Miners' Circular, Volumer 2-24

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Bureau of Mines, 1911

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Innhold

Bandages 34
34
Page
49
Page
5
Introduction 9
9
Shock 24
24
Common injuries and their treatmentContinued Page
26
Bandages 34
34
Introduction 7
7
Suggestions for foremen and assistant foremen 14
14
Preface 3
3
Suggestions for foremen and assistant foremen 12
12
October 1912
2
Preface 5
5
Other precautions 13
13
To brakeman and trip riders 19
19
Introduction 3
3
Second edition June 1914
2
Introduction 5
5
List of miners circulars 11
Page
8
Preface 9
9
List of m vers circulars 18
18
Pr 21
21
Timberman sets temporary prop under bad roof before plac ing permanent timber 22
22
Miner walks back to fall in his room 23
23
Snapper unwarned passes under unsafe roof 24
24
Miner tests roof as he approaches a fall in room 25
25
Miner fences off room places danger sign and reports fall to boss 25
26
Miner finding fence and danger sign reports to boss_ 27
27
Mine cars and locomotives_ 28
28
Miners in man trip sit on bottom of car with heads well down 29
29
Miner stands against rib to avoid approaching trip 30
30
Miner stands in wrong corner of manhole 31
31
Snapper rides on back end of empty trip 32
32
Snapper rides on motor 33
33
Proper position for riding rear end of loaded trip 34
34
Snapper catches his foot in open frog 35
35
Frog properly blocked 36
36
Snapper stumbles over coal in roadway and is run over 37
37
Snapper runs ahead to throw oldtype switch set in the open 38
38
Switch handle is on narrow rib or trolley and feedwire side 39
39
Switch handle makes a stumbling block 40
40
Switch handle properly installed extends into hole in rib 41
41
Snapper coupling cars from short side of curve 42
42
Curve along main haulage road is not whitewashed
45
Falls of face and pillar coal 49
49
Snapper couples cars without placing his body between cars
61
Miner is caught under fall of coal
73
Miner has spragged the face and made it safe for work
74
Capman takes one days supply of detonators
75
Capman leaves days supply of detonators in each subfore mans office
76
Miner receives days supply of explosive from magazine keeper and carries it in wooden powder box
77
Miner receives checks from keeper to be given shot firer when detonators are used
78
Miner loads and fires his own hole_
79
Miner prepares clay balls for stemming
80
Shot firer tests for gas before preparing shot_
81
Shot firer measures bore hole after testing for gas
82
Shot firer measures undercut after measuring bore hole
83
Shot firer tests the hole to be sure that it is clean
84
Miner gets powder box from its hole in rib
85
Miner brings powder box to shot firer
86
Shot firer takes explosive from powder box
87
Shot firer prepares primer
88
Shot firer tamps charge with clay
89
Shot firer again tests for gas
90
Shot firer connects firing wires to lead wires of detonator
91
Shot firer calls warning before shooting
92
Shot firer attaches firing wires and fires shot after he gives warning
93
Shot firer tests for bad roof as he returns to blasted face_
94
Shot firer makes third test for
95
Shot firer inspects face and points out loose slate
96
Miner walks along electric haulage road carrying bar over his shoulder
97
Miner is killed by electric shock
98
Miner carrying bar properly
99
Trolleywire guard is too wide and not deep enough
100
Boards of guard properly spaced
101
Trolley wire across unguarded room neck
102
Miners head touches trolley wire causing death
103
Guard too short for room neck
104
Trolley wire at section insulator and feeder switches without 57 38 58
105
Manway station with trolley wire properly guarded
106
Guard properly placed
107
Guarded trolley wire at sand
108
Broken guard not reported or repaired
109
List of miners circulars 21
110
67
24
To the miner 5
29
Smallpox 11
9
The house fly 18
16
Publications on mine accidents and tests of explosives 20
20
School begins 22
22
Methods of making coal dust harmless 28
28
The disposal of human excreta in rural districts 34
34
Snappers jacket catches in brake_ 44
44

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Side 10 - 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 8 - BULLETIN 17. A primer on explosives for coal miners, by CE Munroe and Clarence Hall. 61 pp., 10 pis., 12 figs. Reprint of United States Geological Survey Bulletin 423. BULLETIN 20. The explosibility of coal dust, by GS Rice, with chapters by JCW Frazer, Axel Larsen, Frank Haas, and Carl Scholz.
Side 11 - After two seconds, swing forward again. Thus repeat deliberately twelve to fifteen times a minute the double movement of compression and release, a complete respiration in four or five seconds.
Side 60 - It is about 4£ inches long and is lined with mucous membrane, which is continuous with that of the nose and mouth. Extending from the lower part of the pharynx are the openings of the esophagus (gullet) and the larynx (voice box), the former lying behind, the latter in front. The larynx forms a part of the respiratory apparatus, but has also a more special function of being the principal organ of speech.
Side 50 - 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 56 - The miner shall examine his working place before beginning work, and take down all dangerous slate, or otherwise make it safe by properly timbering it before commencing to mine or load coal.
Side 2 - Continue artificial respiration (if necessary, two hours or longer), without interruption until natural breathing is restored, or until a physician arrives.
Side 9 - Resuscitation, composed of authorized representatives of The American Medical Association, The National Electric Light Association and The American Institute of Electrical Engineers.
Side 26 - ... to have crossed the Sierra Nevada going west into California. Just after entering the mountains, Captain Walker chose George Nidever and Zenas Leonard to help him select a camping-place. They decided to take different routes. It was not long before Nidever discovered fresh signs of Indians. Alarmed not only for his own safety, but also for the safety of Walker and Leonard, he was looking around for more signs, when he happened to turn in the direction from which he had come and saw two Indians...
Side 5 - BULLETIN 44. First national mine-safety demonstration, Pittsburgh, Pa., October 30 and 31, 1911, by HM Wilson and AH Fay, with a chapter on the explosion at the experimental mine by GS Rice. 1912. 75 pp., 7 pis., 4 flgs.

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