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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 12, 1897, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1897-06-12/ed-1/seq-8/

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Its Location Causing Much
Meeting of the Board of Public Works.
Main Street Pavement—Prospects
of Another Complication
At th* meeting of the board of public
•works yesterday morning all the mem
bers were in attendance. Quite a large
delegation of property owners was also
on hand to give their views on the vari
ous matters to come before the board for
General Manager E. P. Clark of the
Pasadena and Pacific Railway company,
appeared, and asked that the members
of the board settle the point at Which
a certain pole should be placed on South
Hill street. This matter has caused
considerable talk during the past week
or two, and the company and the ag
grieved property owner being unable
to come to an agreement, the board was
asked' to step to the front and arbitrate
the matter.
Some weeks ago the compa
ny's construction crew was blocked
in its work by Mrs. Walsh
who entered a vigorous objection to their
erecting one rf the railway poles In from
of her door at Sl2 S. Hill street. The
men, however, did not propose to be de
terred by the lady, and as the hole had
been dug to receive the timber, they
were bound that the polt should go up.
Mrs. Walsh was quick to act and in
consequence proved herself the mistress
of the situation. She ran into the house
secured a chair, and putting the rneke:
over the hole, sat down ami defied the
entire crew. Threats and entreaties were
of no avail and even the City Attorney,
when appealed to. decided that the
woman could not be removed. After re
ceiving- assurance that the pole would
not be erected Mrs. Walsh retired, but
the next morning the pole was
placed in front of her door.
Mrs. Walsh claimed that according to
the survey made by the railroad the pole
should have beer, placed in front of the
residence of Mr. C. T. Miller at SO6 South
Hill street, but in order to oblige this
gentleman the pole had been put on her
land. As Mrs. Walsh continued with
her opposition the railway people fin
ally acceded to her demands and re
moved the pole. leaving only the electric
lighting pole, to which single pole Mrs.
Walsh did not object. Mr. Miller in
turn has been protesting against tht
pole being given a haven on his land
and at last Manager Clarke came
to the board of public works,
seeking to lay aside his bur
dan and to be relieved from
troublesome care in that direction at
least. Superintendent of Streets Drain
was called in by the Board and asked for
his opinion and while officially declining
to render any decision, he expressed the
opinion that the pole should go back to
Mrs. Walsh's land.
There was l a new difficulty to be over
come, as Mrs. Walsh had erected a ce
ment step over the hole, and, at the re
quest of Mr. Drain, the board decided
to visit the scene during the afternoon
and make a personal inspection.
J. B. Lankershim appeared before the
board in the matter of the resurfacing
of Main street. Mr. Lankershim admit
ted that there were some portions of the
F'treet that needed repaying, but there
were others that did not. He asked the
members of the board to inspect the
street in front of his property, on Main
street, between Fourth and Winston,
and examine it for themselves. The
street at this point needed some re
pairs, and he said that he was perfectly
willing to make them at his own ex
pense. The board agreed to make ths
Inspection as requested during the af
The matter of the protest of Mrs.
Baker and others against the proposed
improvement of First street, between
Flower and Figueroa, was argued, and
taken under advisement, the board
promising to make a personal inspection
before making any recommendation.
During the day the board adopted the
following recommendations for submis
sion to the city council Monday, after
which they personally visited the places
over which there was a contest:
In the matter of the petition from A.
E. Smith et al. asking that the grade
of Fourteenth street and Paloma avenue
be changed between Stanford and Cen
tral avenues and Pico and Cianton
streets respectively, recommend the
same be referred to the city engineer
for estimate of frontage.
In the matter of the petition from P
Donaldson et al. asking permission to
grade Orchard avenue between Twenty
ninth and Thirtieth strei ts with natural
soil receimmend the same be granted and
the city engineer be Instructed to pre
pare specifications for this work.
In the matter of the petition from G
F. Taylcir et al. asking that a cement
curb and a otme-nt side-walk five feet
wide be constructed on both sides of
Santee street from Twenty-first to
Twenty-third streets, recommend the
same be referred to the city engineer to
pre-sent ordinance of intention therefor.
In- the matter of tin- petition from B.
Brubaktr et al. asking that the grade of
West Twenty-eighth street from Ver
mont to Budlong avenues lie established
recommend the same be referred to the
city engineer to present the necessary
In the matter of the petition from 1.
N. Van Nuys et al. asking that an alley
be opened between Main and Spring
streets, between Fourth and Fifth
streets, recommend the same be r< ferrert
to the city engineer to make necessary
survey and map for the city attorney
to prepare ordinance of Intention, and
the city attorney be instructed to pre
pare said ordinance.
In the matter of the petion from C.
A. Shaw et al. asking that North Bon
nie Brae street, between Temple and
First streets, bo graded, graveled and
curbed with redwood, recommend the
same be referred to the city engineer
to present, ordinance of intention there
Recommend that the petition from S.
M. Metcalfe et al. asking that a cement
sidewalk be constructed on both
of North Hope street, between Temple
and Court streets, be referred to the city
engineer to present ordinance of inten
tion therefor.
In the matter of the petition from R.
W. Wood et al. asking that Stanley ave
nue from the intersection of Jefferson
and San Pedro streets to the southern
boundary of the city be opened to a
uniform width of ninety feet, recom
mend the same be referred to the clty
attorney to prepare ordinance of Inten
tion; the district of assessment to be
on the line of improvement between
the Intersection of San Pedro street and
Jefferson street to the south city bound
In the matter of the petition from C.
Lambert et al. asking that Cornell street
from Adobe street west be widened to
a fifty-foot street, or if said street is
a fifty-foot street, that obstructions be
removed from same, recommend the
same be referred to the city engineer
for investigation.
Recommend that the protest from W
C. Kerckhoff et al. against the opening
of Kohler street, between Seventh and
Fourteenth streets, be referred to the
city ers-incer for estimate of frontage.
In the matter of proposals to improve
Twenty-fifth street from Hoover street
to Howland avenue, recommend that
the bid of Peck Bros, at 29 cents per
lineal foot for curb and 9 cents per
square foot for sidewalk be accepted and
hte necessary resolution of award
Acquired Jurisdiction
The city clerk yesterday filed his re
port to the council, to the effect that
In the matter of the sewering of Third
street, from Soto street to a point thirty
three feet west of Mott street, notice of
street work was published May 11th.
Time for protest expired May 27th. No
protests have been received. Proof by
affidavit of the printing and publishing
of all ordinances and notices required
being on- file, council acquired Jurisdic
tion June 7th to pass the Aral ordinance.
It will now be in order to pass the ordi
nance ordering the work.
In he matter of the sewering of Sec
ond street, from S«to street to Mntt
street, notice of street work was pub
lished May 11th. Time for protest ex
pired May 27th. No pretests have beer,
j received. Proof by affidavit of the post
) Ing ar.d publishing of all ordinances ar.d
j notices required being on file, council ac
quired jurisdiction June 7th to pass the
tlral ordinance. It will now be in order
to pass the ordinance ordering the work.
Looks Like More Trouble
It looks as though the Main-street
contractors will have more trouble be
fore they finally get their money, de
spite the fact that the asphalt surface
was ripped off after the work had been
completed and a r.ew surface laid sat
isfactory to the council. D. K. Trask,
as attorney for one of the property own
ers, yesterday served notice on City
Treasurer Hartwell not to issue any
bt.r.ds against the property of his client.
It is believed that this is the prelimin
ary step to the filing of a suit to enjoin
the issuance of bonds.
Fire Drills
Notice has been posted on the bulle
tin board in the fire chief's office, order
ing drills of engine company No. 8 and
hook at"! ladder truck B at the southeast
comer of Spring and Third streets Sun
day morning. Captain Ler.non will be in
I command. Engine cennpany No. 6 will
drill at Ninth and Los Ar.geks Streets
at the same time.
Street Assessment
The assessment for the improvement
of Wall street, from Twelfth street to
Pico street, is now ready in the office of
the street superintendent. The total
amount of the contract is $567.20. The
contractor is S. B. Clayton, but the con
tract hat) been assigned to W. A. Sne
Off on Vacation
Fire Engine Drivers Augustine. Burch
and Comeley and Permanent Firemen
Barker and Banning started on their
annual vacation yesterday. They will
be off ten days. On their return five
more men will go off, and so on until
the whole force has had a rest.
Final Inspection
Street superintendent Drain w ill make
his final inspection of McClintock ave
nue, from Olive stret to the south city
boundary, this morning at 9 oelock. The
us»ual invitation is extended to property
owners to be present.
A San Diego View of It
The uselessness of arousing local ani
mosity between the people of this city
and of Los Angeles over the Sun Pedro
harbor question is apparent. Local
prejudices should not be given a place of
paramount importance in the discussion
of this matter. The hurling of bitter
sayings at either of the two cities can
accomplish r.o good whatever. Such
action is akin to that of school boys,
who. in their ar.ger, make faces at one
another. What the serious, thinking
people here contend is- that the main
fact Which the people of this nation
consider in the San Pedro harbor con
| troversy, is whether or not such an ar
tificial harbor is needed for the better
ment of the nation. The people do not
approvi of spending $2,900,000 for an ar
tificial harbor simply for tht betterment
of mere localities.' The Los Angeles
Time ? lias made the point very clear that
this harbor matter is a national, r.ot a
local. Question. Let Southern California
keep that fact clearly in mir.d. The na
tion cares little whether the harbor of
Southern California is at this point or
that point. What every broad-minded,
patriotic citizen desires, is r.ot to spend
tin nation's money unnecessarily. It
has been proven that the sp :.ding of
$2,800,000 at San Pedro is absolutely un
necessary, so far as the needs of this na
tion are concerned. Blunders by the last
ci ngress in ordering the secretary of war
to do an impossible thing, do not form
sufficient ground for spending millions
of the- nation's money unnecessarily. The
Utterance of weak, technical objections
will not BUffloe to obfuscate the vision of
disinterested legislators when they r-
-001 eider the- San Pedro appropriation in
congress. The breakwater advocates
have able men to present their side of
the case. But neither able argument
nut- unkind expressions from minds hi at
i(l by prejudices born of self-interest
and of the advancement of mere local
Interests can change the fact or.'c whit,
namely, that the United States does
net need a second deep water harbor on
the coast < f Southern California. The
only dec p B( a harbor needed has already
been provided by nature at this port.—
I San Diego Tribune.
Long Beach Sunday Trains
On the Southern Pacific leave Arcad*
depot 8:15, 9:00, 10:05 a. m.; 1:40 p. m.
Returning, last train leaves Long Beach
6:40 p.m. Round trip 50 cents.
Subjects Treated Yesterday at the Fri
day Morning Club—Large Au
dience in Attendance
' The usual large audience was present
yesterday at the meeting of the Friday
Morning club, and the program, Which
dealt with books and their relation to
life, was adequately and interestingly
handled by Mrs. J. F. Sartori and Mrs.
Alfred Eames. Mrs. Sartori was the
first speaker and her task was a review
of Hamilton Wright Mable's little vol
ume of essays, "Books and Culture."
With a general and comprehensive re -
view of what the book is and ite evident
motive and intent: with a brief word as
to the ground covered by the different
essays. Mrr. Sartori turned to the book
itself and read extracts In illustration of
what had been said and to give her au
dience at first hand the. amount of "food
for thought" embodied in the work. Tht
salient point of his book Mr. Mabie
makes his lirst essay, and upon that
point all the other essays hinge and
about it they revolve.
It is as follows; "The process of cul
ture is an unfolding and enrichment of
the human spirit by conforming to the
laws of its own growth; and the result
is a brqad, rich, free human life. Cul
ture Is never quantity, it is always
quality of knowledge; it is never an ex
tension of ourselves by additions from
without, it is always enlargement of our
selves by development from within; it
|p never something acquired, it is always
something possessed; it is never a result
of accumulaton, it is always a result of
growth. Such personal enrichment is
the very highest and finest result of
intimacy with books. Compared with
it the instruction. Information, refresh
ment and entertainment which books
afford are of secondary Importance. The
great service they render us is the en
largement, enrichment and unfolding ot
Mrs. Eames occupied the last half of
the morning reviewing other aspects of
the same general subject as presented
in another volume of essays—Charles
Dudley Warner's "Relation of Litera
ture to Life." Her paper was an evi
dence in itself of well digested and as
similated thoughts—thoughts resulting
upon her reading of the book in ques
tion; and it was of Itself an object les
son illustrating her words that "thought
makes action, action habit, and habit
character. Books are not f or intallec
tual dalliance, nor to satisfy an artistic
craving for beauty of cadence or perfec
tion of style; nor to furnish an amusing
or entertaining spectacle. The litera
ture of knowledge is for Instruction; tne.
literature of power, the very fount of
life to which we of the material world
turn for solace, for refreshing, for en
nobling; It is the dew of heaven to the
one whom necessity presses into the sor
did cares of the material world, and its
mission is fulfilled when idea is devel
oped into action.
Dr. Dorothea Moore was called upoi
for a few words at the conclusion o'
the program. It was her first appear
ance at the club since her return, and sh?
was given a cordial greeting of applause
as she stepped to the platform. Her re
marks were brief but pertinent to the
subject and convincing in their simple
Rumors of a Transcontinental Rate
War Afloat
There is very little doing in railroae
circles at present, and- the few peopk
who usually travel east at this time
of year are waiting for the new sched
ule of rates made for the Christian En
deavor convention to go into effect
There is considerable interest taken ir.
the action of the transcontinental line?
in still further reducing the rate below
the $25 single trip fare which was madi
some time ago.
The roads' east of the Missouri river
have been doing some wholesale cuttinc
in the way of rates during the past few
days, and this is likely to spread to the
western systems. One local rallroa-l
man went sa far as- to say yesterday
that he had no doubt that before th-:
close of the Christian Endeavor conven
tion transcontinental tickets can b
purchased as low as $15.
A. D. Shepard, assistant general freight
and passenger agent for the Southern
Pacific said.: "I do not take any stock
In the rumors that there will, be a
wholesale slashing of rates on western
roads. At least, there is nothing to in
dicate such a state of affairs at pres
ent. A $25 rate has been made to the
Cndeavor convention, and I do not an
ticipate that any of the lines will cut
below it."
W. G. Ncvln, general manager of the
Bouthem California railway, made an
Inspection trip over the road yesterday
J. W Adams, traveling passmget
agent for the Chicago and Alton rail
road, with headquarters in San Fran
cisco, Is in the city.
.1. hn A. Gill. Pacific coast freight
agent for the Vanderbllt system of rail
roads, is again down from San Fran
cisco, looking after the companies' in
terests here.
The Pc nnsylvania society of Southern
Calif' rnia will hold its fifth annual re
union at picnic at Redondo tc day.
George F. Herr, cjty ticket agent for
the Southern Pacific, returned from thi
north yesterday, after enjoying a week's
I The men.hers of the. Friday Morning
club will make an excursion to Echo
j mountain and Mount Lowe next Tues-
I day.
I A Mount Lcwe excursion from the
I Santa Ana valh y will take place next
WV'lr.t sday.
The Santa Fe has maeli arrangements
Ito have two bands at Redondo Sunday
They will be the Guard City band anl
the San Diego Mexican band.
Suicide of a Passenger on the Steamer
Santa Rosa
Rev. Alfred Todhunter, formerTy of
I Los Angeles, but now of Fan Francisco.
I arrivi d in the city from the north yes
terday by the steamer Santa Rosa, and
will remain a. week or two.
! sir. Todhunter reports that the former
pttrser of the steamer, a man named
j Fowlt r. committed suicide by jumping
i overboard as the boat was slowing up
j Thursday night entering the harbor a.
(Port Harford. Fowler, who had been
employed as a freight clerk on the com
pany's wharf at San Francisco, had beer,
in poor health fdr some time past, and
was making the trip for recreation
> one of the officers or passengers knew
anything of the tragedy until the nex.
morning, when the captain found a let
ter In Fowler's stateroom telling him
that he was tired of life and Intended
to end it. As the man was missing, it
was concluded that he had Jumped over •
board during the night.
Mr. Todhunter says that later In the
day one of the sailors told him that he
saw Fowler Jump overboard Just as the
steamer turned into Port Harford. She
w«p going very slowly at the time
When asked why he did not try to res
cue the man. or at least raise an alarm
the man coolly replied that he had-tried
,nee to rescue a woman in San Fran
cisco bay. and that she had nearly torn
liis face off. Bes>ldes, he said. If the man
w anted to go overboard, he did not see
any reason why he should interfere and
try to stop him.
Will Take Place in the Lobby of the
Los Angeles This Afternoon
Captain Tom Merry is going to auc
tion off the boxes and loges for the great
Yaw concert for the beneflt of the News
boys' Home this morning, and this will
be a show in itself. All the society peo
ple of the city have been especially in
vited to be present, and the lobby of the
I.os Angeles theater will doubtless look
like an opening night of the Bostonians
. r De Wolf Hopper.
The concert takes place on Monday
vening. and in addition to that peerless
lueen of melody, Ellen Beach Yaw, the
very pick and flower of local talent have
voluntered their services to make thi?
concert the greatest musical event in the
history of Los Angelecr
TJie Newsboys' Home is one of our
most deserving charities, and that fact,
egardless of the sterling character of
.Monday night's program should serve to
;>ack the theater. This h-wholly a vol
unteer performance. The theater Is given
rent free, all the performers contribute
:heir services, and there are to be no
ii niplimentarles, for this is one of the
-are occasions when the free list is actu
ally suspended.
The sale of s-:-ats begins at the box
ftlce of the theater at 9 oelock this
morning. Those who have already pur
i based $1 tickets of canvassers may
.xchange them for reservations with
ut additional charge.
Junior Class of the High School Adopt
The Los Angeles High School Debat
ing lyceum adopted at its meeting Fri-
Jay last the following resolutions:
Whereas, The present board of edu
cation in the city of Los Angeles, in then
preparatory meeting before the fall term
of the year 1896-97, did take an action
whereby they hoped that all attempts
at amateur journalism in the high
school were to be abolished, and
Whereas, The passage of that act did
immediately transport to without th 1 ;
high school building the whole manage
ment of The Lyceum, and
Whereas, We believe that the same
board or faculty in allowing the publi
cation of a senior souvenir in the shape
of a periodical, or paper, managed by a
board of editors and managers from th'j
class of '97, to be issued and sold from
the high school building, are not in ac -
cordance with their own rulings; there
fore be it ,
Resolved, That we, the Los Angeles
High School Debating lyceum No. S,
P. L. L., do hereby protest against the.
Inconsistency of this board, or faculty,
and, as a club, do express our disap
proval of the action taken.
San Diego's Egoism
We are surprised that the zealous
San Diegoi.-m ot the Union and the Sun
of that city should warp the papers into
giving expression to an approval of the
•sentiments of the New York World ou
the harbor question. They quote en
couragingly from that benighted east
ern journal the statement that "at
Santa Monica and San Pedro there were
no harbors, but there were speculators
and land syndicates anxious to make
money. They took possession of Mr.
Cleveland's commissioners and per
suaded them to establish the harbor at
San Pedro. There is quicksand there
capable'of swallowing all the stone that
can be quarried in the Rocky moun
tains and there is no suggestion of a
natural harbor."
The advantages of San Diego as a
harbor are not thrown into greater re
lief by the approval of such World
stuff as the above. Our neighbors
should know that public sentiment in
l-louthern California is practically unan
imous in favor of the government im
provement of a harbor that shall be a
port for Los Angeles. This sentiment
far transcends any money-making plans
and hopes among speculators and land
syndicates. And as to that all-swal
lowing quicksand at San Pedro, how
strange that the Union and the Sun
should have failed to remember (even
if the more poorly informed World did
so) that the several sets of government
engineers who have in times past re
ported upon harbor possibilities at thai
point did not discover the pitfall.—
Pasadena News.
Boyle Heights
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. McMartin of Boyle
avenue leave soon for an extended so
journ in Jerusalem and throughout the
Holy Land. From there they will sal!
for Africa, where Mrs. McMartin will
devote the remainder of her life to mie
sionary work, in religious circles the
lady is widely known and deeply be
Hollenbeck home has had five late ar
rivals, making now a total of forty in
mates. The grounds surrounding the
! home present a scene of freshness and
■ brilliancy, notwithstanding the fact
that the work only began last Septem
Mrs. C. Hill is very seriously ill.
Sunday is 'Children's day." The Pres
byterian church ie being beautifully
fa orated fur the occasion.
Lake in the Alain Street
"Lake Tahoe Summer Resort" was
| placarded over a large pool of water otl
; Spring street, just in front of*„Frank
j lln, yesterday, and a small boat navi
gated the peaceful waters, The pool is
i caused from water running down
Franklin street and collecting In a hole
:in the- asphalt pavement. This pave-
I tin nt Is worn cut, anil the council has.'
Instructed the street superintendent to
| make no more repairs. Hence the lake.
] which attracted much attention yester
j day.
A Matter of Interest to Travelers
Tourists, emigrants and mariners find
that Hostetter's Stomach Bitters is a
1 Shares Today 15 Cents 1
m ' Val Verde Gold Mines 1
We take pleasure in announcing our success in having placed the required |re
w number of shares. Our proposition has received universal commendation and |a/
w the warmest approval on all sides. We were offering a hundred thousand (100- w
H| 000) shares at 15 cents per share up to the 12th of June. This stock has been §|
|p liberally subscribed for. The price after today will be 25 cents per share, at which
price we may offer another issue later. \ »ien will be put to work to
further develop our properties, which froi!r every indication will be developed i?^
into Randsburg's most prosperous and profitable mining enterprise, so that our
w next statement will show our shareholders the strides we have made in the de- |a|
velopment of the VAL VERDE MINES. All orders from out of town sub- |g
H| scribers, at present price of 15 cents, must show date of not later than June 12th. |p
|2| . . . Act Now.
|H Address . . * *S|
H Randsburg Gold Mining, Milling and Water Supply Co., w
319 Wilcox Building, Los Angeles, Cal.
I Shares Tomorrow 25 Cents |
I Specials |
1 today t
▼ From 8 A.M. to 10 P.M. f
x **** z.
A PA RASOLB—Onr entire stock 15 A
W per cent less than regular price. T
9 fl.no Chamois Gloves •
9 »!.25kid Glove's'" ()gg 9
9 75c Black Corsets gQg 9
9 50c Grey Corsets £Jq 9
9 me DotVed' Veiling 20c X
9 400 Hair Ornaments fa J
9 85c Chatelaine Bags ggg W
9 lOe Satin Ribbon gg w
9 J7.50 Black Satin Waists,' " $5,50 J
9 f«c Shirt Waists 53c X
9 35c Boys* Overalls' 20c
9 50c Boys' Straw Hats W
9 jr,.50 Press Skirts, wool, $4.50
2 Sample Line of Ladies' Belts A
X and Men's, Ladies' and 1
X Children's Hose X
At less than cost. Don't miss the X
A opportunity, w
. 12c Sample Hosiery JLj JL
JL 200 Sample Hosiery ||g JK
I 25c Sample Hosiery |Jg A
A 35c Sample Hosiery 22c B
I 50e Sample Hosiery JL
JL 75c Sample Hosiery gQg A
I (l.im Sample Hosiery 6SC 9
X J1.25 Sample Hosiery "7gg JJfc
X Ise Sampie Belts ()g A
X 2Be Sampi c Belts |gg A
X f.or Sample Belts'" 33c 9
m 75e Sample Beits'49C 9
A fl no Sample W
A P. 45 Sample Belts Jgg A
0 **** 9
9 Tonight t
X From 6to 10 P.M. A
JL ISflLtnen Towels Jk
X B 1 -c Shelf Oil' Cloth Jig X
MeTabloOu"cioth'J2'c A
X r2 "0 White Blanket'ssl49 9
3L 10e piece Whalebone Casing j_ JL
w for niece
A I<V Pillow Cases A
w for. each W
JSL Me Boys' Overalls, small sizes |Q£ A
JL 10c Fancy Ginghams gg A
X 20c Men's .Tnponet Handkor- t*} r A
W chief* for 'A** ■
A Mr Men's N'ifcht Shirts Jgg A
1 N. Strauss & Co. f
X 225-227 S. Spring St., X
? Between 4th and sth. X
▼ Cnr fnre back tn every lsdy m»k- ▼
A Ing a purchase ol |1 or over. A
medicinal safeguard against unhealthful
Influences, upon which they can Implicitly
rely, since it prevents the. effects that an
unhealthy climate, vitiated atmosphere,
unaccustomed or unwholesome diet, bad
water or other conditions unfavorable to
health would otherwise produce. On long
voyages, or journeys by land in latitudes
adjacent to the equator, It Is especially use
ful as a preventive of the febrile com
plaints and disorders of the stomach,
liver and bowels, which are apt to attack
natives of the temperate zones sojourning
or traveling in Buch regions, and Is an ex
oellent protection against the Influence of
extreme cold, sudden changes of tempera
ture, exposure to damp or extreme fatigue.
It not only prevents Intermittent and re-
mittent fever and other diseases of a ma
in rial type, but eradicates them, a fact
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