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The Dolores star. [volume] (Dolores, Montezuma County, Colo.) 1901-current, January 20, 1922, Image 3

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CARBON MONOXID
WORKS QUICKLY
open Season for Fatalities Re
sulting From Inhaling Ex
haust Gas of Engines.
GRADUAL INCREASE IN DEATHS
Running of Motorcar in Closed Garage
for Testing or Warming Up Is
pangerous Practice, Accord
ing to Scientists.
with the onset of cold weather
omes the open season for fatalities
cesulting from carbon monoxid poison
ing by inhalation of the exhaust gas
»f auotmoblle engines running in small,
closed garages, says the Journal of
the American Medical Assoclation,
The last few years have seen a grad
qal increase In deaths resulting from
this pecullar combination of circum
stances. Cases have been reported
which involve inhalation of gas trom
pathroom heaters as well as from both
gasoline launches and automobile en
glues.
Person Quickly Overcome.
The gas responsible, carbon mon
oxid, is one which quickly overcomes
persons exposed to It above certain
concentrations, so that it has been im
portant to determine the limits neces
sary to cause fatality., In an endeavor
to determine this necessary concentra
tion and exposure, Prof, Yaudell Hen
derson, with the aid of 4 number of
colleagues, carried on some studies
preliminary to the problems of ventila
tion involved In the proposed vehicu
far tunnel under the Hudson river.
Among other conclusions reached by
the experimenters, the most important
was the determination that, when the
time of exposure In hours multiplied
by the concentration of carbon mon
oxid In parts per 10,000 of air equals
three, there I 8 no perceptible physi
ologic effect. When it equals six, there
I 8 just a perceptible effect; when |t
equals nine, headache and nausea are
Induced ; when It equals 15 or more,
the conditions are dangerous to life,
If & motorear should give off one cubie
toot of carbon monoxid per minute in
a closed room 10 by 10 by 20 feet, the
atmosphere would reach the dangerous
concentration of 15 parts In 10,000 in
three minutes,
Dangerous Procedure.
Experience has shown that the run
ning o1 @ motorcar in a closed garage
for testing or warming up is a danger
ous procedure. Scientific evidence re
veals the renson for the danger and
the narrow limits of safety surround
ing the inexperienced motorist who in
dulges in this hazardous performance.
WATCH STEERING MECHANISM
Car Whose Direction Cannot Be Con
trolled |s Dangerous—Make Fre
quent Inspections.
Don't negleet your steering mechan-
Isms. A car whose direction cannot
be controlled is dangerous. White ad-
Justing mechanism It is best to turn
wheels to extreme right. Parts are
worn less at this position than when
straight ahead. Never turn the steer-
Ing wheel while the car is standing
st This puts severe strain on all
steerinc gear parts and is hard on
tires. Cureful drivers will inspect fre
quently,
PREVENT MISSES OF ENGINE
Do Not Neglect Manifold, and If Spark
Plug Is Not Tight Trouble
Will Follow.
Don't neglect your manifold. If you
have & spark plug which s not
serewed tight, or a petcock partly
open, or a gasket which is not abso
lutely alr-tight, your engine will miss
badly when you try to make it pull
8t slow speed on a hill. To find air
leaks sqnirt a little 01l around the plug
Or gasket and if bubbles show up you
have o legk,
CHEAP CAR PROBLEM IS SOLVED
I the vpenin eUi V Loundon, many usetul novel
g of the Olywpic¢ motor show, i Lo g YAI
tles wera among the exhlblu).' The photograph shows a new ladies runuboult,
:"""‘ to manipulate_and the smallest car at the show. This type bids falr
. Prove popular with “Hubby,” who pays the bill. ;
DETACHABLE TROUBLE
LAMP IS VERY HANDY
Discarded Electric Headlight and
Clamp Are Needed.
L
Light 1s Quite Convenient When It s
Necessary to Make Repairs at
Night, as 1t can Be Attached
in an Instant.
A handy detachable trouble lamp for
automobiles can pe made from a dis
carded electric headlight anq a clamp
of the type illustrated. The headlight
bracket is attached to the clamp by a
small bolt “hat is passeq through holes
of suitable size In both pieces. This
provides a Joint which permits the po
sition of the lamp to be changed when
the device Is fastened to a fender, or
some other part of a car. If the car
has a grounded electric system, one of
the wires leading to the light bulb g
grounded on the lamp, while the sec
ond is fitted with o metal clip for at
taching it to a “jjve” point on the wir
ing system. With g double-wire system,
clips should be fastened to the ends of
By Combining an Old Electric Head
light and-a Clamp, as Shown Here, a
Handy Trouble Lamp for Automo.
biles Can Be Made.
both wires. The lamp is very conveni
ent when it is necessary to make re
palrs at night, as it can be attached in
an Instant wherever it is needed.—
Popular Machanics Magazine.
TEST FOR INDUCTION COIL
Simpie Way to Find Out If the Sec
ondary Winding Is in Good
Condition.
To test the secondary winding of
an induction coil connect a volt meter
and a six-volt storage battery to the
secondary terminals, The voltmeter
shou!d be connected in series, that is,
break the wire leading from battery
to coil and attach ecach terminal of
the voltmeter to an end of the wire
that is broken. llf the current will
not flow from the battery the winding
Is open. If the winding is In good
condition the voltmeter will show a
reading of half the storage battery
voltage,
AVTOMOBILE
HINTS
The motorist who continually takes
chances usually finlshes his ride in an
ambulance bound for a hospital.
- - -
Because of the narrow streets in
many of the cities and towns of Japan,
the motoreyele has become far more
popular in the Orient than the auto
mobile,
- - .
In New York state it is a misde
meanor to use any seal, coat of arms,
sign, lettering or insignia of the
United States on any privately owned
automobile,
- . -
If the engine shows too great a
tendency to overheat, the radiator is
probably clogged and should be cleaned
out thoroughly with hot water and
washing soda.
.- .o
Motor vehicle dealers in Boston are
co-operating with the publie schools of
the city in giving instruction to boys
who are studying automotive mechan
ies In the high schools,
« e =
Don't neglect small cuts. These will
often extend farther than you think.
Dirt and wet get in, the fabric rots,
and a blowout follows. Look over
your tires from time to time.
Daddy's
Evening
Fairy Tale
by MARY GRAHAM BONNER
WINTER BEAUTY |
“I know that the spring Is very
beautiful. I know that the Sunsmer
Is very lovely. I know that the au
tumn Is very gorgeous. And I think,”
Old Man Winter ended, “that there Is
@ great deal of beauty about the win
ter.”
“I agree with you,” sald the Fahry
Queen, who had promised Old Man
Winter that she and some of the fal
rles would take a winter trip with him.
They had visited country places and
they had visited sea-shore places,
They had visited some wonderful
mountains and they had visited some
lovely valleys.
They had seen the work Sir Freeze
the-Ponds had done and also the work
of Mr. Freezing-is-Fun. They had
seen all kinds of wonderful winter
scenes In all kinds of places.
| “But,” sald old Man Winter, “I have
¥et one place to take you to before
‘your trip is over.”
| “We have certalnly had a wonder
ful trip,” the Fairy Queen said, “and
we will never forget it. We are quite
delighted to visit one more place.”
So Old Man Winter took the Fairy
Queen and the other fairies to @ place
where there were as wonderful and
marvelous waterfalls to be seen as
anywhere Imaginable.
There the Falry Queen and the falr
les went about with Old Man Winter,
and so that they wouldn't be seen,
they wore robes of spray.
There were ice mountains which
had been made out of spray, and be
tween these mountalns great water
falls rushed down without stopping.
All about were huge lcicles, and at
night a crescent moon came out and
the stars, too, and the water dashed
and foamed, and the lights from the
sky danced merrily as if to say how
pleased they were to look down on
so much beauty.
There were rainbows in front of the
great waterfalls in the daytime, for
the sun shone right through the spray
which came from the falls, and the
Ice and the snow and the lcicles and
the branches of Ice on the trees, all
sparkled as though they were made
of dazzling, wonderful jewels.
There were several great :water
fulls and then there were rushing,
hurrying rapids, rushing as though
they had to get somewhere on time,
and as though they would be late if
they didn't hurry llke anything!
But sometimes they found the time
to twist about and have a game or
sO. Some of these rapids dashed on
down over rocks, but some of them
“We Are Quite Delighted.”
were frozen over and the ice and
the dashing water talked together of
the beauty of the winter.
There were falls which were oppo
site from several other falls, and these
were in the shape of a horseshoe. All
about them were icicles and they
dashed down between great huge
masses of beautiful ice.
The telegraph poles and the trees
all about were covered with ice, and
such beautiful shapes as they were.
The trees were like fairyland, Old
Man Winter told the Queen of the
Fairies, which made her very much
pleased.
All about were rainbows and mar
velous colors and dazzling snow and
fce and rushing green and blue wa
ter which changed its dress on a
;;r:\y day to a wild gray green color
{vhile on the bright days wore a beau
tiful shade of blue green.
The Fairy Queen and the other fair
fes stood up on an ice mountain which
looked up at the greatest of all the
waterfalls, and the Fairy Queen sald:
«old Man Winter, I have seen the
buds come out in the spring, and I
have seen the flowers appear. I've
seen the soft green moss and the new
ferns and the lovely green grass. I've
seen the splendor of mid-summer, and
I've seen the glory of autumn..
«put never have I seen anything
more wonderful than the work Win
ter has done here, whether on the
fine days when the beauty almost daz
zles me, or on the stormy days when
the beauty is so wild and wonderful.
“I've never seen anything to equal
this.”
And Old Man Winter smiled and
his smile was like a breath of fresh
cold alr.
“«m glad you like some of the work
we do. We get a good deal of abuse,
put we do try to give a great deal of
peauty to the world. We're glad that
You think we have!” 1
RIS T LI T
Tree Naughty Boys Dislike.
What tree-l—l;;; n niughty boy dis
like most of all? The birch.
THE DOLORES STAR.
IMPROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL
Sunday School
'Lesson'
TRy W W =W e v
(By REV. P. B. FITZWATER, D. D.,
Teacher of English Bible in the Moody
Bible Institute of Chicago.)
Copyright, 1932, Western Newspuper Union.
LESSCON FOR JANUARY 29
ELIJAH IN NABOTH’S VINEYARD
LESSON TEXT.—] Kings 21:1-29,
GOLDEN TEXT—Be sure your sin will
find you out.—Num. 32:23.
REFERENCE MATERIAUL—Lev. 25:23-28;
Amos 8:4-10; Micah 3:1-4.
PRIMARY TOPIC—The Sin of Selfish
ness,
JUNIOR TOPlC—Elijah Denounces a
Selfish King.
INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC
—Jehovah's Champlon Feared.
YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC
—Respecting the Rights of Others.
I. Ahab Covets Naboth’s Vineyard
(vv. 1-6).
1. Location eof the vineyard (v. 1).
It joined Ahab’s summer home in Jez
reel. He wanted to transform it into
an herb garden and thus round out
his property.
2. Ahab’s proposal (v. 2). He of
fered to buy It outright for money, or
give In exchange a better one. Ahab's
wish for it was a selfish whim. He
did not at all need it.
3. Naboth'’s refusal (v. 3). It was
for a twofold reason: (1) regard for
the paternal estate; (2) obedience to
God's law (Lev. 25:23-28, c¢f. Num. 36:
7-9). Mis refusal was on conscientious
grounds. A king, even, has no right
to ask of his subject that he violate
his conscience.
4. Ahab’s behavior (v. 4). He came
into his house, lay down upon his bed
and refused to eat. The king was
sulking like a.spoiled child. This is
a picture of what a fool even a king,
may make of himself., Let us learn
that “godliness with contentment is
great gain” (T Tim. 6:6).
5. Jezebel’s inquiry (vv. 5,6). Ap
parently she came with the sympa
thy of a wife, inquiring as to the
cause of his behavior. But when she
knew of Naboth's refusal she was vi
olently angry. That a humble sub
ject should refuse to conform to the
desire of the king was an insult which
she would not brook.
11. Ahab Taking Possession of Na.
both’s Vineyard (vv. 7-16).
1. Jezebel's treachery (vv. 7-135).
(1) Her contemptuous question (v.
7). She taunted him for his coward
fce. The feéar of being thought weak
moves a weak man quickly. (2) Her
exhortation to Ahab (v. 7). “Arise, eat
bread, and let thine heart be merry.”
A wife has great influence over her
hushband. Many a man has been saved
from discouragement and therefore
defeat, through his wife's influence.
Unfortunately in this case the in
fluence of the wife is bad. (3)
Her promise to Ahab (v. 7). “I will
give thee the vineyard of Naboth.”
She took matters into her own hands.
If Ahab was too weak fo be king, she
would rule for him. (4) Her wicked
scheme (vv. 8-15). She wrote letters
in Ahab’s name, sealed them with his
seal and sent them to the elders and
nobles who were dwelling in the city
with Naboth, asking them to proclaim
a fast, as though some great calamity
had befallen the nation, and place Na
both before the public as the one who
was the cause of it all. They were
instructed to find two false witnesses
who would testify against Naboth,
The charge they brought according to
ihe wicked device of Jezebel was
blasphemy against God and the king.
Nahoth’s only offense was his refusal
to sell his estate, contrary to the law
of God. When they had stoned to
death Naboth and his sons (II Kings
0:20), they came and told Jezebel,
who in turn came to Ahab with the
information and directed him to take
possession of the vineyard.
2. Ahab goes to Jezreel to take pos
session of Naboth’s vineyard (v. 16).
Ahab had not killed Naboth, but he
eagerly accepted the prize without in
quiring as to how it was secured.
1111. Elijah in Naboth’s Vineyard
Announcing Doom Upon Ahab (vv. 17-
20).
1. Doom upon Ahab (vv. 17-22).
Elijah told him the dogs should lick
his blood in the place where they
licked the blood of Naboth. Ivilwas
to fall upon Ahab and his posterity,
even wipe out his seed and name. He
was guilty of conspiracy, murder, rob
bery, perjury, blasphemy, though he
had been silent and inactive. God
held him responsible for Jezebel's acts,
for he was king and head of the na
tion. The day of reckoning did come
to Ahab (I Kings 22:38).
2. Doom upon Jezebel (vv. 23-26).
She likewise should be eaten by dogs
by the wall of Jezreel. This was lit
erally fulfilled (11 Kings 9:33-37).
“Be sure your sin will find you out.”
IV. Ahab's Repentance (vv. 27-29).
Because of this, God promised to
withhold judgment during his life
time.
Death of Abraham.
And these are the days of the years
of Abraham’s life which he lived. an
hundred threescore and fifteen years.
Then Abraham gave up the ghost, and
died in a good old age, an old man,
and full of years; and was gathered
to his people.—Genesis 25:7-8.
The Murmuring Congregation..
And the Lord spoke unto Moses and
untn Aaron, saying, How long shall
I bear with this evil congregation,
vhich murmur agalnst me?—Numbers
1:96-27.
INSURE CROPS
TO FIX PRICES
NATIONAL AGRICULTURAL CON
FERENCE WILL DISCUSS
SCHEME.
INSURANCE WILL STABILIZE
PRICES OF FARM PRODUCTS
ON MARKETS.
(Western Newspaper Unlon News Service. )
Washington.—lnsurance of crops
a8 a method of stabilizing prices of
farm products is expected to he one of
many suggestions put forward at the
national agricultural conference which
opens Jan. 23, for inclusion in a per
manent national farm policy. Discus
sion within the conference would be
expected to develop whether propon
ents would recommend that the insur
ance be carried by the farmers co-op
eratively, by private companies, or
through government aid.
Crop insurance has been tested to a
certain extent, it was declared, both
by mutual farmers' companles and by
private insurance companies, and agri
cultural experts declare it has proved
| successful.
\
- Balaneing production with consump
‘ll(m is another important topic which
leaders expect to come up. Suggestions
‘llkwl,\' to come from conference dele
gates, it was said, range from the old
acreage limitation to a more careful
study of world production and con
sumption. Along with this would go
crop surveys in America.
Valorization, or price fixing, was
siid to be on the minds of several del
egates, and, while economists declare
all such efforts invariably in the past
failed, nevertheless, it has falled 10
settle the demands. Bills on this sub-
Jjeet now before Congress and sugges
tions from the outside have come for
‘minimum price guarantees for certain
staple commodities as wheat, corn, cot
ton and the like.
Ixtension of the co-operative move
ment also is expected to bep roposed.
Leaders predict that the labor ques
tion will arise, since the presence of
railway executives and Samuel Gom
pers and of many representative em
ployers as conferences members will
bring the two sides of the question to
gether. TMef armers, it was said, are
vitally interested in the labor ques
tion.
Plane Crashes Into Crowd.
Red Bank, N. J.—A runaway air
plane, starting from the ice, crashed
into a crowd of several hundred
skaters on the Shrewsbury river, killed
Mrs. Anna C. E. Hounihan, severed the
right arm of her brother, Lawrence
Conley, and slightly injured many oth
ers. Thousands of persons gathered
along the river banK to witness the
iceboat and skating races saw the ac
cident. The airplane, piloted by James
Casey, former army aviator, maneuv
cred over the heads of the skaters for
several hours, then descended. The
crowd gathered around the machine,
and rivermen, fearing that the ice
would give way, suggested that Casey
leave. He assented, turned the pro
peller and jumped for the cockpit. The
machine swerved and started toward
the crowd. Mrs. Hounihan, with her
hushand, brother and two children,
stood in its path, Conley attempted
to drag her to safety, but both were
caught in the propeller blades.
$250,000 Fire in Mexia.
Mexin, Texas.—Fire Marshal Mad
dox estimated that the damage caused
by a fire here was less than $250,000.
Skirts Longer in Dixie.
New Orleans.—Girls of Dixie wear
longer skirts, drink less liquor, smoke
fewer cigarettes and hold fewer *“pet
ting parties,” than girls in other sec
tions of the country, Dr. Valeria H.
Parker of the United States Interde
partmental Social and Hygiene Board
declared jn an address before the pub
lic health institution here.
Freight Train Smashes Building.
EAR S AL A AT ot eAR T AR g 2B 0 N AeAn i aa-f @ L A
+Wilkesharre, Pa.—Three men were
crushed to death and ten persons in-
Jured at Ashley when a freight train
pushed onto a blind switch, broke
down the snubbing block and crashed
into and demolished a two-story office
building of the Central Railroad of
New Jersey.
Beer Will Go in Gutter,
Milwaukee, Wis.—Two hundred gal
lons of real beer owned by Milwaukee
druggists are doomed to destruction,
according to federal prohibition offi
cers. The beer is stock left on hand
from the brief “bheer era,” and under
the law it cannot be returned, sold,
given away or consumed, federal au
thorities have decided. -
To Present Railroad Plans.
Washington.—Representatives of 1,
400 business organizations within the
membership of the United States
Chamber of Commerce, and compris
ing the national council of that body,
will meet here Feb, 8 and 9 to discuss
amelioration of the railroad situation,
it has been announced. A constructive
plan to help solve the situation will be
presented by a committee which has
been studying the railroad situation,
by which it was sald the transportae
“4on act can be left untouched.
CRAMPS, PAINS
AND BACKAGHE
St. Louis Woman Relieved by
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Veg
etable Compound
St. Louis, Mo. —‘‘l was bothered
with cramps and pa:in::‘ ev:.rykmo'r‘xth mg
Pre— | arkarbhoe an
had backache and
had to go to bed as [
could not work. My
m:%h ? r ilm:l my
whole fam wa
took [email protected] i:. me -
ham’s Vegetable
Comgound for such
troubles and they
induced me to try it
and it has hel%ed me
very much. Idon’t
have cramps -nd‘y’
more, and I can
DA eSI TA P e
my housework all throt& the month.
Irecommend your Vegetable Compound
to my friends for female troubles.’’—
Mrs. DELLA ScHoLz, 1412 Salisbury
Street, St. Louis, Mo.
Just think for a moment. Lydia E.
Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound has
been in use for nearly fifty years. Itis
prepared from medicinal plants, by the
.utmost pharmaceutical skill, and u'xge
rior methods. The ingreJient.l us
combined in the Compound correct the
conditions which cause such annog'ng
grg\pwms as had been troubling rs.
olz. The Vegetable Compound exer
cises a restorative influence of the most
desirable character, correcting the trou
ble in a gentle but efficient manner.
This is noted, by the disappearance, one
after another, of the disagreeable
symptoms,
d NothingTooGood for Your Ford
M Great little car! Make it greater 7
by stopping the chatter, rattle and -
A shake with fl
o ADVANCE 61‘0
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0 for Fords l‘/
M Write for interesting book fl.
Mik why Cork Insert stops fl:'l"
j chater aod rarte.
- time
0 linia’ldlu{:n o b
N stall “Cork Insert.
ADVANCE AUTOMOBILE ACCESSORIES CORP.
1723 Prairie Avenue, Chicago
Death only a matter of short time.
Don’t wait until pains and aches
become incurable diseases. Avoid
painful consequences by taking
N
a! %
‘The world’s standard remedy for kidney,
liver, bladder and uric acid troubles—the
National Remedy of Holland since 1696.
Three sizes, all druggists.
Look for the name Gold Medal on every box
and accept no imitation
Cuti So
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Cuticura Soap is the favorite forsafetyrazor shaving.
,!7/ 3 PARKER’S
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= RemovesDanarufl-StopsHairFallin
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HINDERCORNS Removes Corns, Cal
louses, ete., stops all pain, ensures comfort te the
feet, makes walking easv. 13c. by mail or at Druge
gists. Hiscox Chemical Works, Patchogue, N. Y.
The Oldest V. C. Hero.
Sergt. George Richardson, ninety
years old, of Toronto, is the oldest
V. (. hero. IHe pliced a wreath on
the grave of America’s unknown sol
dier on Armistice day in behalf of
Canada’s veterans. Queen Victoria
decorated him with the V. C. for his
heroism in the Indian mutiny in 1838.
—The Argonaut.
Derivation From the French.
The French® for “What shall T say
of it?” is qu'en dirai, and that has
been corrupted into our word quan
dary.
Have You A Daughter?
How to Take Proper Care of Her Health
Hastings, Nebr.—“ When I was about
sixteen years of age I caught a severe
cold which caused irregularity and suffer
ing. My mother gave me Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription and four bottles
of it completely restored my health.
And in all these years I have not had the
least sign of woman’s weakness, but
have always maintained unusual health,
which I think is due entirely to the
Favorite Prescription that my mother
Eave to me when I was developing. I
ave been enthusiastically recommend
ing Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription
for forty years and shall continue to do
80 88 lon%ss I live.””—Mrs. Eilen Heun,
211 N. Burlington Ave.
Get the Prescription today from your
druggist—liquid or tablets.
< DRt
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p PR
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U.B. m{ it

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