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111111 View of Tehuantepec AN EPOCH marking event in the development of closer trade and traffic relations between the United States and the countries of Central America wm be the opening of the new rail way connecting Mexico and Guate mala, writes VV. D. Hornaday in Grit. Cut for the revolution in Mexico this important link in the long-talked of line of railway, that Is destined ulti mately *o extend all the way to the isthmus of Panama, and perhaps to the countries of South America that border upon the Pacific ocean, would have been in regular operation ere ibis. According to reports from Guate mala the work of extending the Pa , l,;c division of the International Railways of Central America from Champerico to Ayutla. situated on the Mexlco-Guatemala tender, is prac tically finished. At Ayutla this line connects with the Pan-American rail road. which runs to San Geronimo on the Isthmus of Tehuantepec, a dis tance of 2R4 miles. The Suchiate river forms the boundary line between Mexico and Guatemala. This stream Is spanned by a costly bridge. On (ho Mexican side is the town of Mariscal and just across the river is Ayutla. The Guatemala link in the Pan- American keeps close in towards the Pacific coast, and in peaces the blue waters of the ocean may be seen by travelers on the trains. At the port of San Jose the road connects with tha main line that crosses Guatemala fron southwest to northeast, forming a direct route to the capital and to Port barrios, the Atlantic terminus. The Isthmus of Tehuantepec and (hat part of far southeastern Mexico that is traversed by the Pan-Ameri can railroad possesses many features of interest to the world-traveler or to (he man who takes delight in pene trating out-of-the way places and who loves the beauties of nature. It also has attracted many American colon ists. When travel to and from Mex ico w T as interrupted by the internal strife that has so long afflicted the country. American colonists and tour ists were just beginning to get ac quainted with the remote region that was made accessible to them by the construction of the Mexico division of the Pan-American railroad. Region of Great Interest. AH the way from Cordoba to Maris cal there are many wonderful things to be seen, but it is not until the Isthmus of Tehuantepec is reached ihat the full bloom beauty of riotous nature, with Its deep-green hued ver dure. its picturesque life and customs of the careful natives, greet the eye. The encroachment of civilizing in fluences has left but little impress upon the town and village of the Tehuara Indians. Their chief popula tion center is Tehuantepec, which is located on the National Tehuantepec railroad within a few miles of Sallna Cruz, the Pacific coast terminus of that trans-isthmian line. In all Mexico there is no place of more absorbing interest and strange attraction to the visitor than Tehuantepec. There is little in common between the Tebuana Indians and the other native tribes of the country in the matter of cus toms and everyday life. The Tehuana men are of very or Hand Shaking. A nonprofessor, defending his posi tion outside the church, said: “Why should I join the church and receive the sacraments? How much better would I be for the observance of a mere formality, like handshaking?” The answer was: “If you think that hand shaking is a mere formality, re fuse to take the hand of your friend some day, and you will learn that it has a meaning, and that your action will be interpreted as an expression of distrust or dislike. Then remem ber that you are treating your best Friend as you could treat no other friend and retain his friendship,”— United Presbyterian. Pity the Dentist. “Your work must be very trying.’ she said to the dentist as she settled herself In the chair. “It must be hard to be confined all day in a close office doing the delicate work required on people’s teeth.” “It Is,”'said the dentist, turning his face away for the moment, “especially so during the summer onion season.” —Detroit Free Press. dinary type, both in point of physique and standard of intelligence, but the women ,as a class are the prettiest and most attractive in all Mexico. They resemble in mobility and beauty of features as well as in physical charm the famous native Polynesian women of some of the groups of South Pacific islands. They are the heads of the households. The Tehuana men are anything but their lords and mas ters. Practically all of the trade in the markets and stores is carried on by the women. The sloven looking and unattractive male members of the tribe lounge around and live off of the labors of their women folk. Oc casionally, the local authorities round up a bunch of the men and set them to work upon neighboring plantations, hut it is said that they are so weak and indolent as to be of little value when it comes to manual labor. The women are noted for their love of gold coins and colored finery of dress. Their penchant for collecting gold coins which they wear in the form of necklaces had its origin, it is said, during the period when great numbers of American adventurers made their mad rush across the Isth mus of Tehuantepec on their way to the California gold fields In the late 40's. When a Tehuana woman once conies into possession of a gold piece she will not part with it no matter to what degree of poverty she may be come reduced. Many of these women, whom one sees in the wonderful mar ket places, wear strings of gold coins aggregating several hundred dollars. Great Chiapas Forests. Bordering on the north the level re gion through which the Pan-American railroad runs is a stretch of rich tim ber and agricultural lands of the state of Chiapas. The hand of modern de velopers and upbuilders has barely touched that little known port of Mex ico. The <state is abundantly sup plied with perpetual flowing rivers the most notable of which are the Grijalva and the Usumacinta, which are navigable for large boats for long distances. The forests have been lit tle explored. They are filled with many kinds of birds of brilliant plum age, and roaming through the wilder ness of tropical trees and plants are leopards, tigers, wild boars, deer, monkeys and many other animals. The interior region is a veritable sportsman's paradise. Orchids of enor mous size and the deepest colors add to the wonderful beauty of the pris tine forests. It is Interesting to note that several celebrated ethnologists who made re search into the existing native tribes of Chiapas and the ruins of a pre historic civilization that existed there, believe it “to have been the "cradle of the human race.” In this connection it may be stated that the mountain tribes of Indians of Chiapas as as the Tehuana Indians of Tehuantepec bear in many respects a remarkable resemblance to the Orientals, both in personal characteristics and in their established customs. It is in the northern part of Chiapas that the ruins of Palenque, which have long afforded an inspiring work of research on the part of archeologists, are' lo cated, The most authentic estimate of the history of the remains of the city that is now called Palenque is that it was abandoned more than 800 ago. The Explanation. Banks —“I had anew experience yesterday, one you might call unac countable. I ate a hearty dinner, fin ishing up with a Welsh rabbit, a mince pie and some lobster ala Newburgh, Then I went to a place of amusement. I had hardly entered the building be fore everything swam before me.” Binks —“The Welsh rabbit did it.” Bunks —“No; It was the lobster.” Bonks—“l think It was the mince pie.*’ Banks —“No; I have a simpler explana tion than that. I never felt better in my life; I was at the aquarium.” A Bird Story. Irate Diner —Hey, waiter! There’s not a drop of real coffee in this mix ture. Fresh Waiter —Some little bird > told you, I suppose? Irate Diner -Yes, a swallow.—Lon don Answers. Oailv Thought. Hast thou a friend, visit him often, thorns and brushwood obstruct the road, which no one treads.—Eastern Proverb. BASEBALL HELPS REPTILE HUNTER American, Once He Illustrated the Curve, Had Ail Na tives’ Aid. CATCHES 500 SNAKES Not a Reptile in All Santo Domingo Was Safe After Clarence R. Hal ter’s Enthusiastic Following Took up the Trail. New York. —This is where sport put one right over the plate for science! It all happened down in Santo Do mingo. It was to this land that there trav eled last May Clarence R. Halter, of the department of herpetology, and Frank E. Watson, department of ento mology, both of the American MuseunS of Natural History, one in quest of snakes, the other of bugs. They had letters of introduction and hopeful dis positions and a zeal for work. And yet, somehow, the respectable natives of Santo Domingo did not warm to them at first as they might, and especially the Senor Halter. Caught Five Hundred Snakes. He came back from there a day or so ago laden with spoils, five hun dred in all —the strange and solemn soleuodon and the shrinking and sight less typhlops. dragged, unresisting, from its lair. It was a hot day, and at a certain city there were gathered some hun- of the native sons watching eighteen men playing at an American game—l would not go so far as to say that they really were playing it. There were nine players to a side, though, and there were bats and balls covered with horsehide, and things were going rather slowly on the whole. The pitcher tossed a ball as though it were an apple he was be stowing on a calf. “Is it not the great American game of baseball?" asked a prominent citi zen of the Senor Halter. “It certainly is not," answered the Senor, who was then taking his day off and some chances. There came over the features of the Santo Domingan an incredulous smile He called the manager of the team and said that the gentleman from the Slates would be glad to show how the great game was played. Then Box Didn’t Go. Just about forty seconds after that the Senor Halter was in the pitchers box. First the ball trickled out from his fingers and then turned tornado. It came as though straight toward the stand! Down on their faces went the The Inmates Were Dragged Wriggling Into the Light. spectators, and looked up again, and — a miracle indeed —the ball had turned about in air and had disappeared! The batsman w>as fanning the air. “Play yet again, Senor; you are the great wonder!” cried the most promi nent citizen, and from that moment the reputation of the young scientist was made. Now he made the ball speed like lightning until it smoked its course. Again it swept about in a graceful serpentine curve. How mar velous the drops and the inshoots, seen for the first time in that part of the wrorld! The mysteries of the spitball held the populace in thrall. TTiey shouted for more. When the game was over the younger element insisted that the Senor should teach them all the "American pitch.” Then it was that they drew from him that he had been on the second team at Columbia University and for a time had pitched even for the regu lar nine. Messrs. Halter and Watson told how much they desired to have snakes and bugs. After the explorers had scored in this way there was no snake in Santo Domingo too good for them. The swamps and thickets were ran sacked and the inmates were dragged wriggling into the light. Natives who had been afraid even of a frog hunted up reptiles and placed them at tl*e feet of the expedition. PLEADS GUILTY FOR HIS SON Aged Indiana Father Was on Young Man’s Bond and So Saved slCfo. Evansville. Ind.—lnstead of Charles Hardisty answering the charge of as sault and battery with intent to kill In the circuit court several days ago. his aged father appeared in his and pleaded guilty to the charge of assault and battery and was fined 1100 and costa. Charles Hardisty bad .disappeared and the father was on his bond for 1200 and by pleading guilty for his son he saved |IOO TH* SKA COAST SOHO. BAY St. LOUIS. MISSISSIPPI TWO DEAD BESIDE HIM, STOPS TRAIN Automobile Struck by Engine. Three Carried on Pilot and Fourth Injured. x ■ ■ Winstert. Conn.—Two of his com panions killed when an express train struck their automobile at a grade crossing. H. Cuthbert of Coleman sta tion, N. Y., escaped serious injurey. and after being carried an eighth of a mile on the pilot clambered back and asked the engine driver to stop. This was learned at an inquest held by Coroner Brown of White Plains, N. Y. Miss Kathryn Reilly, twenty-one years old. of Amenia, N. Y.. and Ken neth McArthur of Coleman station, twenty, were killed when the Rutland milk express on the Harlem division of the New York Central railroad struck the automobile at Amenia. Miss Mary G. Ahearn of Amenia was seri ously injured. Cuthbert suffered a slight injury to his foot. Cuthbert, dazed by the crash, was helpless for a few moments, and when Express Train Struck Their Auto. he recovered his senses, he saw the bodies of McArthur and Miss Reilly beside him on the pilot. The engine driver already had applied the brakes when Cuthbert was climbing back along the running board and shouting to him to stop. Miss Ahearn was found unconscious 50 feet from the crossing. BOY CUT OUT THE POISON Presence of Mind of South Dakota Youth Saves the Life of His Sister. Dupree. S. l£- -%’e presence of mind of Lawrence Minker, the thirteen-year old son of County Commissioner Mink er. saved the life of his nine-year-old brother Neil when the latter was bit ten by a rattlesnake. The older brother whipped out a knife and cut around the spot where the reptile’s fangs had entered the flesh, and then sucked the poison from the wound. He then tied a whip lash tightly about his brother’s leg above the wound, tightening it by means of tl)e stock of the whip to prevent the poison reaching a vital spot, and then walked home with the little fellow, causing him to walk slowly in order to avoid heating his blood. A physician found but very little poison was left in the wound, and stated the prompt action of the older brother had saved the younger one’s life. * STALLION SAVES GIRL’S LIFE Attacks Panther Which Sprang Upon Canadian Young Woman When Out Riding. Vancouver, B. C. —A novelty saved the life of Ethel Easterwood, the thir teen-year-old daughter of E. E. Easter wood, a cattleman, when she was at tacked by a mountain lion, according to advices brought Into town by B. F. Nichols, a neighboring rancher. The girl was riding on the range when the mountain lion leaped at a colt. The colt escaped and the lion seeing the girl and her mount, charged on them. A stallion coming out of the brush sprang upon the lion as it crouched to spring at the girl. A fear ful fight followed, and as the girl turned her horse for home the lion was in flight, with the stallion pur suing. KICKS OUT SIDE OF SHOP Thirty-Five-Year-Old Horse Ruins Building in Sudden Access of Energy. Greencastle. Ind. —Age does not seem to affect Dolly, a thirty-five-year old horse owned by T. C. Utterback, a Cloverdale grocer. Dolly is the horse used for delivery service and she has been owned by Mr. Utterback since she was a colt. Utterback took the animal to a blacksmith shop to have her shod. When the dust cleared away, one whole side of the blacksmith shop had been kicked out and every window in ihe building was broken. Ropes if ere then obtained and the refractory Doily was thrown and tied. PHONE BOOK IS A BANK Searchers Go Through 20,000 Discard ed Volumes and Find Envelope of Jewels in One. Chicago.— Telephone books have succeeded the Bible and other similar repositories for the family wealth, it was disclosed when a squad of search ers began looking through thousands of discarded books for money hidden before the editions were exchanged Fifteen men searched 20.000 discarded books for 12 hours looking for an en Velope containing (valuable papers. sev : oral small, diamonds and other Jeyelry. [ RATION AND ATTENTION FOR DRAFT HORSE ; An English Shire (By U, O. THOMPSON. Purdue ExpyJ ment Station.) The average farmer has not learned the fact that to attain the weight of a ton at four years a draft colt must make an average daily gain of about one and a quarter pound from the time It is born. Many colts that at weaning time give promise of develop ing into good drafters never become more than 1,300 to 1,500-pound horses, largely due to the fact that they were not properly fed. In the management of the draft colt it is better not to let the colt follow the mare while she is at work, but to keep the colt to a box stall, making sure that there are no loose boards or open places in the walls in which the colt might injure itself, and it is well to handle the colt from birth and get it accustomed to GROWING WINTER OATS Reduces Feed Bill and Prevents Washing of the Soil. Variety Most Commonly Used in South Is Red Rustproof— Winter Turf Is Hardy and Valuable for Pasture or for Hay. Every southern farmer should grow mough oats to feed his work stock during at least a portion of the year. In addition to furnishing feed grain at less cost than it can be purchased, fall-sown oats prevent the washing of the soil, by which much fertility is frequently lost. There is still time to sow winter oats in the gulf states, though this work should be done at once if good results are to be ob tained. According to specialists of the department, oats sown in the southern states during October or the first half of November may be ex pected to produce at least twice the yield of grain obtained from spring seeding. Winter grain may be sown on land which produced a crop of cotton, corn, or cow'peaa the past summer. If this land has not already been plowed, it will be better to make the surface soil fine and loose with the disk or drag harrow than to delay seeding by plowing now. Better results are ob tained from sowing with the drill than from broadcast seeding, though if a drill is not available sowing the seed broadcast on well prepared land usually results in a good stand. If the preceding crop was w’ell fertilized. 100 to 200 pounds of acid phosphate will be all that the oats require this fall, though a little nitrate of soda will help the fall growth, especially If the soil Is not already well supplied with nitrogen from the growing of j cowpeas or some other legume. A top dressing of 50 to 100 pounds of nitrate of soda applied when growth starts in the spring will greatly in crease the yield. The variety of winter oats most commonly grown in the South is Red Rustproof. Appier, Lawson. Hundred Bushel. Bancroft and Cook are selec tions or strains of Red Rustproof which are said to be particularly val uable in some localities. The Fill ghum is a promising new variety w’hich matures a week or ten days earlier than the Red Rust proof, and usually produces as much or more grain. As the kernels of all these varieties are large, from two and one-half to three and one-half bushels should be sown to the acre. The smaller quantity Is sufficient if the seed is drilled early on well-pre pared land, while three bushels or more are needed when the seed is sown broadcast late in the season. The Winter Turf or Virginia Gray is a very hardy variety, which is valu able for pasture or hay production, but which does not yield as much grain in the southern states as the Red Rustproof. On account of the small size of the kernels, only one and one-half bushels of seed of this va riety are required. Wholesome Food for Hens. Experiments have proven that the flavor of the eggs is influenced by the feed supplied the hens, hence it is ot the utmost importance to supply the hens with nothing but wholesome food. Simplify Hog Work. Having the pigs farrowed as near one time as possible greatly simplifies the work of feeding and caring tor them. Capital Quarters for Chicks. A few small colony houses in the edge of the corn field make capita; juarters for the growing chicks Feed Fowls Regularty. Don’t stuff your fowls one day and starve them the next. Stuff them when they are ready for the oven. being handled with the halter. Coax him along, do not drive. The following rations have been found valuable in growing draft colts; Until weaning time, in addition to the mare’s milk let it have such blue grass pasture as Is available and give it access to a box containing a mix ture of oats, three parts; bran, three parts, and oil meal, one-half part. After weaning, there is no better place for the colt than blue grass or clover pasture, provided it is supplemented with light grain ration and the colt given proper attention, and as a rough feed when the colt is in the barn dry, sweet alfalfa or clover hay free from dust with a limited supply of such other roughages as corn stover, oat straw, timothy hay, or perhaps a small amount of high quality corn silage. HELP SOLVE ONION PROBLEM Farmers Frequently Inquire as to Proper Storage of Crop—Provide Plenty of Air Space. (By J. S. KNOX, Arkansas Experiment Station.) “How shall I store my onions so they will keep during the remainder of the summer and during the win ter?” The above question is one that is frequently asked by the farmers of the country. The following sugges tions, if carried out, will greatly help in solving the problem: Do not allow’ the onions to remain In the ground after they are mature, but dig them when from 80 to 90 per cent of the tops die and fall over. Three or four rows may be piled to gether in windrows as they are dug and allow’ed to remain in this way un til the tops are dry. w’hlch will re quire several days, owing to the de gree of sunshine. It may be neces sary to turn the onions over at inter vals of twm days until they are thor oughly dry. Do not allow' w’hlte onions to remain in the sun until they tu r n green. As soon as properly cured In the field, place the onions In bags and carry to the storage house. The stor age house should he well ventilated, especially until the bulbs are thor oughly dry. If only a few bushels are to be stored, it is a good idea to spread them out on the floor of a building. When placed in this way there is little danger of the bulbs heat ing or sprouting from moisture. Some of the regular onk n storage ho”ses have a series of shelves one above the other, in w’hich the bulbs are spread out to irv. If you have to store them in bags lca ,r e plenty of air space between the different bags and be sure the bulbs are all cured before placing them in the hags. TAKE CARE OF FARM MANURE Every Reasonable Precaution Should Be Taken to Prevent Loss of Fertilizing Qualities. Unless barnyard and stable manures are well cared for, a great part of their value is lost to the farmer. Many farmers allow practically all the liquid manure to go to waste, yet liquid manure contains more fertiliz ing value than solid manure, and every reasonable precaution should be taken to prevent its loss The loss from leaching is large and can be pre vented by the use of good floors and by keeping the stock well bedded. Fermentation is another source of loss, it cannot be wholly prevented, but can be held In check by keeping the manure moist and compact. BUYING BETTER BEEF SIRES Continued Good Prices for Cattle Will Result in Greatly Improved Quality In Our Herds. The outlook for continued good prices for stock cattle has bad the ef fect of encouraging farmers in the Southwest to buy better sires to head their herds. Recently a farmer paid without question $l4O for a Shorthorn of proved quality. Five years ago he would have gone straight up in the air had it been suggested to him that a sire worth SIOO would pay in ms herd. It is evident that continued good prices for cattle will result in greatly improved quality in our herds. 1 - " " 1 f" Sheep Know L^tle. There is no breed of animals on the farm that know as little as the sheep, and It stands the farmer well in hand to keep an ever-watchful eye on his flocks. A good shepherd is almost a necessity when engaged in the sheep-raising business. Notoriously Unprofitable. The majority ot herds of scruo* owned by men who are not in close touch With the educational work thai is under way in the industry, are no loriously unprofitable FARMER’S WIFE TOO ILLTO WORK A Weak, Nervous Sufferer Restored to Health by Ly dia EL Pinkham’s Veg * etable Compound. Kasota, Minn. “I am glad to say that Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound has done more m ° uui I anything else, and I th® best phyai ~~ c * an here. 1 was so weak and nervous V O Jfci that I could not do -s* Jip my work and suf fered with pains low down in my right i\ \ \ Tmw Bic * e * or a y ear or l\\\\\ \l\\\ more. I took Lydia „,1\ V \ \~\ nvi y g pinkham's Vege table Compound, and now I feel like a different person. I believe there is nothing like Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vege table Compound for weak women and young girls, and I would be glad if I could influence anyone to try the medi cine, for I know it will do all and much more than it is claimed to do.” Mrs. Clara Franks, R. F. D. No. 1, Maple crest Farm, Kasota, Minn. Women who suffer from those dis tressing ills peculiar to their sex should be convinced of the ability of Lydia E. Pinkhara’s Vegetable Compound to re store their health by the many genuino and truthful testimonials we are con stantly publishing in the newspapers. If you have the slightest doubt that Lydia E. Pinkham’A regeta ble Compound will help you, write to Lydia E.PinkhamMedlcineCo. (confidential) Lynn, Mass., for ad vice. Your letter will be opened, read and answered by a woman, and held in strict confidence. Saie $2! We Guarantee Ibis Razor due* among particular men we send It prepaid for $1 and throw In free a good hone and strop Carroll .spec. Cos., Station A, Somerset. Kt. 11/ A M TTI White and Colored Insure or* WilU I I II Agents; one policy covers tick II rati ■ t-w accident and life; osys old age benefit*; lot.ns made on policies. The America* Workman Insurance Ou. Cl. F du. Washington, U. C SeeAmerlcaFirst- Krch.mgepostcards,etc..wltk Mhcrs everywhere. Educational, entert.lining. In itrncilve. Join liberty i*iti,m,ruir,fiwlrt;.iiti. itt Phil.U.l|ifala,Pa. So.tfcljr ~r,le. 'lkm aMlba.Ue, )tr.|l Awn ft UatraTinfl Subscription Agency Magazine* Uwll a loUqulillC plans and circulars worth dollar* to you, 10c. Your na mo stump free. Send 10c today Associated Publishing Cos.. Mo* Mi, SerunUm. Penis A A. for bouse to Invt-e canras Agents wanted B i„g. Pleaaanl work: 1001 profit. Hare men working from $1,600 to SI,OOO a year Witt Specialty Cos.. 2*SI N. Ridgeway. Chicago, 11. EmßMlSWUrsS!rJffviaWSffi? lions lUc. Parsifal Press, Uranada Park. Los Angete* ITOPI LOOK! tWTKSf—Send 10c silver and receive 15 useful household articles. Every housekeeper needs them. Tkt W,.Ur* Hapj Aj (!*., HU ■‘do. Sterling, Uh Reason Enough. "Been on your vacation yet?" "No, the people next door haven t return from their's yet." "Well, what in the world does that have to do with it?" “Oh, nothing much, only they bor rowed our trunk before'they otarted, ar>d sent for our golf sticks and ter* nis rackets afterward " The coldest inhabited country it said to be a province in Siberia. Th* average temperature for the entire years is 2 degrees below zero. 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Ala,, writ.* I had been a sufferer of Pellagra Ifai O' years 1 was aH broken out In sores. I’h>*s clans aa* my up as hopeless Iha - taken your treatment but * shun time, an mu practically wol in body and mind Fu guaranteed trwvtmvnt |2S Begin with :<> Write NOW 'AttRCRA MP.IIICINK CUM FAST. OJUUtiK. ALABAMA.