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Salome Ore Runs Hun dreds of Thousands Special to Phoenix Republican. Salome, Ariz., Mar. 1. The first four essays made here today on the new Salome Bonanza high grade ore ran 338,510, $117, 734, 254,000, and $179,440, respectively, to the ton. Mr. Popper, the assayer, says the ore also carries probably several )er cent copper and considerable sil ver, but the assays were made tor gold only, and were on pieces taken from the sack brought in last night by D. W. Hall and locked in the safe. Mr. Hall will leave for Phoenix tomorrow morning with the ore. About sixty people came in from Bouse yesterday overland in Wagons, automobiles, on bur rows and afoot, and every one around here is either on the ground or has grubstaked repv sentatives and sent then out The Bonanza streak occurs on the contact of the dike with the slaty schist and i accompanied by outcrops of .brown hematite spar and quartz. Mm. Morgan is about the strongest anti corporation man in either house. When Morgan introduces a bill, or gets behind some other fellows bill, it is safe to say that he has been looking through the thing and that there is no corporation joker sticking around anywhere. And it seems as if the house "rather likes his stvle of- legislation. Arizona Democrat. Of all the good citizens in the' legislature, William Morgan can be put down as one of the best. He conies to the legislature im bued with the determination to do the thing what his county wants done and stands staunch ly by his county, at the same keeping an eye open to the gener al welfare of .the country. Arizo na Democrat. Mr. II. H Scorse is gone to the mountains for the reason to look after his several bands of sheep. . Representative,. Peterson has returned from Phoenix "and is now at home. 'What a Villinous World This Is!" "A lawyer charges a man ten dollars for ten minutes conversa tionthe man insists on payment of it. A doctor charges one dol lar for a prescription and the patient says: "Is that enough?" An undertaker charges one hun dred dollars for conducting a funeral and he js perfectly lovely with everybody inside and out side the family. A man buys a gold brick and apologizes for not having bitten before. An editor walks a mile in the hot sun to get the facts of a death or wed ding or social function and spends three hours writing it up, says nice things about every body, and then gets blamed be cause somebody's name happened to be left out of those present. He tells lies until he hates him self about every old thing under the sun, suppresses all the drunks and disorderlies he know) of, and then when he charges five cents straight for three extra copies he is a mean old cuss that wants the earth, and charges as much as the city papers twice as large. If he misses an item of news that somebody forgot to tell him about, (a man can't be seven places at once) they say he ought to be run out of town. Oh, yes, it's a great game this running of a newspaper." Ex. A large crowd of Snow-flake boys wiir'Teave Wednesday to shear the Bly and Creswell sheep. Under-Sheriff H. B. Allen made a two davs trip to Winslow dur ing the week on county business. Captain and Mrs. Warren came! up from the Headquarters ranch during the week on business. Mr. Frank Wallace paid a busi ness trip to Winslow during the week. All J.L- M Every- mi uie news thing that 1 happens , in the home town; the births, mar- riages, deaths, the social affairs, the comings and goings of the peo pleyour neighbors; the notes of the schools and churches; all these and many other new and interesting things this A - m. . I paper willU give you i 60 YEARS' EXPERIENCE Trade Marks Designs Copyrights Ac Anyone lending a sketch and description may invention Is probably patentable. Commuinoi- ascerutm tnir upiniun I roe wneiuer an itniii incur oonnaetmai. haniihihm oi ie.it free. Oldest Afrency for ecurlngj: is? naiMit. FAtents taken through Muim & Co. reeelTC wetiat notice, without chares. In the Scientific American. A handsomely llhwtrated weekly. largest cir culation of any solenttflo Journal. Terms, $8 a year s four months, SL Sold by all newsdealers. MUNN & Co '.N8W York Brand) Offlce tit V Bt, Wasnlnctoa.D.C. 1 HANLEY'S COUHTGi Every' one In the house felt sin tlu.t Ran'ey was in love wilh Lett. 5lie he.Helf was very cer.ain ui .1. . f all the young men who had oa.ded with her 'mother he gnz t Iit the most soulfully anil reins: i)ied her the most frequently w; .tidy and flowers. These tributes were not bestowi i I e in, but were left at the door ( 0 diu lt bac k parlor, which Leila a jr mollier used as a sleeping ro.;i. was something of a dlsapi o'ntnio 1 I cr when she first realized that t! -vl lilully mysterious boxes were tli il3 of the exceedingly plain Ranie i lv -liber his appearance nor hi n it( r was In the ler.st romuiitii 1 1 a I, a I her sentimental dreams, Ini e (oniforlable reality of the swoe: id csles made mi for the shy, halt ir grcih and awkward presence T ir'mier, so sho accepted his si :it Ions with almost as much grao d enie';y as If Ranley had bae:i e r"iboc!mtnt of her girlish Ideal-'. One evening as Leila was about to t'i the group of boarders who wre rjlig In almost sulTocs ted slleice to t a b.-ea h of air on the front stepr ' wax -topped In the hall by Rail'y. Wilh one impulse the boarder? a oil f i"n!iig as they heard li'm say "Alls L-l.e:i.i, m-may I s-speak to you cue a m-minute in the p-parlor?" "It las come," hlrsed the motherly 'oardur to the vacation school tea -Vi r iy htr side. "I knew he'd propose this eek." "It's rbout time," glgg'ed the young irl stenographer, who had of-.en o!;ed enviously at the bouquets with hii-h Leila decoraic: her simple dim 'y frocks. "Prry hush," admonished the mid Ueaited man who pridel himself upon 'ils courily manuer.' "Our talk Is de-' rop. We must not Interrupt the ouise of love's young dream." His f?'low boarders sniffed at his vords, but sympathized with his de Ire not lo Interfere with the forth fining declaration, so they sat silent hMe Ranley. behind the open croncM windows, coughed and I'-nred his throat with a preliminary "l-m ilty which brought the blushes o Leila's cheeks and raised the ex ec! al Ion of the boarders to fever . "Mt-s L-Lella, yon you must have ino''e;l m-my attentions to y-you," ''( slanimered. "Yes," murmured Le'la, almost in- irlibly. but the boarders somehow knew whut she was sayln?. "I w-wanted to t-tell you, to a-ask V-you l hat Is, it m-means a Mot to me. W-wIll you oh, Mi-s Leila. I hrsVa'e lo ask you, b-but " He "tru reld and coughed and then, with a sup erne effort, continued, "I've got a c-cc:ld. Will you make me a m-nms 'flrd plaster?" The boarders gasped. The motherly boarder, who was the first to reglin her composure, exc'a!med: "Well, I lever In all my born days!" The Insurance clerk said: "Me. too." For a week or so there was. a. no ticeable coolness in Leila manner to ward Ranley. He, however, kept up t campaign of chocolates and carna 'Una that melted her heart. One nl'iht the young girl stenographer tiptoed out to the front steps where the boarders as usual had assemble'' and announced in a staje whisper t the Insurance clerk: "He's taken her Into the parlor again." "We don't wish to eavesdrop, of oiirse," remarked the middle-aget! nan. "but it Is only polite to main tain silence." The mild chatter accordingly ceased and the deprecating voice of Ranley as heard humbly begging leave "to I 'll M-Miss L-Leila something." "I'm sure I'll be glad to hear any thing you have to say," bravely helped I 1 AM lil. "W-well, H thought y-you'd like to know " A pause. "Yes, I saw youv mother's cook washing the d-dog In the dish pan." The boarders looked at each other blankly and the middle-aged man sur prised Ihem by saying: "Well, upo:i my word, I fear It's all off." The next night, however, when the party adjourned from the dining-room to the front steps the excitement was hlsh. "I saw It the minute she sat dow i at the table," said the motherly boarder In a boastful tone. "How could you help It?" asked the vacation school teacher, tartly. "She took every opportuni'y to wave h"i hand in our faces. I think a large dia mond Is flashy and vulgar, myse'.f." "But how did It ever happen?" asked the Insurance clerk. "Ranley must have been going some since last night." "Don't forget thai this is leap year," remarked the young girl stenographer. Just then Ranley and Lel'a ap peared, looking conscious but happy. Ranley said: "Y-you are all s-sucli g-good f-friends I w want to t-tell y-you t-ihat " He looked hopelessly at the blushing girl beside him and she Fmll d encouragingly. "I was J-Just g-golng to s say that I w-want to t-tell you I'll take my v-va-cation next w-week If I get over m-my p-prlckly h-heat." Chicago Daily News. Retribution. "Good gracious! these fat men will be I he ruin of me," exclaimed the an omatle scales: "that last one simtly nut me on the bum." "Well" re, lied the chewing gum "vi h!ne, "new you can lie In weight f-v he r.ex -" w-'i-'-ii s ar. Baked Oysters. For every 25 oysters take two table spoonfuls ot cream, the yolks of two eggs, one tablespoonful of butter, one tablespoonful of flour, one teaspoonful of chopped parsley, one teaspoonful of salt and red pepper to taste. Drain the oysters. Strain the liquor. Re turn the liquor to the fire, add tbe but ter and flour rubbed together until smooth, and stir until it thickens. Beat the yolks of the eggs ligbt, add the cream, and add to the oyster liquor with chopped oysters. Stir over the fire for a minute only. Season and All the greased shells with the mixture. Either oyster, ordinary scal lop or silver shells may be used. Cover the top with fine bread crumbs, and brown in a quick oven. Potato Chocolate Cake. Do not be afraid to try this cake be cause it sounds queer. It is delicious and will keep indefinitely. Two-thirds ' of a cup of butter, two cups of granu lated sugar, one cup of mashed pota toes, hot, one-half cup of sweet milk, two cups of flour, four eggs, two tea spoons baking powder, heaping, one half cake of unsweetened chocolate, one-half teaspoon each of cloves and cinnamon, one cup of chopped walnut meats. Mix sugar and butter to a cream. Add eggs and milk, then po tato mashed smooth and hot; also chocolate which has been allowed to dissolve over the teakettle. Flour, baking powder, spice and nuts. Bake in a moderate oven. Bran Muffins. For the more substantial side of the tea table a new biscuit is the bran muffin which is a nonfattening and very delectable edible that must be eaten slowly and masticated thorough ly. To make these muffins take two cups of fine bran, one cup of flour, one and one-half cup of sour milk, one-quarter of a cup of butter, three tablespoonfuls of molasses and one tea spoonful of soda. Mix the dry ingre dients and then add the molasses mixed with the sour milk (creamed), and beat vigorously. Bake thorough ly in small tin rings in a slow oven. Serve hot, buttering them first before bringing them to the table.