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Influenza Encyclopedia

ï~~ acteu as a noomerang. It nas eo ine tierman peo- the same lofty aitits that our kresident has repeat pie to believe that the war was nearing an end and idly expressel in more measured language. Aftcc has caused ia letting-down of effort and support.'arraigning (lermany for her crimes and horrors, andi That is what, no doubt. Austria and Germany aimedpointing out that it is she that has compelled the at accomplishing among the Allies, but President Allies to seek a decision based on force rather than to Wilson's prompt rejection spoiled their gane. agreement, he adds: Yf The German people hear nothing of victory froni "We seek only pe:ei. We w nnt a jast and solid th Huidenburg this time. He asks for nothing no peace. so that those who co,'nte after as tony be saved we except the "defense of the fatherland." He pl-a row the ahuiinations of the p:;st. th for resistunee to the "enemy-s will to destruction.' "-'orward. the-n. chititrei Ir i'ane i ill liberate Von Hindenburg's proclamation is proof that w tthe last race in bondage. "oru-ard to victory! A! th are winning the war and that Germany is today I 'rane, all thinking hutatity, is witt yoi.", staring at defeat. The Kaiser's subjects, misled by It seeted to some persons a needlessly large and an the war lords, may feel compelled to fight on..Z --.isionary undertaking wheti our government first still have a tremendous task to bring the to thei ointittc the ited States to the principle of di knees. But we are on the road to success and vie liberating.all oppressed races. et here is the most!h tort, and we are not going to stop till we haete,"actical of statesmen, speaking for the most clear-. -and made a repetition of this catastrophe imipossible nons ledin blood-<raited but n fit7 li~~~en-ded of ntto, pleging bodArit u n co oaunted France to the same principle. It is another Don't Forget The Navy- striking proof of the solidarity of the Allied cause While the battles on the various fronts are pro- an phoflied - S eeedin and holding our attention we are inclined aop to overlook the important part played by the navy., Avoiding Spanish Influenza. st especially the British navy. Hea'lth authorities of this country are now upon Think of the havoc the Kaiser's fleet could raise -he watch to prevent the spread of the Spanish in- ft ' if. it could liet mastery* of the seas. It c-ould cut fluena. This disease is in ite~elf niot of an especially off. American and British aid for the armies on the dangerous nature, but in a considerable percentage continent and win the war in short order. of cases leaves the victim in such a debilitated con = But the German fleet-has no chance in the world. dition that pneuinonin follows. " ": Should it ever dare emerge from its hiding place it Camp Upton, on Long Island, is now under quar would meet the combined fleet of,Americans and antine, some 170 eases having developed there. In British,-known as the grand fleet, supplemented by New York C'ity a number of eases have been re battleships from the French and Italian navies. ported, utainily among sailors of the navy and other Rd iLt This great floating force on the seas is so tremend- seame'n. Loc-al outbreaks have been reported in even."tious that when the ships are lined up with little open Alabama. Virginia and 31ississippi..' r watteshipswefromh theFrechandutalian8naies poTe diueaieyeamsong v ssie1 h igs, Tesisaeeuipdwt h ailodvlomn oohl n luet rMssof Therenit aothrto -water between them they reach out for 80 miles. The disease seein to have obtainedl the biggest he 'The ships are equipped with the latest development foothold in Gloucester, Mass. There eight 'deaths?ot guns and would snply smother the Ge-man fleet have resulted from the epidemic and there are more be b 4revent if ihas been Incieased three times, yes, ten than a thousand cases. Business i$ at a standstill t'o. it former size. as a result of the effort to cheek the spread of the 'ta There is no danger of loping control of the seas. disease. co uwe must not forget the debt we owe to the The attack, says Surgeon General Blue of the baei - for saving. civilization from the Huns. I Public Health Service, conies suddenly. "People -ea- are strieken on the street. while at wor-k in factories, 'oo Gueh mau Tac r shipyards, offices or elsewhere. First there is a that. To the uehlhause Tageblatt we are mdebted bill, then fever, with temperature from 101 to 103; to iorthis interesting testimonial to American military headache, backache, reddening and running of the itav veness. d eves, pains and aches all over the body, and general Urw The American offensive in upper Alsace prostration. Persons so attacked should go to their i3h the long range guns supposed to be intended to homes at once, get to bed without delay, and in- park nee to ashes the towns of this country are madly mediately call a physician.,' alarnng the inhabitants. Even people of a high The treatment is simple, consisting pritcipally of' ran tremble at the news like little children listen- "rest in bed, fresh air, aburdant food with Dovct'r's d idifa ghost stories."- -t.opowder for the relief of pain." Every ease with *v Fine business! There is something very satisfy- fever should be regarded as serious,. and the patient i thin knowledge that population that cele- should stay in bed till the temperature becomest " ratthe Lusitaia murder with a.school holiday normal.na an;1 as:cheered every German depredation in this Dr..Royal S. Copeland, commissioner of health *T a;;omrthe massacre of Belgian civilians-tothe for the Port of New Yorks, says: I. ~ - ig o =Englishi omuen and childi-en due the * n g -- -- - - There Is no-occasion for alarm. but the epidemic is ( lute destruction of French cities and villages. here and we have to guard against it. Very old and very brid $hould now be trembling in fear of rctributian. young people are most susceptible. Everybody should be tou are not mch coneerned, howve it nerecareful not to cough or sneeze. except into a lhandkor - - n.n-....-howevercwith.mer ef. Fresh air and sunlight are fatal to the germ. - car S nee. What we want is results; land the-more This advice should be followed with" especial 8~ ~pme-atnieken the German population becomes at care at a time when an epidemic threatens, but it 'or appoac oft~h teribe Ynkes, he oonras worth observing at any time. Diseases are not ma Ogemny illgo o pecesandthewarwil en, arrned m a mysterious way. They are transmitted ver - --by actual material means, such as iusects or germ- becl AoshOeomnararne Tax. - betaring particles in the air. Letting a sneez~e 'or" Wih t price of butter aontinually mhounting coughloose into a room without restraint is-one way ene eontj~con should betilken by the government of spreading these ~particles. We mtszzle, dogs for *fidsome relie toh hard-pressed- coumer- fear they wilLite, and nhould not forget to muzzle ~'ag aml 1the~ cot of utter becomes- an coughs and sneees. lest -they inflict worse harm o noesn tem integrcr ills-, upon others.-- - n -. -lz~*bsoure~edy isto usa oleomargarine. The sun, source of all life upon this plarnet, Is 4 ~4I~upli~ te ame food-elmets as butteris also theigreatet enemy of the forces that destroy. a: ~#wl~bean~tirihig -utwe~d ha if adsap vtalt. Len the sinhit. I dea p4 e -at wic-forees up the prieo - -' olt -an opl toh oakte-ina UHejSaeF d. - 1. - Y W.a O ~ I orkStat Woah'(Lan Arimy.Iii.~fhs4amos sa aasau a sa1 -ase.e Tian quesiotion Is being asked oftener and by more people tia than at any other period in the history of the world.. "Quentin's niottier and I are very rind that he-could have France and have rendered some service to his country." These were the words of Theodore Roosevelt on hearing t: ungest boy had rendered up his life in the cause of freedom. at they repre'ned this great man at his greatest. And ye ere but echtoed words of thousands upon thousands of others to e same sicd news had cone. Whose boy had- paid through reme e~rrke." which brins ii, the question: "roes Death end all?" A: ey comie back again? And shall we go to them? The recorded story of Jesus is one of beauty from begina i. He had many friends. Among them were Mary and nd t.azai u-. He often visited at their home. And he loved th One dt.y taLzarus became il-and died. The sisters were to-ier. And they legged that Jesus would come to comfort the d. They led Hims to the.tomb. And one of them said: "Oh. ad only been here, our brother would not have died!" Then it was that--Jesus wept." But soon He turned to the tomb and cried in a loud voice: -1 tme forth:" And the big stone roiled away and the brother ah Jesus loved La-zarus very much, it Is recorded. But He did n ver his death, but for the reason that the sisters didn't undo nd because He was so disappointed at their lack of faith. Theodore Roosevelt. in uttering the sorrow from his heart, g ression, beyond his intense love of country and that for his I erling faith in the belief that Death does not end all. The very flowers weep for those who have given their-all. "And ie that stiteth on the throne shal spread His taberna et." To keep their memory green and their valor from at taw No. Death Is not the end. It is but the beginning.-By geor,ew Adants. LETTERS FROM READERS Apposes Bultettug lRoudhouse. P atwloi.e Amid Dliet,.r Times-Union: " ' Editor, Tisest-Union: emeeting of ruing-s on Monday I w tould like to ask the Eng to protest aginst*the erec-. tl'paper what they woul of a round thouse ba the Lehtghii soow. of ithem In my place. y railroad on Mount Hope,venue. boy who "' il, be 15 in *;e ay unqualified approval. I think is in the eighth grade at time that this ane city of ours doesn't want to go to sch i-id of such nuisances, and we cer- need his help I ant the mot y should not atlow a new one to children and the oldest is o uilt. I know the roundhouse of the works every day. tMy hit ale oester& Pittsburgh R. Ri. learns $19. With my son's mnaes thtings most unpleasant with have $29 a week to suppeor noieand smoke,; and that real pary$3 a week rent andib te in its neighborhood does not underwear sad shoes fo mnand a fair price on account of it. month to say nothing of b, Charles Kent. my husband has to pay car 594 Chill avenue. front work. I have tried -to ------ >a working permit and hays t"e e fLittle Paer., told that I couldn't got it. 'Lo- mu-h or how little of the $182.- position waiting for him. a attropriated fir parks was s eqj week. but I do-not -want to n the parkas before our eyes? Thou in troubla by lettinghim go we daily pass and repass on going him home and go to work r coming from busines. I baby wiit be neglected. ow and then the hear an opinion buy War Stamps and. bonds; Sthee so-called city parks might.pie think you ought t do ereceited more attention from thel around melting them? I ers that be. It is the city parks thrift card. I have two do re our eyes that give us daily de'- in service, one in Panamat. -,France, and three others It 11 this with due appreciation of the My husband is also a Spanit ks ntirthter away. Iran, so we know what-ou C. 3. Meyer,. have to goa through, -and V 29 nDletanstreet. t -can if -only they one tell me what to do to Ne Cause ler Wettry. to Wo-Icwe 'could t1llsanc or. Times-Union: card. * ncotee please fnd eipping of -Sep-.ADiscouraged Mother her 12. 1918. I would state up to date -ADscunc the ecanned several cans of tomatoes Againsi t atudhen fruIt: ha e scalded rings.*hut*not Editor. Times-Union:--bo ad them. ' - '-T ho Citizens of the,Thul wouid be Interested to k now- if Fourteenth Wards.are muc re Is any way to detect if these rings mended In,my - estimation" been charged with phenol at time fort to -prevent ai--railway 's-opening - jars.- betan-- built ia that- part han king you In. adv'antce, and I wish -them ever;!suet. ours truy, - endeavor. - - h -em i. It. B. - have the misfortune to ochester, September 17 1918. from the B., R..P. ou.olowing thae report from - Brace- West. avenue and can -sies dge. Ontario. that phenol had 'beents ier. experience as to-.It- hi nd on rings for fruit jar' theCa- foundede-nusae t Thi ian siutor ittes nude a careful in- noise= by day and ni ht, I hoi acid is used in the manufac- raoe-rngalu tor prert e ofr sonice of tite rings mu ppiled to -*-agn topo-e T. 3,'trde in prpaaifonoth rin * *20**e-e* titnol is used in eaci.. The cIair-. -:Cest..f Usiforn nof the canadian Research Councti Editor. Times-Unioni tes that whIle - the odor, which is Could you kindly Inforn ypenetrating, -has in- some instances soldiers I,-tie.U. B. -service aid thed amoun of- hno er'car to pay.f r their unIforms. oig-bi'rd m ah sain *a th * whl There Is no charge at nt suner a headache.--i)- * i b~te gevrnmnnh a u te -- - - -;Fouen-Esr nes of the nrat Rochester oys -o - - '''r:e e in -the advance--:of the -Americans - the - ChasteautThery setory. was ---- hi pitr ere r publshe in ThY -.io~ace rsls pthier- has e vdtltetol.:ii 5i rmo th sa mhum -felatteg:.how: thseboy' qt I r5Uhress-predatory nat th This letter aiordod muc eon- p aton end told. how:a.piesa: v fai to respect iterntel geat. tO administer toitim ia-his last'' har-ts. r.-Afrlendof,the.-young.herQ:has.I _TheNJrlova) of- Aliit Itten the. followin, on - his- Scath - _ _-..-.

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