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FBAMK G-. CARPESFTEB'S LETTER.
FRANK a. CARPENTER'S LETTER.
jFtl A A
HOW THE BRITISH ARE DEVELOPING
.JUNGLE AND REMAKING- A NATION.
Wonderful Changes of the Federated States Colonies
Which Have No Debts Fortunes in Rubber and Tin.
Behind the Scenes With the Sultans Queer Natives,
or the Drones of the Orient Customs of Love and
(Copyright, 1910, by
INGAPORE, India, Feb. 23. I ivant .,
lo tell you of the new movements
among- the Malays. A generation
ago this peninsula was savage and the
country a jungle. It had neither roads
nor railroads, there -were no resting
places for travelers., and the -wilderness ;j
was inhabited cnieriy oy wiia oeasis
and Tl!d men. Today the EngHsh have
taken hold of it and are making it blos
som like all irrigated lands of our new j
west. They have brought order out of
chaos, and are building roads and rail
roads, establishing schools and laying
out iowns. In the Federated Malay states,
which contain something like a million
Inhabitants, more than five hundred miles
of railways have been built and more i
than three thousand miles of cart roads
and bridle paths. There are hotels at
the capitals and outside them new gov
ernment rest houses, where travelers can
stay overnight. Thirty-five years ago the
people of the country had never seen
a postage stamp. Today the pestoffices
are handling more than ten million
pieces of mail every year, and the post
office savings banks have deposits run
ning into the hundreds of thousands of
Laws, CoHrts and Schools.
The population is rapidly increasing.
It has more than doubled since the Eng
lish took hxld. and it is being trans
formed from savagery to civilization.
The laws -have been reorganized and
courts have been established. There is
n good police force, and the British gov
ernment has a battalion of Sikhs, known
First National Ban
United States Depository
Capital and Surplus, $600,000.00
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
W.V. TUBXEY, Chairman.
' JOSHUA RAYKOLDS, President.
James G. McKSary, Vke-Presideat. Walter M. Butler, Asst. Oaslrier
Jho. M. E&ynolds, Vice-President. Francis B. Gallagher, As3t. Cashier
EDGAR W. KA.YSER, Cashier.
WE SOLICIT YOUR BANKING BUSINESS
I a R. MOREHEAD, President
JOSEPH MAGOFFIN, V. Pres.
L. J. GILCHRIST, Ass't Cash-
State National Bank
ESTABLISHED' APRIL, 1881.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $175,000.
A Legitimate Banking Business Transacted in All Its Branches.
HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR MEXICAN HONEY.
Rio Grande Valley
W. W. Turney, Prest
S. T. Turner, Vice Prejt.
W- Cooley, V. P. & Mgr.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS $150,000
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS
ESPECIAL ATTENTION TO OUT OF TOWN ACCOUNTS
CITY NATIONAL BANK
EL PASO TEXAS
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY
Capital, $150,000.00. Surplus and Profits, $25,000.00
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
U. S. Stewart Frank Powers H. J. Simmons
A. G. Andreas E. Kohlberg B. Blumenthal
J. F. Williams J. H. May
YOUR BANKING BUSINESS IS RESPECTFULLY INVITED
W. E. Anderson
J. H .Nations, Pres.
John T. McEIroy, V. Pres.
- EL PASO, TEXAS
CAPITAL STOCK $200,000.0$,
Promptness, Safety and Careful Attention to the Wants of Our Customers Is
the Policy of This Bank
1 the fOiicy or xms uanK
MmwmFffPWfo SL Jf f f
itoffiiJla Lrif i lk fin
-ft i By opening a savings account and
Ijjg you Trill so6n nave a substantial
ilgl in the tamk places a man or woman beyond worry over loss or f
fj&2 work, illness or other misfortune. Gladlv will we assist you ,fe
ftf to make a start of $1.00 or more,
w$ J compound interest.
Frank G. Carpenter.)
as the Malay state Guards -who keep
excelent order. Schools have been start
ed, hospitals erected and public -works of
various kinds are well under way.
Ill the state of PeraK .more than one
hundred and ffty miles of canals and ir-
hundred and f ifty miles of canals and ir
the close of last year in the neighbor
hood of 150,000 acres of rubber trees
had been planted. There are now some-
thing like twenty million such trees on
the various farms, and tens of thousands
will be set out this year. The forests are
being exploited, mines opened, and the
country prospected for tin, silver and
gold. From one state alone as .much as
$80,000,000 worth of tin has been taken.
and in all sometimes like 12.000 ounces
I nf .IJl t..AJ3 . . -. T ,AA
-i. feuiu uic milieu ch:ij eAi- j.ji auui-
tion they are finding lead, iron and cop
per, as well as mercury, bismuth, sil
ver and zinc The country Is said to be
very rich, but no one knows yet what it
contains, although a rude sort of min
ing has been going on for ages. The Ma
lays are noted for their work in
"precious metals," and the sultans of
the past had goldsmiths and carvers of
5 silver, ivory and wood. Some of them
demanded gold and silver trees and
flowers as a. part of their annual tribute,
and the Malay spears and krises inlaid
with gold have always been noted.
The Malays of the Peninsula.
Hat before x go further let me tell you
something about the Malays as they
live here in their own home on the tip
end of Asia. They are the first cousins
of our Filipinos, and belong to the race
GEO. D. FLORY, Cashier.
C. K. BASSETT, Vice Prear
Bank & Trust Co.
W. E. Arnold, Cashier.
F. M. Mnrchison, Asst. Cash.
H. E. Christie, Secy.
J. M. Goggin, Vice, Pres.
W. L. Tooley, Cash.
adding to it systematically, ,
sum to your credit. Money Eg
upon which we will pay 4, ip
i which has overrun the Dutch East In
dies. There are something like 25,000,000
of them in Java, a large number
in Borneo, and millions in the Philip
pine islands. The natives here are bet
ter looking than the Moros, but they
hare the same brown skin, the same
sturdy form and swaggering ways. They
are clean limbed, well made and by no
means bad looking.
Down here at the straits they dress in
a bag like skirt known as the sarong,
above which is a jacket which falls to
their hips. The sarong reaches from the
waist to the calf. It is a gay figured
calico bag, often of plaid, which is open
at .both top and bottom, and Is of the
same width throughout. "When the Ma
lay puts on his clothes he steps into his
bag, raises its top to his waist and by a
twist of the wrist fastens It there in a
knot. Under the bag he may wear calico
drawers, or if poor he may be naked.
The rich wear pantaloons of bright col
ors or white duck, but the sarong is al
ways over the rest of their clothing. It
seems to be the badge of the race, as
are also the handkerchief turban and
sandals or slippers.
Here at the Straits of Malacca the
Malays have been contaminated by for
eigners. The Europeans have taught
them to drink and through the Chinese
they have become opium smokers. They
are not so good consequently as the peo
ple of the wilds. They are naturally lazy
and have become the loafers of this part
of the world. Some of them act as coach
men for the rich Chinese or Europeans.
Othejs do light work about the towns,
and a few live in villages scattered over
the islands, laboring only enough to
keep soul and body together. iow ana
then one meets a rich Malay from the
mainland, the son of an official or per
haps of a sultan, but as a rule the
Malays of the straits are shiftless and
poor and they grow worse off every
The Federaten States.
If one would see the Tace at its best,
he should go to the peninsula and
travel through the British states. There
are other provinces belonging to Siam
and Johore where ,the progress is by
n means so srreat. but In the Fed
erated states lie will find towns which
have sprung up In the jungle and pub
lic buildings equal to those of Japan
But first let me tell you what these
states are. If you will take your map
of Asia and look at the Malay penin
sula, you will see that it begins al
most on the equator and runs a thou
sand mile5; or so northward, the upper
part belonging to Siam. Abcut four or
five hundred miles from the straits
these British possessions begin. At the
top is Perak, not as big as New Jersey,
and further down the coast Selangor
and Negri Stjmbilan, which combined
are of about 'the same size as Perak,
while east of them lies the big prov
ince of Pahang, which is almost as
large as Massachusetts and New Jer
sey combined. The four states alto- j
gether have more ithan 26,000 square j
miles, or about 2000 more than west
Each state Is .ruled by a native sul
tan with a British official as resident
adviser. The sultan is merely a pup
pet and the Britisher pulls the string.
Under, the sultan are numerous native
officials, the most of whom have Eng
lish agents to help them, the whole gov
ernment being similar to what the
Dutch have in Java. The common
people think they are ruled by Ma
lays, but the better classes know that
the British are . the real power be
hind every office and that John Bull is
These sultans live in great state.
Their uniforms are decorated with gold
leaf. They have gold-hilted swords,
and when they go about they have ser
vants who carry gorgeous umbrellas
frn c"hio1rT fliom frnm T?io cnn 'Pfiox
j -u . . ... , I
1 have as retainers men with spears and!
swords, and the common people bow
down to the ground in their honor.
Each sultan has Tiis palace and a cer
tain amount of money allotted to him
by the British. The taxes are levied
! and collected under the direction of
the British, and the revenues are ex
pended as they prescribe.
Iu Kuala Lumpur.
The chief city of these states is In
Selangor. It is Kuala Lumpur, and it
has a population of a'bout 40,000 people.
It is there that the bead offices of
the British government are, although
the states are ruled by the governor
of Singapore. Kuala Lumpur may be
reached by steamers from Singapore
and by rail from the coast. 'It lies
some distance inland and ha 3 railroads
connecting it with the other states.
The town has magnificent government
offices, several clubhouses, a hotel and
numerous stores. It is in a rich tin
mining district, and it has a large pop
ulation of Chinese, who are either in
terested in or work in the mines.
Outside the city plantations of cof
fee, pepper and cocoa have been start
ed, and the state has recently been
granted lands on special terms for the
planting of sage, pepper, gambler and
The government consists of the sul
tan, his highness Allah-El-Din-Sulei-
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This prescription comes from a phy
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man-Shah, and the British resident, H.
Conway Belfield. There is a council of
state connected with them and there
are separate offices for the secretary
of Chinese affairs, for lands, mines,
revenue, treasury andx public works
The English clerks number several
hundred, and in addition there are
other foreigners engaged in mining
The town has a park, a native bazar
and a gambling farm licensed by the
state. The British claim that the Chi
nese will gamble anyhow, and that the
best way to restrict the vice and to
make money out of it is to tax it.
Gambling and Opium.
Sir Frank Swettenham, who was the
resident general of the country for a
long while, claims that the gambling
habit is ineradicable among both Malays
and Chinese, and that it would take one
policeman to every Chinese to stop it.
He says the Malay rulers object to hav
ing public gambling forbidden, and that
they refuse to give up the revenues
which come from it. According to law,
gambling is now license'd only in places
and in buildings approved by the police,
and that within certain hours. It is
provided that It must be for ready
money and in the halls Open to all. Tha
players are nearly all miners. The
men who own the gambling houses aid
in the suppression of lotteries.
The opium curse is handled in about
the same way as the gambling. It is
farmed out to the highest bidder and
ho alone has the right to deal in raw
opium and to make it into the chandu
in which it Is used for smoking. With
the consent of the government he gives
out licenses for the sale of this stuff
and sells it at the price fixed by his
contract. A chest of Indian opium
costs about $750 and upward. When
it is turned into chandu it is wortli
$2500 and perhaps $3000. So, you see,
there is a big profit in the business.
The selling of liquors is farmed out the
same way, as is also pawnbroking. It
may be questionable whether sucli
things are creditable to a Christian gov
ernment. They seem a blot on the
British administration, which is other
wise almost bes'ond criticism.
States "Without Debts.
Theso federated states are among the
few colonies of the world which have
no public debt. They take in more than
they spend every year and none of
them owes a cent. The revenue of
Perak amounts to something like $15,
000,000 and its expenditures are less
than ten millions. Selangor takes
in over ten millions per annum ana
it costs only about seven millions to
run the state. Nigri Sambilan has re
ceipts of $2,200,000 and spends about
two millions. The only state which
runs at all behind is Pahang, and it is
yet on the edge oft its development.
The governments are managed for the
people and the money raised goes back
Tha new railways are almost self
supporting. Their receipts last year
were $5,200,000 and their expenditures
just about one hundred thousand dollars
more. This, In connection with tha new
tracks which are building and the fact
that railroads are practically new to
the country, is surprising. The cus
toms receipts last year brought in oer
twelvo million dollarr and licensen al
most five millions, the latter being
f largely made up from gambling, opium,
and pawnbroking receipts. The gov
ernment spent last year over five
million dollars on public works, and it
is encouraging the development of the
country along the lines of agriculture.
In all the colonies plantations aro be
ing set out and large agricultural es
tates started. I have before me .a list
of those now under operation in Se
langor. They embrace such crops a
rubber, coffee, cocoanuts, cloves and
pepper, and they are largely owned by
syndicates and other associations. Man
of the estates are of a thousand acrea,
and some ot ten thousand and twenty
. """- c
Among the chief crops of the Malay
aro rice and cocoanuts. The Chinese
grow sugar, and the government has
started pepper plantations, and them
aro many good pepper farms. l'lie
British have also introduced silk worms
and have expended large sums on the
introduction of Arabian coffee, rubber
and tea, as well as cinchona. The cin
chona failed, but the tea and coftet
succeeded, and eventually plantations or
this kind will be set out. I have al
ready written as to rubber. Many ot
tho new plantations are hf para trees,
which begin to yield a prdfit of $100 per j
acm per annum at seven years aim
which should produce 200 per acr ai
14 years. It is estimated that when uu
trees are 20 years old the profits win
be $750 per acre per annum. The treei
grow well and yield abundantly. At la
years old one recently gave 25 pouiid
j of rubber at a single tapping. That
tree was 90 feet high, and at three feei
from the ground it had a girth of &a
At present the planters find it hard
to get laborers. The Malays are not
anxious to worK, tne jninese mr j
miners, and it has been necessary to
go to India to find workmen for tho
plantations. These are brought here in
largo numbers, and seem to thrive.
The Droneh of the Orient.
Indeed. I doubt whether any eiviliza- j
tion will make the full-blooded Malay j
an industrious man. This is true of tne
Philippines, and you will find few steads
workers among the Malays of the Straits
Settlements or the Dutch East Indies.
These people do not believe in laying up
money where moth and rust will cor
rupt. They want only enough to support
-life, to dress in good style and to give a
fast whpn 1io!t- .hiiiiron ar( marrieu.
Their needs are few, and when supplied j
they lay off until want comes, bonie oi
the rulers tell me they cannot get their
own subjects to work their plantations,
and the sultan of Johore, who governs
the state on the mainland opposite Sin
gapore, says that he has to get Chinese
coolies to do his work, for his own men
will notv labor.
Hovr the Malays IAe. v
1 have visaed some of the Malay vil
lages. Their houses are scattered about
under the trees near the roads. They are
usually huts about 15 feet square, made
of bamboo or boards with a thatch
of palm leaves. The average house has
only one or two rooms, the people eat
inr or sleenintr -where the cooking
done. Their kitchen furniture Is an Iron
pan and a cocoanut ladle, with PerliaPs
a pot for their soups and stews. The
bed is a mat spread on the floor, and the
family sprawl there at full length while
resting. The people of the interior live
not unlike the poorer classes of our
Philippine islands, and their customs
are mu-h the same. Nearly every one
chews the betel nut. and jnen. women
and children smoke cigarets and cigars.
I have seen girls of 5 and 6 with cigar
ets in their mouths and the babies taught
to smoke by the time they are able to
As to tlie betel habit, this is universal.
It consists of chewing the nut of the
arepa palm mixed witli tobacco and lime
A the people chew thev spit, and their
saliva is the color of blood. The habit
turns the teeth black, swells the tongue
and puffs out the lips and makes them
crack. The chewing is said to take away
hunger and fatigue and the habit once
acquired is seldom broken. I see old
women pounding the nuts to a powder,
that they may masticate them between
their toothless gums. The better classes
have betel spittoons and betel boxes for
the lime, leaves and nuts. Some high
officials have their chewing maids
girls who carry about the betel sets, and
offer the delicious materials to them
from time to time, presenting the spit
toons at intervals.
These Malays, like our Moros, are Mo
hammedans. They study the Korean,
keep Ramazan, and if they can afford
it have several wives. The girls are es
pecially fine looking. They have light
brown-skins, long black hair and beauti
ful eyes. Their noses are inclined to be
flat, but their teeth are like pearls
where they are not betel chewers, and
they have high foreheads and good
faces. Many have small waists, small
hands and small feet with square toes.
They are sometimes married at four
teen, but the more Kmmon age is from
seventeen to twenty. The parents ar
range the marriages and the wedding
Is long, tedious and expensive. "Wed
ding presents are usually in nionej', and
I: is expected that every guest will give
what he can.
After the marriage the husband fre
quently leaves his wife with her parents
for several months, and then takes her .
nome. .tie is expected to nave one nouse
j for each wife and it is his duty to treat
each of his four wives alike, and to di
vide up his time equally among them.
If he makes a present to one. he ought to
give a present to each of the others, and
if he does not there is trouble.
Divorce is quite as easy iu Malaysia
as in other Mohommedan lands, but the
Malay woman has the right of her own
volition to free herself from her hus
band. She need wait only 100 days
before she may marry again. The mar
ried women are to a certain' extent in
dependent. Many of them assist their
husbands, and in some of the state of
fices with salaries are gi'.en to the la
dies connected wl:h the court
Frank G. Carpenter
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FOUR FREE BOOKS
DISEASES OF MEN
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us will entitle you to our opinion and advice FREE OF CHARGE and without
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fect upon the entire sys
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SKIN, KIDNEY AND RECTAL DISEASES
CHRONIC DISEASES IN GENERAL
Sundays, 9 to 1 Only.
El Paso, Texas.
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.RECEIVED HIGHEST AT7ARD AT
t, Louis World's Fair. ISM; Paris Pure Food aad
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jixposiuon, .rorwana, Oregon, ism.
Co., Kansas Gty, Mo
Are made in styles scitabl? for every requirement. They
contain the Lizhcst type of mechanical skill brought about by
67 years of successful manufacturing.
Every Modern Feature o? Value
is Found in Victor Styles,
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enecuve ana picasms io au users; made M
Balance Lever, as desired; Dust-Proof rn
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tne ictor Cultivator and contain the save hi2h qality and