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' ÄÄ 9pad %i UJÈ'r&Èita m I ^ * *7 iPHea m %7im0 By Dr. W. J. Schole* (Copyright 1926, by the Bonnet- Brown Corporation, Chicago.) First Aid in Poisoning In any ease of poisoning, the serv ices of a physician should be obtained as quickly as possible. But, in the meantime, the patient should not be neglected. A knowledge of how to give first aid to the poisoned may be thé means of saving a life that would otherwise be lost before a doctor could be reached. The first thing to do in a case of poisoning is to give anjantidote. This neutralizes or combines the poison in such a way as to render it less harm Then, except when mineral acids or alkalis have been swallowed, vomit ing should be induced by giving an emetic. (Mineral acids are such acids as sulphuric, nitric and hydrocloric. Strong alkalis, 1 are lye, caustic soda, and caustic potash.) Mustard water ful. makes a good emetic. It is made by stirring a tablespoon of mustard in a Except in morphine or opium pois oning, hte patient should be kept warm and quiet. glassful of warm water. The kitchen usually contains a num her of things that may be used as anti dotes for some of the common poisons. Diluted vinegar may be used to neutralize lye or other alkalis. For Acid Poisoning Soap may be eaten for acid poison ing. Remember that no attempt should be made to induce vomiting in either alkali or acid poisoning. And never give soda for acid poisoning. The gas liberated by the interaction of the soda and the acid which has been swallowed would probably tear the damaged tis lodin may be combined by giving starch or flour stirred in water. It is better to give raw starch than to lose For strychnine or preparations con taining it, strong tea should be given. Strong tea is usually the most avail able antidote for poisoning with alka loidal drugs. These ars such drugs as strychnine and atropine. sues. time in waiting for it to cook. Raw eggs and milk may be given for poisoning by bichloride of mercury, Antiseptic tablets often contain this or some other salt of mercury. Chalk, lime or plaster may be given for oxalic acid. Soda should never be Other names for oxalic acid 'salts of lemon," given, are "salts of sorrel,' and "polishing paste. A solution of sodium sulphate is re T =o\ P<£ BEAUTY • COMFORT • CONVENIENCE * UTILITY 1 nn* \ •d I ,4 9 ■ i-i i Qood Looks os Well as Qood Service The improved Ford Runabout, with its all-«tecl stream-line body, is an unusually good-looking car. It hangs low to the ground, and the body has been lengthened and re-designed for greater comfort and convenience. The gas tank under the cowl is filled from the outside, and the weather proofstorm curtains open with both doors. Under the sweeping rear deck is an unusually large compartment designed for convenience in carrying luggage. Standard equipment includes four cord tires, nickeled head-lamp rimsand windshield wiper. The price remains the same $260, and you can buy on the Ford Weekly Purchase Plan. FORD MOTOR COMPANY. DETROIT, MICH. 1 * i - * 4 1 RUNABOUT 1 »260 F.O.B. DETROIT TOURING CAR $290 COUPE ... 520 TUDOR SEDAN 580 FORDOR SEDAN 660 Dtmounnbl« Xlma uid Stum Bxtn 00 OpuCan CUstd Can m CtUn I PRICES I N INCREASE N O the best antidote for carbolic garded as acid (phenol). Unfortunately, it is not always at hand when needed, Glauber's salt is another name for sodium sulphate. No fats or oils should be given, Bicarbonate of soda may be given for so-called coal-tar drugs, such as j are often contained in headache tablets or powders. Give artificial respira tion, the same as for drowning, In poisoning by morphine or opium, j give strong tea or coffee. Walk the . patient to keep him awake. Slap him with cold wet towels if necessary, but j be sure to keep him aroused and ; awake, | | e What is the best diet QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Diet in Tuberculosis C. S. asks: j f or a person with tuberculosis ? | Reply—This, as well as other ques tions relating to the care of the per j son w ith tuberculosis, is beat decided j by the physician in charge of the case, In general, a mixed diet of milk, eggs, butter, bread, vegteables, meats and fruits is suitable, May Have it Again E. S. asks: "If one has had an ulcer of the stomach that has healed up, is he liable to have it again?" Reply—Yes. Cause of Epilipsy Unknown '1. What is the cause 0 f epileptic fits ? 2. What is the cause 0 f scrofula? 3. What is the cause of paralysis ?" Anon asks: Reply—1. The cause of true epilcp sy i s unknown. There is a class of cases in which the seizures follow in jury or disease of the skull or brain, Hereditary and systematic poisoning have been bla'med. The theory has been advanced that it is a psychosis— (disease or disorder of the mind), lymphatic glands, fects the bones and joints, 2. Scrofula is tuberculosis of the It sometime af 8. Some disease or disorder affect ing the brain or nervous system. Send a stamped, addressed envlope for re plies to your other questions. Gall Stones 1. What is the ! cause of gall-stones ? 2. Is there any medicine that one can take than will cause the stones to dissolve in the bladder?" Mrs. C. H. asks: bladder is regarded as the important Reply—1. Infection of the gall factor in the causation of gall-stones. 2. There is no known medicine that will dissolve gall-stones in the gall bladder. Typhoid Fever J. R. asks: "If one should become infected with typhoid from drinking water, how long would it be before he develop the disease. j_ Reply—Prom one to three weeks. Most frequently from ten days to two weeks. * [Note; Dr, Scholes will answer such health questions in these columns as will be of interest to others and permissible in public print. Personal estions will be answered only when accompanied by self-addressed stamp ed envlope. Address Dr. W. J. Scholes, in care of this paper.] j Highway Commission Met on Designation of Roads in the State Helena, Sept. 27.—Members of the Montana highway commission met here yesterday to prepare briefs in support of their designation of Mon tana highways to be marked as a part of the federal system. No change is contemplated. Chairman Henry Good said, in the system as outlined at the commission's meeting earlier in the month. Protected Customer; I don't want to buy your crackers they tell me the mice are always running over them, Grocer: That ain't so, why, the cat sleeps in the barrel every night.—Pro gressive Grocer. Smilin'Charlie Says Y 4 , « / ■S" f T Opportunity is surely a wornan sKe is continually at some men's doors. v.hile others have t* 0o a wooing t* win her - - " »1 I — | THIS WEEK'S CR8SS-W0RD PUZZLE (Copyright 1925, by the Bonnet- Brown Corporation, Chicago.) 4 3 2 5 |6 7 9 10 8 II 12 13 15 lb •7 18 I« 20 ■P aJ P 2 * aï ai i 29 m 27 28 129 130 31 32 33 I [34 98 36 37 39 4o 4-i 4t 4 43 44 46 46 47 48 « *? 49 5o 5i ¥' ' HOW TO SOLVE A CROSSWORD PUZZLE word which will fill in all the white spaces to the first black space j The black spaces indicate ; The first letter or each word is indicated by a number placed in the blank spaces, and by referring to the list of words given below you will find the definition of a word which will fill in all the white spaces to the first black space at the right. Number one verticle gives the definition for n below. the end of a word, and no letter ■ When com i. placed in them, pleted, the puzzle must, read hori-1 zontally and vertically or across and | down. Level to the ground. Muddle. Gave food to. Forced a current of air through. Vertical Narrow opening. Has (Archaic). Assert. Degrade. Period of time. Slanting. A low neighborhood. Native of Poland. Barter. Married men. Abstained. Negative. North American Institute (ab breviation). Question. Chart. A snake-like fish. Guided. Foreigners. California (abbreviation). Is able. To swallow up; engulf Horizontal A fish of the herring family com mon as food. Bog. Small venomous snakes. Bathe. The blackthorn tree. Article. Ban. Calm. Royal seat. Hard outer layer of the teeth. 2000 pounds. An instrument for cooling. A stony or metallic body fallen to the earth from space. Mineral spring. Before. Peaceful. Lake (French). Snatch. Destroyed or injured. Follows. Real. Sorrowful. Spoken. Merit. 48. 49. 1. 60, 6 . 61. 7. 11 . 1. 12. 2. 13. 3. 14. 4. 6 . 16. 7. 17. 8 . 19. 9. 21 . 10 . 22 . 14. 24. 16. 18. 27. 20 . 28. 29. 23. 34. 24. 36. 26. 36. I 26. 39. 30. 43. 31. 44. 32. 46. 33. 47. •fr+*++*********-; v+*4-+*+***+***+*++*+*+*4-++++**+++4 1 *+'H • ♦ : Tl I < • [ïü < 1 < • Ihm 1 ! JOHN WANAMAKER •• •• SAID: < • ■ 1 • ; "It seems to me that retail ! : advertising is a very sim :: pie matter in these times, ;; when the newspaper goes j! into every home in the :: land. I believe that the re j: tail merchant who fails to ;• advertise, fails irf his duty to his customers. The pub •; lie has a right to know SE •• • ■ < * j ' ' what sort of goods he has in his establishment, and what kind of <, service he renders, and what the conditions of his service are. ..It has JI a right to know when he receives new goods, and has a right to know I ; what the new goods are like. No merchant nowadays ought to expect the public to give him Z its patronage unless he comes out frankly and tells the public what ' I reasons he has to expect its patronage. And he onght to do this in the ; j daily newspapers—or the weekly newspaper if there is no daily in his . > town. That's the way for him to stand fair and square with the people I ' whom he expects to come in and buy his goods. Let his advertisement be the truthful news of what he is doing, <• and let him print it in the newspaper, where news belongs, and then I [ he will be playing fair with the public and deserving of its confidence." ( > * • < - • > • • < > Bonnet-Brown Sales Service of adg and cuts ia here ait your <• command. > * ll Advertise in The CARBONCOUNTY NEWS < • 36. To stop. 37. Prefix meaning ''before". 38. Belonging to u*. 40. A mountain range in eastern Rus sia. 41. Comfort. 42. Killed. 4B. Form of "to be". All Through the Night Mrs, Eskimo: Well, where have you been for the last si* months? Mr. Eskimo; My dear, I've just been sitting up all night with a sick friend.—Hamilton Royal Gaboon. All In the Day'* Work Jobber: Well, how many orders did you get yesterday? Salesman: I got two orders in one place. Jobber: What were they? Jobber; One was te get out and the other was to stay out.—Good Hardv. are. LIGHT AND POWER FURNISHED LIGHTING SCHEDULE b Cl'S. 4 r c .... a 11 1 21 41 81 160 lu to to to to and over 20 Number of lam .va 40 80 ICO . 10 Rate 13'/ic 14c Uftc 15c 12'/,c 13c ISVjC I4e 11',it 12c 12V,e 135 IO'/jc lie WViC 12c 9V,c 10c lOJ/jc 11c 8V,c 9c 9^c 10c . He 8V,c 9e . 7V,c 8c Kwhra. Class 1. 0 to 25 13c . 26 to 50 12c 3. 61 to 100 lie .101 to 200 10c 5 .201 to 300 9c 6 .301 to 400 8c .401 to 600 .601 to 800 9.801 to 1000 10.and over 1000 MINIMUM RATE $1.50 PER MONTH 15 Vie 14'/,e 16 Vic 12 Vie 11 Vic 10 V^c 2 4. 9Vie 7 8 V»e 8 7e 7V, 6V,c 6c Electric cooking, rate 4c per kwhr. Minimum rate $1.60 per month. Power motors under 10 horse power, laundry and dry cleaner's irons, charging storage batteries, advertising signs, rate—6c per kwhr. Minimum rate $1.60 per month. Power motors 10 horsepower and over, rates furnished on appll cation. To guarantee 'payment of bills a deposit Is requested for the amount of an estimated forty-five days bill. Interest will be paid on such deposits at rate of six per cent, where deposits are held for a period of six months or over. For non-payment of bills, violation of rules or regulations or fraudulent use of current we are authorized by liiblie Service Com mission regulations to discontinue service and make a charge of $1.00 for re-connection. Settlement of accounts is requested wihtin ten days from date bill is rendered, A full set of tariffs, rules and regulations are en file at the Mine Office for public reference. NORTHWESTERN IMPROVEMENT CO. it r » / ( ÿ W ♦++*++*+*. ♦♦♦+++*+++ [ I n k>!r ; h u (Q, >*■ r./.> Q« 0 THE FIRE FIGHTER Of all men—could tell you any numberof sad scenes he has wit nessed in the cases of families who just didn't believe in carrying IN SURANCE! Of how the pected blow left them helpless and awaiting the kindness of friends or neighbors. i\ < ► <► unex < > * •f + ♦ i> After all, his home is his all, and every right-thinking, foresighted man takes steps to protect his family against its loss. Before it's too late and you furnish material for another fireman's story—let us write a Home Insurance policy for you. Lowest rates. Stop in. it - <• 1 1 O 0 H. P. SHELLEY ■ • < • Phone 9 < • Aiuwer to 'act Week'« Puzzle «çpjn; IfSiM [vioiu jisl <, a ■I V 6 « • . 1 » [_ 1 : : T4.' * fi ■ • 1** IH I« 1T 11 : L jV N A ' L[ Y R IF Ï j Aj wT i E itTitTfo P I a~ j|H| u 1 1QI h 11 j N R N , WI O ] A 1 H Tl T f 1 '0 BUIIlJi e'e[p Alt yjili jjlL SlHjEiEI n eMoT 6T«[n Mi elR l âjr uoH t e|tM« a] E1R H ] A w i t | g_pa a[ » TTHjnirr » tWi KJ I t in ■ n'oIrIs c Quite Propel was part of the dressing.—Progressive Customer (to delecatessen store pro prietor) : Look here, I found a button in that salad you sold me, Proprietor: Of course, madam! That Grocer.