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Green Room. Cart Join Free Log In. You have no notifications. Learn to Play Guitar Topics. Browse Series. Browse Recommendations. How it Works You have 60 minutes to shop and complete your order! Add courses or jams to your cart and check out quickly. No other discounts can be applied. Check out as many times as you'd like during your minute window. The Bass Groove Survival Guide will indeed feed you for a lifetime. This extraordinary learning experience for bass players imparts a sense of groove without relying on technical explanations or tedious theory to work through.

Learn to groove in these six styles and you'll be able to step into any gig, do the job, and get invited back time and time again. For all of the musical styles, Andrew has prepared rhythm tracks featuring three common progressions; the , the and the Andrew will teach you 54 bass lines to play over those progressions, across all of those styles.

Never sleep on the ground in the wet portions of the tropics when possible to avoid it, but keep above the poisonous miasmatic vapors that lie close to the earth. Boil water before drinking it, if it is thought to be bad, and avoid stagnant water at all times. Drink no spirits whatever except when really sick or debilitated, nor wine, nor other alcoholic beverages.

Avoid brandy, whiskey, and rum as you would the plague. Eat no unripe fruit, and with moderation of even ripe fruits, excepting bananas, which are harmless and most excellent food.

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Avoid eating large quantities of meat, but give the preference to rice, and farinaceous foods generally. Wear light flannel shirts, and at all hazards keep the head and nape of the neck well shielded from the sun.

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  5. Pith helmets are best. After getting wet, do not sit down in the hot sun with your wet clothes on, but if you must remain in the sun, keep moving.

    In This Article

    On coming into camp with wet garments, do not sit down in them to rest, but change immediately to dry clothing and footgear. The strict observance of this rule will save many an attack of fever. Very often a deal of mischief can be prevented by having the proper remedy at hand and ready for immediate application.

    Who has not seen great suffering endured for the lack of a simple remedy costing only a few cents? No matter where I go in the field, or how much luggage I am impeded with, I always carry with me a small, square, japanned tin box [6] 10 inches long, 7 inches wide, and 4 inches deep which contains the following:.

    The above makes a formidable showing, but the whole stock costs only about three dollars and fifty cents, and the box, with lock and key, about one dollar more.

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    I have lately added to this outfit a most valuable and helpful little book, entitled "Till the Doctor Comes," by George H. Hope G. Putnam's Sons, New York , which to any traveller or country dweller is worth twice its weight in gold. Fortunately, however, it costs only fifty cents, and no one need be without it. While a traveller or hunter should never drink brandy or whiskey as a beverage , it is a most excellent thing to have in many cases of sickness or accident, when a powerful stimulant is necessary.

    Above all things, however, which go farthest toward preserving the life of the traveller against diseases and death by accident, and which every naturalist especially should take with him wherever he goes, are habits of strict temperance. In the tropics nothing is so deadly as the drinking habit, for it speedily paves the way to various kinds of disease which are always charged to the account of "the accursed climate.

    There are plenty of men who will say that in the tropics a little liquor is necessary, "a good thing," etc.

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    The records show most conclusively that it is the men who totally abstain from the use of spirits as a beverage who last longest, have the least sickness, and do the most and best work. As a general rule, an energetic brandy-drinker in the jungle is not worth his salt, and as a companion in a serious undertaking, is not even to be regarded as a possible candidate.

    In making up an outfit with which to work on specimens in the field, away from civilization perhaps, you must first decide definitely upon the line of work you intend to do, for upon this the extent and character of your outfit must depend. The requirements to be met are economy of space, weight, and labor, with no necessary article lacking. The mere item of keeping one's tools in order, and always accessible, is much more important than it would at first seem to be. There must be no confusion, and not a single article must get lost.

    Good tools , and plenty of them , in good working order , go a great way toward the production of faultless specimens, having the highest possible value. I think I may say without boasting that on my third collecting trip abroad to the East Indies my outfit came as near perfection in size and arrangement as can ever be reached without far greater expense than that entailed.

    I was obliged to pack and unpack the whole of it at least fifty times, but its arrangement was so systematic and compact that the complete packing up never required more than fifteen minutes, and I could go to it in the dark and find any article desired, even to a needle and thread. The whole arrangement was very simple. To start with, the entire outfit of firearms, ammunition, tools, hunting-gear, and a good stock of preservatives was contained in an iron-bound black walnut chest about the size of a carpenter's tool-chest.

    Another small box, made of ash, one-quarter of an inch thick, and divided into four compartments, contained an assortment of knives, labels, and small tools see list below , and was in every way multum in parvo. Both these boxes had their places in the chest, and my guns, each in its own box-case, were provided for in the same receptacle. I have had made for collectors going out from the National Museum nearly a dozen tool-boxes in exact duplication of the original mentioned above, and I can confidently recommend both it and the ammunition-box as serving their purposes most satisfactorily.

    Since my outfit for the East Indies proved very satisfactory, and with one or two additions is precisely what I should take were I to go again on a similar expedition, I give below a full list of its contents.

    The additions I should make would be a Winchester 7-shot repeating rifle, calibre , with the necessary ammunition, a double-barrelled breech-loading gun, No. This last addition is rendered necessary by the fact that I have adopted a different method of preserving skins from that I had followed up to that time. Instead of drying all skins as I did then, I now preserve the majority of them in a wet state, and keep them so, except such as are desired as skins for study, and not for mounting. The apparatus necessary for collecting insects will be described in the section devoted to work of that class.

    In not a single case did I ever fail to collect a desired specimen through lack of implements and preservatives with which to care for it, and only three or four specimens spoiled on my hands in course of preservation. One of these was an orang skin, the last one I took, which spoiled because I had to pack it up and travel with it without giving it even one day's drying; and the others were skins which spoiled while I was on my back with jungle fever.

    The outfit listed above is of such a nature that for a trip across Africa, South America, or even a much shorter distance on foot or horseback, away from rivers and wagon-roads, it would be difficult to take the whole of it. But then, on some expeditions, for example, such as are made through Darkest Africa, the travellers are generally glad to get through with their lives, to say nothing of more cumbersome luggage, and very little collecting is done.

    In nine cases out of ten, however, it is advisable to take along a good outfit, even though [11] there be three or four boxes of it, for, except in such journeys as those mentioned above, there will always be a way to get it along. It will cost a few dollars for freight, and some trouble in management; but if you are a good collector, and mean business, you will not mind that in the least. Where there's a will there's locomotion; and to collect well, or even at all, one must have something to collect with. It is an expensive and exceedingly laborious business at best, so don't go expecting to have your "baggage checked through to destination, free of charge.

    But there are a great many of my readers who, while they may never want to go off into a howling wilderness, might greatly enjoy collecting on such trips as they do take. Then, again, there are sportsmen and travellers who will willingly carry into good game districts a book of instructions, and enough tools to enable them successfully to remove and preserve the skins of valuable trophies of the chase, and other specimens which should be kept on account of their scientific value or their beauty.


    To meet the requirements of both the amateur and the sportsman I recommend:. With the addition of 10 large skinning knives, this was the identical outfit I took with me on two collecting trips to Montana, during which we skinned and skeletonized 24 buffaloes, about 20 antelope, 10 deer, 9 coyotes, and a goodly number of birds and small mammals.


    The points in favor of this outfit are its cheapness, compactness, portability, and great general utility. It can be carried in a knapsack behind a saddle on an overland journey, and to [12] an explorer it is useful in a hundred ways besides those for which it is specially intended. Nevertheless, to those who have as yet no preferences, I will briefly state mine, and the reasons for them.

    If I could have but one weapon, I should choose the Maynard rifle, calibre 40, with extra long cartridge, and a No. The rifle is light and handy; it hits hard, and is as true as steel ever gets to be. It will hit every time precisely where you hold it. Its construction is so simple it seldom breaks or gets out of order, the brass shells never wear out, and when loaded are about as impervious to water as marine torpedoes.

    Should you go under water—rifle, cartridges, and all—you have only to "bob up serenely," and go on firing as if nothing had happened. By the addition of a shot-barrel, at a very slight expense, you have, in reality, two good breech-loading weapons that will serve you well for general purposes. For ordinary large game I also prefer the Maynard rifle, but of a heavier calibre than the above.

    Calibre 45 is the best size, taking the U. These with the Maynard make a beautiful combination. It carries point-blank up to yards, if not even ; the ball has great accuracy and penetration, with a very low trajectory, and very little recoil. A heavier bullet means a hearty kick and loss of accuracy, and one of grains of lead means occasional blood at your end of the gun, and a black and blue shoulder. For such great beasts as the elephant, rhinoceros, and hippopotamus, the choice must lie between a double 8-bore rifle, and the No. For my part, I would rather hunt my elephants with such a gun as I used on them in India, a No.

    With such a weapon [13] there will be no need to run after an animal, nor run away from it either, after you get one fair shot at it. For hunting large birds and small mammals a No. For my purposes, however, my No.