ol Fatty Ar buckle, now facing a charge ofmur- der, was located by" the district attor ney s office after he. had jumped off the .Twentieth Century Limited at Harmon, N. i., yesterday ana disap peared in an automobile with a woman. ' - Found in his apartment here, Sher man explained that the woman was his wife that he had sought to elude publicity and that he had been wait ing for an invitation to appear at the district attorney's office. He pro fessed himself ready to return west to testify at the Arbuckle trial. An assertion which appeared sev eral times in Sherman's formal state ment mailed tonight to District Attor ney Brady in San Franciscoj was that those who had attended the party had not felt great concern over Miss Rappe's illness, the concensus of opinion being that she simply "had a bun on." Sherman declared he never had asked Arbuckle what had occurred between him and the girl after they had entered his bedrpom and closed the door and Arbuckle never tola him. Everybody was feeling the effects of whiskey and gin, according -to Sherman, and a phonograph was making a mad racket. After a cold bath had failed to revive the girl and she had been put to bed, Sherman said that at the suggestion of Ar buckle he cleared the suite of guests and dismissed tbe matter from his mind,, not taking; the girls illness seriously. " "Arbuckle did not express to me an opinion as to what was the mat ter with the- grU('-he-aid. - --- 'I did not see, Arbuckle put his arras around the sirl before she went into the bedroom, or put his bands on her. Arbuckle was sitting in the cha"ir next to the sofa on which she sat. He was 'sitting with a drink in his hand, laughing and talking." Asserting that Mr. Delmont, an other guest, did not seem to be up set about anything that had hap pened to Miss Rappe, Sherman con tinued: "T went back to Los Angeles with Arbuckle the next afternoon. I never saw Miss Rappe after that and never inquired about her, because I did not take any of it seriously. "I do not know whether Mr. Ar buckle communicated with her or asked about her. If he did he did not do so in my presence. "I never asked Arbuckle what he k -!. ill j i U MovPe7l Sherman, Lowell Sherman, actor of Los An geles and intimate friend of Roscpe Arbuckle, who was present at the orgy in which Virginia Rappe is al leged to have received her der death injuries. His room adjoined that of Arbuckle's in the St. Francis hotel suite where the "booze party," as witnesses have testified, took place. Sherman was located in New 'York yesterday and agreed to return to California if requested. thought was the- matter with the girl. He seemed to - have the same opinion as ..everyone else rthat the girl had a bun on and was ill. He did not seem upset about it, any more than was anybody at the party. "I never heard Miss Rappe express an opinion as to what was the mat ter with her. Sherman made this statement to newspaper men: . "I came here openly. I spoke with the newspaper . boys in Chicago and have been trying to dodge nobody. am ready, and willing to tell what I know. "Yesterday I met my wife at'Har- mon, N. Y.. as per arrangements, wanted to avoid publicity. "I waited all day yesterday at my home for a call to come from Mr. Swann's office, but I did not hear from him. I don't want the public to get any idea I am trying to run away. GERRY AMENDMENT C U TS IND IVIDUAL INCOME TAX RATE Silver Jumps To 68 Cents On The New York Market Republican A. P. Leased Wire NEW YORK, Sept. 22 An ad vance in the price of bar silver in London today, due mainly to a con tinuance of the demand from China and India, was met by an advance here to 68 cents an ounce. This hi an increase of about 2'a cents from yesterday's lowest quo tations, 3!4 tents from that of Sept. 15, and 6'z cents over the price quot ed three weeks ago. Incidentally, far eastern remit tances made further sharp gains. The Chinese Shanghai rate of exchange, which is governed almost entirely by movements of bar silver in London, registered an overnight advance of 2 to 79 cents per tael. A month ago this quotation was as low as 71 'i cents. Local dealers say that, apart from heavy purchases of silver for the Orient, the diminishing supply of the metal due to the virtual suspension of mininp now is an important factor. o Southard Trial To Open In Twin Falls On Monday Morning Republican A. P. Leased Wire BOISE, Idaho. Sept. 22 Armed with all the documents and papers to De usea in the states case against Airs. Lydia Southard. Roy I Black, attorney general, will leave Boise to morrow morning for Twin Falls, where he will personally assist in the prosecution of Mrs. Southard, charged with the murder of her fourth husband, Edward F. Meyer. by poisoning, a year ago at Twin Falls. The trial is to tart Monday. sept. 26. Attorney General Black is partici pating in the prosecution at the re quest of Frank L. Stephan, prose cuting attorney for Twin Falls coun ty. t nder the Idaho state law the county attorney hag the right to call on tbe attorney ireneral for . aid In important criminal cases. It Is one of the few times an attorney general hts ever participated in a criminal case in Idaho. More than 110 witnesses have been called by- the state.: o i , - ' ' - Denby Investigates Use Of Blue Jackets For "Stool Pigeons Republican A, P. Leased Wirt WASHINGTON, Sept. 22. The navy , department has neither au thorized nor sanctioned use of en listed men as "stool pigeons" by civil authorities in campaigns against crime. Secretary Denby declared to day in ordering an official investiga tion of reports that such use had ben made of bluejackets by the po lice at San Diego, Calif. Admiral E. W. Eberle, command ing the Pacific fleet, was instructed to undertake the inquiry and to re port to the department as quickly lis possible. The report reaching Mr. Denby included newspaper ' clipping recounting evidence said to have been presented at the hearing of charges against Police Judge Ed L. David on September 13. o i MORNING EARLY FIRE DESTROYS COTTON" PLAN! Fire of undetermined origin totally destroyed the warehouse of the Arizona Egyptian Cotton company, Fifth and Buchanan streets, in a spectacular early morn ing blaze at 2:30 o'clock this (Friday) morning. Dam- age was variously estimated at from $30,000 to $50,000. The warehouse, a structure nearly a hundred feet ong and about 30 feet wide, was a mass of flames when iremen from the three stations arrived on the scene. Before the first line of hose could be laid, the roof went down. " The flames spread to adjoining structures, namely, the mill and saw gin, but quick work of fire fighters saved these buildings from serious damage. - - The fire was first discovered by Ray Williams, night clerk of the Commercial hotel, as he stood talking with Patrolmen lrazier and atratny in rrom or uic hotel. The alarm was sounded by the patrolmen, who ran to the central fire station. A general alarm was sounded. . The warehouse contained a quantity of cotton seed, how" much could not be learned. A night watchman at the plant told Fire Chief Simmons that flames, were shooting from the warehouse in a dozen different places when he first noticed them. The gin was not damaged. Mrs. WiUebrandt Named Assistant Attorney General Premier George Has Virtually Recovered From Recent Illness Republican A. P. Leased Wire WASHINGTON. Sept. 22 Reduc tions in tho normal tax rates on in dividual incomes of $15,000 or less and a graduated tax of from 10 to 20 per cent on the incomes of corpora tions in place of the suggested flat rate of 15 per cent were proposed in amendments to the Republican tax revision bill offered today in the den ate by Senators Walsh, ' Massachu setts - and Gerry of Rhode Island, Democrats, on the finance committee. To make up the $105,000,000 loss from the tax on individual incomes, it was proposed that a tax of one cent a gallon on gasoline be imposed at the source and that the capital stock tax, yielding around $60,000,000 annually, be retained. The majority bill provides for re peal of this tax, effective in 1322. Under the Gerry amendment, tax payers whose net, income is less than $5,000 would pay a normal rate of The Foundation For Good Clothes ' Corsets are not like other articles of ap . parel cast aside for a newer fad. That is why you must be care jrul in your selection bf them. There is no surer way of doing this than turning to The Republican's Business Directory, where you will find competent corsetieres .Jisted among scores of e5ijier reputable busi ness firms. When You re Looking for Anything Refer to The Arizona Republican's Classified Business Directory t CORSETIERES Spiiella Corsets. Mrs. Kuhlwilm. 706 W Madison. Phone 1442. , two per cent instead of four per cent on $4,000 as provided in the evised bill ; taxpayers whose net Income is between $5,000 and $10,000 would liay a normal tax of four per cent en the excess over $5,000, instead of eight per cent on all over $4,000, and tax payers whose net income is between $10,000 and $15,000 would pay a r.or mal tax of six per cent on the excess over $10,000 instead of eight per cent on the excess over $4,000. Incomes of excess of $15,000 would pay eight per cent on all over that amount, but, it was explained, they would receive the benefit of the low ered normil tax up to $15,000. The surtax rates as fixed by the finance commiltee would remain unchanged. Under the corporation income tax amendment offered by Senator Walsh, th. rate on the first $100,000 of corporation net income would be 10 per cent; that on the income be tween $100,000 and S300.000 would he 15 per cent and that on the income in excess of $300,000 would be 20 per cent inis schedule," said a statement issued by Senators Walsh and Gerry. "will reduce the tax on the net in come ot 195,000 corporations on which the Republican majority bill increas es the tax from 10 per cent to 15 per cent, while it increases the tax cn only about 4,000 corporations which have a net income of more than I -sou.uoo each per year. . "We believe our program is more equitable because it provides that corporations like individuals of small incomes shall bear a less tax Duraen than those corporations with large incomes. Discussine the nronosed reductions in me normal income tax rate n in dividual incomes below .$15,000, the statement said: This change will reduce mater ially the tax bills of over 3,000,000 taxpayers, in striking contrast with me repuoncan plan of cutting in ad- umon 10 lowering the surtax bracket, uie- mgh surtaxes from taxpayers wnose income is over $66,000 which affects not more than 5,000 ot the wealthiest class. "The loss to the government by our plan will amount to about $105,000, 0u0 yet the republican majoritv have eliminated the excess profits taxes ana reduced the revenue of the gov ernment $450,000,000. There should be no reduction of the substantial character proposed by the republican majority leading to such tremendous reductions in the needed revenue of the government in the interest of ex cessive profit-making corporations, 1 (Continued on Page Two) TRIBUNE COUNSEL SAYS FREEDOM OF PRESS ISSUE id CHICAGO LIBEL SUIT Republican A. P. Leased Wire LONDON, Sept. 22 Although Pre mier Lloyd George has virtually re covered from his illness. It is under stood he will not return here until about Oct. 1. Pending his return there will be no meeting of the en tire cabinet. The premier, however. Is in close touch with all hi colleagues regard ing the reply to Eamonn de Valera, and has personally consulted several. It is the expectation tonight that Mr. - de Valera will receive the pre mier's answer late this or early next week. Tariff Bill Will Not Be . Reported ., Before December Republican A. P. Leased Wire WASHINGTON, Sept. 22 Further indications ("eveloped today that the tariff bm would not be "reported to the senate by the finance committee until the regular session, beginning in December. J. D; Reynolds, an expert gather ing informaaon from wholesalers as to the American valuation basis for assessing customs duties, told Repub lican committee members that this information would not be in hand for sixty days. This would delay a committee decision until Just before the regular session of congress. o Anti-Lewis Faction Opens Fight In Mine Workers Convention Republican A. P. Leased Wire INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.. Sept. 2. Led by Frank Farrington, president of the Illinois miners, an anti-admin istration element in the convention of the . United Mine Workers of America, fought today for the con vention's rejection of the recommen dation of John L. Lewis, international president, to require the Illinois of ficials to give an itemized account ing for 127,000 spent in on.unautuor ized strike two years ago. The fight with the administration's supporters will be resumed tomorrow. o INDIA REBELS RAID VILLAGES Republican A. P. Leased Wire MADRAS, India. Sept. 22 Sporad ic raiding and looting in still prev alent.in parts of the Malabar dis trict, whe. e Moplah bands have been defying Eritif-h authorities for sev eral weeks. , Bodies of rebel forces are terrorizing the countryside. Plaintiffs Get Dollar Verdict -In 'Smoke' Case Republican A. P. Leased Wire PRESCOTT, Sept. 22 Damages in the sum of $1 and court costs were awarded the plaintiffs here by a su perior court Jury hero this afternoon in the now famous Biles-Wells 'smoke damage" case against the United Verdt Extension Mining com pany. Cost. ot the case will run between $2,500 aad $3,000, Us is esti mated. Karlier In the day the Jury had re ported to tbe court that they were unable to agree. This report fol lowed announcement from the Jury room that Juror Cooper had been taken 111 and required the attention of a physician. After a doctor had been summoned. Judge Sweeney re quested the Jurors to return and de liberate further, reminding the mem bers that t e case had been on trial for nearly six weeks and that much money bad been spent by plaintiffs and defendant. A little over an hour later, at 4:10 o'clock this afternoon, they came In with the verdict. . o WORLD'S SERIES TO DPEN IN NEW YORK ON OCTOBER FIFTH Republican A. P. Leased Wire CHICAGO. Sept. 22 The world's series will open on the Polo grounds at New York on October 5 unless Pittsburg should nose the Giants out of the National league pennant. Pres ident Heydler of the National league won the toss at- the meeting in Com- missiiner Landis' office today, at which B. B. Johnson represented the American league. It was decided that the first two games will be played on National league grounds end the next two f-n American, league grounds, providing Cleeland should win. In the event the Yankees win the American league pennant all games will be played in New York as both clubs use the same park. It was- decided to reduce the price of bleacher seats to $1. From this limit the prices will range as high as $6 tor the best seats in Cleveland and New York, while top prices at Pittsburg would be $5. The series will be continuous, weather permitting. o ' -v v 3 ) - f hH DEAD M Nearly Thousand Bodies Already Recovered From Ruins; Hundreds Perish As Water Fills Crater FRENCH SEND AID Mrs. Mabel "WiUebrandt Republican A. P. Leased Wire WASHINGTON, Sept. 22 Nominations of Mrs. Mabel Wal ker WiUebrandt of California and John W. H. Crim of New Jersey to be assistant attorney generals were included in a long list of nominations sent to the senate today by" President Harding. SHERMAN FOUND PITTSBURG. Sept. 22. The Amer ican Sheet and Tin Plate company, a subsidiary of the United States Steel corporation, today announced an in crease of $3.00 a ton in the prices of its principal products, over the exitemely low prices which haw. prevailed for the last three or four weeks. The increase was brought, about, steel authorities said, by a substan tial demand. Republican A. P. Leased Wire CHICAGO, Sept 22. Pleas for freedom ot the press on broad his torical and constitutional ' grounds were heard today when the $10,000, 000 libel suit of the city of Chicago against the Chicago Tribune i called before Judge Fisher in the circuit courL ' Weymouth Klrkland, of counsel for the newspaper, con sumed the day with arguments on a general demurrer filed against tho suit. Attorney Klrkland eafd that the action could not be maintained un less the city could show a seditious libel had been committed. He as serted that any criticism of an ad ministration might be made without transgressing legitimate freedom of the press unless that criticism was calculated to incite citizens to dis-1 regard the law or to seek to over- throw the government by force. He argued that none of the criti cisms of city financial affairs to which the suit took exception could be so classed and that merely hold ing up a government to possible scorn and contempt would -not bring the publications within the purview of a seditious action. Prosecution on any other ground than that of sedition would be in violation of the state and federal constitutions, he said. ' Mr. Klrkland asserted that the absence from American Jurisprudence and with one exception of such cases on alt other countries, was a strong argu ment in Itself that a city ha no right to sue a newspaper unde. -the circumstances covered by the pres ent action. This civil action," he said, 'con stitutes a much greater restriction on the liberty of the press than if a criminal case had been brought anri thn editor indicted. "Criminal action would necessitate the consent of a grand Jury of a court to an information process but this suit has been filed to gratify the whim of a partisan political or ganization. "in criminal cases the Jury alone may decide whether the words com plained of are uueiious oui -" actions the court may give opinion. A verdict, oi not ends a criminal action but in civil suits the court may gram trials until the costs would amount to confiscation. "A criminal suit migni editor to Jail but the paper i " go on. If this sun is ui..rM.... j maintained, the newspaper wou d probably be suppressed effectually as I do not think it could pay $10,000,000. . ... "So if the politicians responsible for this suit Winn to continue doing what we charge them with having done, the best way wouia oe o. obtain a verdict for damages as is SMrh Kk'land quoted authorities to the effect that only corrupt overn ments had sought to suppress free dom ot expression. "No free government can exist without a free press." he exclaimed. "If the press Is subjected to con fiscatory damages levied in suits for libel by municipal corporations or other bodies politic, the only effec tual check on malfeasance. LOt iiin tion. breach of public trust and mis go vernment in every form, will be swept away. . "Democracy is government by nin oninion and the principal form of public opinion in our time niust lie the press, lo permit uv ermnent t'j rule this forum is to make government absolute." HOT GUILTY OF KILLING FEDERAL i AGENT ITJ RAID Soldiers In Uniform Pick ing Up Dead and injured As After Battle; Whole Families Wiped Out Republican A. P. Leased Wire MANNHEIM. Germany, Sept. 22. i Desolation and ruin alone remain of what was once the flourishing town ! of Oppau. The town had $,500 resi dents, of whom a majority of the men engaged In the chemical works i were killed or wounded. Soldiers in French uniforms are clearing away the wreckage, picking up the dead and injured as after a big battle. Eleven hundred dead and four thousand injured is the latest esti mate of the disaster yesterday, which caused more casualties i.i the Mann-heim-Ludwigshafen district than the four years of the war. The desola tion around Appau equals anything seen at Verdun or In Klandera over a similar area. Hundreds of persons are digging In the ruins for the bodies of relatives or friends, nearly a thousand of which have been recovered. Thirty-six hours after the exnlo- ion from the gaping, funnel-like hole where the Badische works formerly stood, there are still to be heard cries of the wounded, while the soldiers search for possible survivors. The vast crater is slowly filling with . water, and it may never be known how many victims found a grave there. All mutilated animals crawliAc amidst th.e twisted, girder and blocks of concrete are being put hut nf their mlKrv Firemen And P. I relief workers continue t j wear their Republican A. P. Leased Wire MIDLAND, Texas. Sept. JI. C Shearman and his sons. John and gas masks .i I The French hhah commissioner on -xcii, vu iuai,ni;ie iui iu nailing wi I T . . x . , , , " .. . , ... , the Dhlne. M. Tirard and his staff. Prohibition Officer C. Arch Wood, took charge of the relief work. were found'not guilty In the district The Thirty-second army corps of court here today. The verdict was the French army is in charge of the returned at Srl5 after two hours' de- area, and every available French liberation. The case was brousht medical officer has arrived to co here on change of venue from El operate with German physicians and Paso. I surgeons. xne irencn ana uerraan rin ih nlirht nt xmrcH ?1 laxt a I Red Cross are co-operating. The Ger federal nosse in charge of S. E. I man officials thank General Degoutte ttooVett anutant nrnhiliitinr, aimer- I f or the Drompt manner In which the visor for the border district, visited French army came to the assistance lh. Shoarmsn hnr nnrh 9 few mile 1 OI IM Victims. From Frankenthal, four miles - away, there was a steady exodus of , , . - . . i me population, iu mum vaiiu&Ku hlC? .1I:Ked,,i2S1; head, and arms were conspicuous. i " The villaRe of Edigheim was badly east of 1 Paso to execute a search warrant, sworn to by Beckett, and place. When nearing the ranch the of ficers, four in number, met the elder Shearman and searched the car he was driving. Nothing contraband was found and Shearman, according to testimony at the trial, willingly accompanied the officers back to the ranch house. Shearman said his wrecked, and it has not Deen pos sible to rescue some of the victims. At Oppau whole families were wiped out. Tbe Mannheim hospitals are crowded with injured, more than 400 persons having suffered from the explosion here. Several French soldiers were killed and many wounded when the French youngest son, Allen Shearman, was barracks at Eisenheitn were wrecked. sick and he asked permission ot tne A train was blown from the tracks, officers to notify him of the impend- plowing through the wooden sheds ing seartjr. before the officers entered where the soldiers were quartered, the place. Permission was granted. General Degoutte decorated a Mo- As Shearman was about to enter the roccan soldier who rescued eleven house a shot was fired. W. C. Guinn wounded from the wreckage, the and J. A. Perkins, the surviving of- African Being' seveYely burned, fleers, testified Shearman fired first. Experts who are inquiring into tho Shearman and his son Neil swore It cause said that the explosion prob- was one of the officers. In any event ably occurred during tests of . the firing became general ,ajid ,w.hea the, cQropxessipn p a iew gas. the prop- - erties of which were insufficiently (Continued on Page Two) known. Latest And Most Correct News Of Long Staple Cotton Market Is To Be Furnished By The Republican . Readers of The Arizona Republican are to be supplied by this paper with the latest correct news and all the news concerning the long staple cotton market in this country. There is great interest in this valley, of course, in all newa concern ing the marketing of this important commodity which at last seems ta be slowly righting itself and starting on the way to normal, and ail authentic information in regard to it-will be eagerly read. The center of the long staple cotton market in this country is at New Bedford, Mass, where all authoritative marketing information originates. The New Bedford Standard, which has a special department in its exhaustive market report for long staple cotton, maintains close connections with cotton brokers, mill men and all others in the east and in foreign countries whose operations affect the long staple cotton market, and these reports published are accepted by all those interested in long staple as expert information and the latest obtainable. The Republican has made arrangementa with A. A. Talmage, long staple cotton authority with The Standard, for a telegraphic report on the long staple cotton market twice weekly and for a weekly letter which will go into the condition of the long staple market at considerable length, reviewing the past week and giving the best information possible concerning the outlook of the market and anything else of interest there with. The twice weekly telegraphic report probably will be received on Thursday and Saturday. The first weekly market letter will be found on another page this morning. Cotton growers and all others in the Salt River valley interested in long staple cotton can read these telegraphic market reports and the weekly letter with an assurance that they contain the most correct information obtainable.