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SHlSJSe HhsmI IWl wls &JIai
ab!e Treatment For Men
If afflicted with amr Special Pelvi or Private Diseases or Weaknesses yon should consider Tvell the dire results which must follow neglect. There is absolutely no need of your eking ont a miserable existence when it is f Ible Jot
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S-3S.Sn?a S No anyon! TuLSS!i absolutely dependable treatment. Mother thing to be considered Is that you take no risk, but are insured against any possible loss because of the fact that e
deal fairly with all callers and never accept incurable cases. This, of itself, is' a GUARANTEE.
TVE TREAT PAINLESSLY, BLOOD LESSLY AND TVIT
"WE CURT PROMPTLY, SAFELY, THOROUGHLY AND AT LO'WEST COST
CATARRH, RUPTURE, SCROFULA, ECZEMA, EPILEPSY. NERVOUS DE
CLINE, LOST VITALITY, BLOOD POISON (all stages), STRICTURE, VARICO
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Catarrh, of the Nose, Throat and Lungs sucesfudly treated by our new method
of treatment, which removes all Irritation, pain In the head, hawking, spitting
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If weak, nervous, irritable, despondent, lack ambition and energy, get up
mornings feeling badly, unable to concentrate your thoughts, we can relieve
these symptoms promptly and eradicate permanently the diseased condition
that is causing them. '
"We cure blood poison with a predigested Nucleide preparation, in all Its
stages. We use no mineral poison, our treatment does not affect the stomach,
cause eruptions or other discomfort. Symptoms overcome in 30 days. If suf
fering from ulcers, sore mouth or throat, falling hair, bone pains or any other
symptom of this formidable disease, we will drive the poison from your sys
Either due to disease or indiscretion is entirely overcome by our new elec
trical absorbent local treatment, applied by our original and successful
method. Call and we will eiplain why It cures when aM else fails. Can be used
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Frequently causes Nervous Debility, Melancholy, and various nervous re
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TREATMENT restores normal circulation and effects a perfect and permanent'
cure in every case. No pain, no knife or other dangerous procedure eemployed.
"We cure stricture without the use of knife, sounds or other operative meas
ures. Our treatment acts directly upon the parts afflicted only, dislodging the
stricture and leaving the canal in a perfectly normal condition. Neglected
stricture results in serious bladder trouble and frequently Bright's disease.
The treatment does not detain you fjrom business duties.
SPECIAL DISEASES. '
New or old, acute or chronic, characterized by freequency, pain, burning
sensations, discharges, etc., yield rapidly to our new system treatment. Sores,
Ulcers and Swelling disappear as if by magic.
Is a boon to suffering humanity. "With our special generators we are enabled to
charge the body with 200,000 volts without the least pain or discomfort. It
makes middle-aged men as strong as the youth, revitalizes the nerves when ex
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FOUR FREE BOOKS.
Either one will be sent FREE to any address In a plain sealed envelope,
if you will mention this paper and inclose four cents, the actual cost of postage.
"Write a history of your trouble and we will send the one wanted.
FRANK G. CARPENTER'S LETTER.
STRANG-E ASPECTS OF NATURE AND MAN IN THE
HEART OF THE HIMALAYAS.
FRANK G-. CARPENTER'S LETTER.
How They Made India A Loqk at Mount Everest Which
Caps the World Enormous Glaciers To Darjeeling
by Rail The Jungle and Its Tigers The Forefathers
of Our Indians and the Squaws of- Tibet Business in
the Himalayas Passes Crossed by Yaks A Wagon
Road for Lhasa.
(Copyright, 1910, by Frank G. Carpenter.)
ARJEELLNG, India, April 251 am
m the attic of Asia, under the
very eaves or the roof of the
world. All about me rise the
highest of the Himalaya mountains,
their silvery crowns shining like dia
monds under the tropical sun. At the
west I can look for miles over bare
granite summits against a ragged wall
of perpetual snow. It is the same at
the north. The mountains rise over.this
-wall. Here they kiss the sky, there
they pierce the opalescent clouds, and
farther on stand out ragged shafts of
silver against the blue. That mighty
mass at the north is Kunchinjanga,
over five miles in height, and this
morning 1 stood on Tiger Hill and saw
the sun gild the summit of Mount
Everest, which, is nearly six miles
above the level of the sea. From Tiger
Hill I could count a half dozen peaks,
any one of -which is higher than the
topmost point of the north American
continent, and several of which reach
above the height of any other part of
the globe. Mount Sverest. measures
29,200 feet, Kunchinjanga 2S,17G, Janu
25,304 and Gabru 24,015. And then there
are three mountains, in sight of over
23,000 feet. They are higher than any
peak of the Andes, and in the 6ame
vicinity are a half dozen others of 22,
000 and more.
The Mighty Himilayas.
It is impossiole to comprehend the
immensity of the Himllaj'a mountains.
They are so great that you could scatter
the other mountains of the world
through them and hardly affect the size
of the chain. You could drop the Alps
Into their valleys, and a few miles
away you could not notice the addition.
Mount Everest is, of all land, the near
est point toward heaven. It is more
than double the height of Fujiyama,
the sacred mountain of Japan. Tou
could put another Pike's Peak on the
top of our big mountain near Denver
and It would not reach as high, and
the snows crowning Mount Blanc are at
least 10,000 feet lower. If you should
ascend Mount Blanc and by a flying
THE CHILDREN ENJOY
life out of doors and out of the games which they play and
the enjoyment which they receive and the efforts which they make,
comes the greater part of that healthful development which is so
essential to their happiness when grown. When a lazative is
needed, the remedy which is given to them to cleanse and sweeten
and strengthen the internal organs on which it acts, should be such
as physicians would sanction, because its component parts are
known to be wholesome and the remedy itself free from every
objectionable quality. The one remedy which physicians and parents,
well informed, approve and recommend and which the little ones
enjoy, because of its pleasant flavor, its gentle action and its bene
ficial effects, is Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna and for the
same reason it is the only laxative which should be used by the
fathers and mothers.
If you would have them grow to manhood and womanhood,
strong, healthy and happy, do not give them medicines when
medicines are not needed, and when nature requires assistance in
the way of a laxative, give them only the simple, pleasant and
gentle Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna. As you value the
health of the little ones, do not accept any of the substitutes which
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Syrup Co. is printed on the front of every package. To get its
beneficial effects it is necessary to purchase the genuine only.
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machine go straight upward for more
than two miles you wirald not yet
reach the altitude of Ivunchinjanga. It
is more than a mile and a half higher
than Mount McKlnley, the giant of
Alaska, and Mount Everest, a Thousand
feet above it, caps the world.
I have seen all" of tne greatest moun
tains of the globe. As a boy I -walked
across the Alps from Italy to Switzer
land and climbed the glaciers of Mount
Blanc Later I visited almost every
part of our Rocky mountain plateau,,
and during trips to Asia saw the mighty
hills of Hawaii and the Philippines. As
j a newspaper correspondent I traveled
through the Andes from Panama to
Patagonia, and It -was only a year or
so ago that I Vas writing letters for
you .on the highlands of Africa under
the shadows of Mount Kenia and Mount
Of all the great heights, I find the
Himalayas the most difficult to des
cribe. Their grandeur is oppressive and
their immensity besond human concep
tion. And still, they are not the most
beautiful. The finest of the world's
mountains in point of form and sym
metry are Fujiyama, rn eastern Japan;
Mount Cook, In northern New Zealand;
Mount Moyon, 'the chief volcano of
southern Luzon, and our own Mount
Tacoma, on the -shores of Puget Sound.
As to glaciers, those of the Himalayas
are greater than the Ice rivers of the
Alps. They surpass in size the glaciers
of New Zealand, and, I doubt not, those
of Alaska as well. There are glaciers
here which are from 30 to 60 miles
long, and one in particular which is 33
miles in length and flanked on either
side by giant peaks, each more than
five miles in height. These glaciers
are mountains of ice, often as ragged
and rugged as the snow-capped peaks
hanging over them.
Above tho Clouds.
The Himalayas might be called the
father of India. They protect the coun
try, and it is largely due to them that
it is able to support one-fifth of the
human race. They extend like a mighty
wall across Hindustan, shutting it out
from the rest of Asia. This wall Is
intensely cold, and against it come the
warm winds loaded with the moisture
of the Indian ocean. As they strike it
the moisture condenses and falls down
in floods, watering the great plains be
low. There is no place on the globe
which has such a rainfall as parts of
the Himalaya mountains. Here at Dar
jeeling it is more than 500 inches a
year, and there are otner regions where
there are 50 feet o rain every 12
These winds keep the greater part of
the mountains enveloped in clouds, and
this adds to the beauties of the scenery.
The Himalayas have a thousand clouds
where the Alpshave one, and as you
ride through them you see clouds of all
kinds and shapes chasing each other
over the hills. They crawl up the sides
of the valleys, 'they climb to your feet
and wrap themselves around you. For
J 10 minutes the mist is so thick that you
5 can hardly see the ears of the horse you
are riding. Then all at once you burst
out into the open. A cloud has gone by
and it floats up toward the snows.
In my ride to Tiger Hill I had clouds
above and below me, and I could see the
ghostly masses of vapor resting dn the
hollows as though taking a siesta. As
the sun came up it tinged them with
fire, spotting the mountains with gold.
At the same time there were opalescent
clouds at my right and my deft, and
clouds overhead, above which, at the
breaks, the snowy peaks could be seen.
On the 3rauntain RaHYray.
In coming iiere from Calcutta I rode
most of the way through the clouds.
The sun was at its hottest when we
passed out of the plains of the Ganges
and came to the foot of the mountains.
The way up was all lights and shad
ows. Now the sun shone, and now the
rain came down in torrents. We soon
had clouds above and below us, ana
farther up often lost sight of the en
gine in the vapor which enveloped the
I shall never forget that railroad. It
makes one think of the toys of his boy
hood. The track is a two-foot narrow
gage, the engine Is about 10 feet In
length and the cars are pigmies in com
parisan with our American coaches.
The way up ds a series of corkscrew
curves, zigzags and T's. The train goes
about like a snake and the cars are so
small that they look like the links of a
chain, the ends of which now and then
seem to touch. There are a dozen horse
shoe curves every mile and you make
figure S's several times in your drunk
en climb nn tht hill. As "vnu r!:R vnn
can see the road cutting terraces on the
mountains below. Tou shoot under a
hill and come out into a loop, and then
cross your own track by a bridge over
head. The T system is frequently used
and there are double Y's which elevate
you from one level to another.
The cars do not make more than six
miles an hour. They are open and you
can see out on all sides. You skirt prec
ipices covered with green down which
you look for a thousand feet, and climb
adong the sides of the mountains above
valleys which are lost in the plains of
Bengal. The railroad was "built upon 'a
wagon road which led up from Dar
jeeling, and you can see as well as
though you were in a carriage. There
are villages here and there along the
way, and the trains stop now and then
so that the passengers may pick flowers
In this railroad' ride I came" through
the torrid and temperate zones and
stepped out into a land of snow. Cal
cutta is in the tropics. We rode over
hot plains through patches of rice and
bananas, Into a jungle of bamboos,
banyans and other tropical foliage. The
foothills are clad with such trees, and
the first ranges, reaching a mile and a
half above the plain, have magnificent
forests bedded In mosses and ferns. The
limbs of the trees are loaded with or
chids, and here and there are tree ferns
with trunks as thick as a'telegraph pole
and almost as tall. The fern leaves come
out from the top like those of a palm.
As you rise the color of the moss on
the trees changes from green to light
gray; it hangs from the branches in
clusters not unlike the moss of Georgia
and Florida and the green appears to
be dusted with silver. Higher still
there are hard woods much like those
of our American mountains; the roses
bloom and there are tea plantations
clothing the hills. Tea grows to an
elevation of almost a mile. The trv
and hardy grains rise a mile higher and
it is not until three miles that the
hardy shrubs disappear. I am told a
few flowers are still found at almost
four miles above the sea.
Tlera of the Foothills.
As we rode through the jungle 1
looked out for the tigers, which the
trainmen tell me are frequently seen.
There are many of them in the low
lands, and they hug the base of the
mountains. There ds a region here cov
ered with bamboo cane and grass which
is infeated not only by tigers, but also
by buffaloes, bears, deer and wild hogs.
The cane grows to a height of 40 feet
and the grass is so high that sitting on
horseback you cannot reach thi tops
of the stalks. The tigers are hunted
everywhere, but they are still so nu
merous that, according to the govern
ment records, eight or nine hundred
persons are killed by them every year.
ine beasts uo not usually attack men,
but if they once taste human bloca
they are crazy for it thereafter. One
tiger Is known to have killed eighty
of the natives within twelve months,
and another 10S in a space of three
years. One of the agents of the Indian
forestry department tells me that about
2000 tigers are killed every year and
that the government gives a reward for
everj' beast destroyed.
The tigers of India are magnificent,
but are not equal to those of Manchuria.
They are found in the mountains as
high as two miles, but even that eleva
tion does not cause the fur to grow so
long as the cold winters of north China
and Mongolia, and the best skins come
from the latter locality. The male
tigers of -the Himalayas weigh up to
about 500 pounds each, and the females
to about 100 pounds less. Many are
caught here and shipped to the zoologi
cal gardens of the world's great cities,
some of them so fierce that they will
jump at you if you come near their
cages, wounding themselves against the
I am well situated here in Darjeeling.
This is a summer resort for the British
of the Indian lowlands, and it has ex
cellent hotels, fine residences and nu
merous furnished villas which are let
out for the season. There are also hos
pitals and sanatoriums. There aresev
eral stores, and the whole is a little slice
of England In the heart of the Himala
yas. The buildings are roofed with
galvanized dron, but there are many
pretty cottages and bungalows. There
are several churches, public gardens
and also a military camp situated out
side the town. Among the finest homes
in the place is that of the lieutenant
governor of Bengal, who is here about
four months every year.
One of the sights of Darjeeling is the
bazaar filled with traders and patron
ized by the natives for miles around.
Sunday Is the market day, and at this
time "the town is thronged with Hima
layans. Traders come here from Thibet,
and there are Nepalese, Lepchas and
Bhotiyans. There are natives from
Sikkim and the -slopes of Mount Ev
erest, as well as laborers from the 200
tea plantations nearby.
Muscular 2Ionntain DTaidens.
I find these natives most interesting.
Especially the women. You have heard
of the strength of the girls of Tibet,
wnere the wife bosses the household,,
even though she has three of four hus
bands. From what I see here I judi.e
the statement is true. These girls coal J
handle the average American husband
and rest between rounds. I found a
score at the depot when I arrived and
hired one to carry my trunk to toe
hotel. The way was steep, but she I
agreed to take it up the hill for 5 cents, .
and toted it there on her back. The I
women are the drays of Darjeeling, and j
the road cars as well- They carry tne t
dirt for repairing the streets, digging it
out of the hills with pickaxes and
shoveling it into great baskets fastened
by a strap over the forehead to he
backs of these human drays. Each bas- j
ket holds two or three bushels and,i
well nlled, will weigh more than x00'
pounds. The girl stands with the -as- ,
ket on her back while loading. ?i?dj
she may, perhaps, have a baby la her
arms. These women carry great,
weights, and I am told that one has
been known to take a cottage piano -n ,
her back 12 miles up the mountain I'
doubted this for a time, but not now.
Their mighty shoulders, strong bodies
and great calves and ankles are st-ch
that I verily believe they could move
mountains. I saw one plodding up the
hills this morning, carrying a basket of
cordwood, two of which would have .
been a good load for a mule. i
The Squaws of the Himalayas. j
These Himalaya girls look like our
indians. They have the ,sane copper
complexions, the same high cheek
bones, semi-fiat noses and long straight
black hair. If you will keep in mind
the prettiest squaw you have ever seen
you may have a fair type of the native
belle of Darjeeling. You must ado.
about two pounds of jewelry to each
ounce of flesh and make the eyes of
the squaws brighter and her look more
Intelligent. These mountain girls are
loaded with jewelry. The poorest of
them has earrings and anklets of sil
ver, and the beauty who took my trunk
to the hotel was 'so loaded with chains,
coins and other ornaments that she
jingled asNshe tramped up the hill I
see women whq have strings of si'ver
coins as big as 50 cent pieces' hung To
their necks so that they cover tl.e (
bust, and there are many who wear
gold anklets and leglets, bracelets and
earrings. They also wear ornaments
of glass and turquois. The turquois is j
one of the cheapest of semi-preciou3
stones of the Himalayas. It Is found
in Tibet and brought over the moun
tains for sale. Some of the earrings '
are four or five inches long and so j
heavy that they pull down the lobes.
They also wear circlets of coral, am
ber or jade about their heads and have
belts with gold or silver clasps. The
woman is the savings bank of the fam
ily, and when a new deposit is made
it is in the shape of a gold or silver
ornament for her.
liikc the Mongols.
The men of the Himalayas are like
our Indians, only not so tall. They re
mind one of the Mongols and other na
tives'along the borders of Siberia, lead
ing to the belief that "the American
aborigines came from the Himalayas j
and went northward Into America
across Bering strait- Among the tribes
near here are the Iiepchas and Bhoti
yans. both considerably shorter than
our western indians The Lepcha wo
men wear their hair braided in tails
which hang down their backs, and the
Bhotiyans paint their faces with brown
varnish and wear balls of coral and
turquois as big as marbles on strings
round their heads. ,
The men of both tribes look fierce.
They carry curved knives in thetr
belts, and when drunk carve up one
another. They ara said to be bullle3
and wife beaters, and the woman naa
to fight for her rights. She often mar
ries four brothers -and sometimes has
them all to support.
Business la thi Himalayas.
I wish I could talSe you into thetr
bazars and show you how business is
done in the midst o'-f the Himalaya
mountains. You can 'jhear the people
bargaining long beforei you get to the
place. Every trade draws acrowd and
tne people snout out tpeir'views as to
the goods and the prices- VT
The market covers several acres. It
is filled with traders seaed on the
ground with their waflrespiled about
them. Hero the women are selling
smearcase, as we call it out in Ohio.
They have great crocks, of snow white
curds, which they sente out to their
customers In boxes or 1 .paves. Further
on are men with chickeos and pigs, and
at the right Is the open-air ""butcher,
who will kill a sheep upon order and
give you a chop hot yrom the loin.
There are Tibetans withj prayer wheels,
with which you can rhake something
like ten prayers a miniate. The wheels
are boxes the size of ta pint cup or
smaller and about twice as deep. They
are of copper or brass, dnd have Tibet
an characters stamped in the metal. In
side each box is a roll jbt the prayera
most efficient in the Bu-sdhist religion.
The box is pierced hyja' wire stuifc
through the ce"n fegynfirnils Is fastened
to a handle about a foot long. By n
twist of the handle the box rolTs round
the wire and at every roil the prayers
within are supposed to go up to Buddha
and to wipe away the sins ' of the owner.
There are many Buddhist priests In the
rnarket, some of them larjhas who have
come down from Tibet- Triey are mostly
beggars who bellow for alms.
I understand that the tade between
India and the tribes on the other side
of the Himalayas is" increasing. The
recent expeditions Into jTIbet have
opened some markets, and; a, congidei
able business is now done! at Darjeel
ing. The Tibetans send Iowh musk,
skins, tea, salt and wools, Sa3 'prell as
ponies, cattle and sheep. yThe'r take
back sugar, dried fruits, cottOHnfgoocI.$
of all kinds and thea Ivory,' 'Indigo,
madder and liquors. Much of the trade
is carried on by Mohammedans
So far there is no wagon road be
tween Darjeeling and Lhasa. The goods
are carried over the mountains on yaka
or ponies, or on the backs of women
and men. The most of them come by
the Jelap Pass, which is less tha'n,
three miles in height, and Is open all
the year rtfund. It Is only about Ilvo
days march from here to the pass, and
once through it Tibet can be seen. I
am. told that a wagon road Is being
planne'd to go over that route, and if
so Tibet will become open to all.
Frank G. Carpenter.
Each Cap- S J
name JtSf Sy
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