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accidents allow apparatus applied bandage blasting body breathing BULLETIN Bureau of Mines carbide carbon dioxide carry cars cartridge cause cent charge CIRCULAR Class close coal dust coal mines containing cover damp dangerous detonator door dressing drill hole dynamite effect electric entry face falls feet figs FIGURE fire first-aid flame fuse gases gauze give given ground hand handling head heat hole ignited inches injured keep killed least less light loose methane method miners mixture necessary Never oxygen pass patient permissible explosives person possible powder practice precautions pressure prevent produced proper properly proportion publications quantity removed rock roof rules safe safety lamp shock shot side supply taken TECHNICAL PAPER tests timber trip turns United usually ventilation wires
Side 2 - With arms held straight, swing forward slowly, so that the weight of your body is gradually brought to bear upon the patient. The shoulder should be directly over the heel of the hand at the end of the forward swing. Do not bend your elbows. This operation should take about two seconds.
Side 10 - BULLETIN 48. The selection of explosives used in engineering and mining operations, by Clarence Hall and SP Howell. 1913. 50 pp., 3 pis., 7 figs. BULLETIN 52. Ignition of mine gases by the filaments of incandescent electric lamps, by HH Clark and LC Ilsley. 1913. 31 pp., 6 pis., 2 figs.
Side 66 - ... 6. Continue artificial respiration without interruption until natural breathing is restored, if necessary, four hours or longer, or until a physician declares the patient is dead. 7. As soon as this artificial respiration has been started and while it is being continued, an assistant should loosen any tight clothing about the patient's neck, chest or waist. Keep the patient warm.
Side 3 - The main current of air shall be so split or subdivided as to give a separate current of reasonably pure air to every 100 men at work, and the inspector shall have authority to order, in writing, separate currents for smaller groups of men, if, in his judgment, special conditions render it necessary.
Side 66 - The patient must be watched, and, if natural breathing stops, artificial respiration should be resumed at once. 11. In carrying out resuscitation, it may be necessary to change the operator. This change must be made without losing the rhythm of respiration. By this procedure, no confusion results at the time of change of operator, and a regular rhythm is kept up.
Side 12 - Truths. 1. It is easier, better, and cheaper to prevent than to cure disease. 2. Everything that protects the mother before her baby is born improves the health of the baby after its birth. 3. Many of the diseases observed in older children and adults begin in infancy. 4. Healthy babies make strong men and women. 5. The baby's food, home, and surroundings play an important part in keeping it well or making it sick. 6. Mother's milk is the best food for babies. 7. Cow's milk which has become infected...
Side 66 - Not infrequently the patient, after a temporary recovery of respiration, stops breathing again. The patient must be watched, and, if natural breathing stops, artificial respiration should be resumed at once.
Side 10 - Mining and treatment of feldspar and kaolin in the southern Appalachian region, by AS Watts. 1913. 170 pp., 16 pis., 12 figs. BULLETIN 56.