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Jerome s Honor "Roll I* Corrected to September 5th, 1918. I« Kersey, John Thomas Lemay, Vivian Lindsay, John LeMon, Walter Lawahe, Theodore Maxwell, Leonard Manning, Dave Manning, Max Matthews, William Massey, Purl Morrison, Angus Motter, Ronald L. May, Herbert Louy MacQulvey, A. M. McAtee James B. McKinzlo, J. H. McIntyre, Paul McEvoy, Ray McCorkle, Sam McClellan, Ernest R. Adame, Henry Anrud, S. L. to App, Charles W. to Ambrose, Alvin to Avery, Donald to Bason, George to Beam, Howard Beam, Carse Brayton, Myrl Bird, Arthur Boman, Walter pa B,urky, Chas. R. Iks Box, Aruel Bennett. E. G. ka Bennett, Ivan E. Bell, Joe to Bauman, Walter L to Boyd, Luther Joe to Besson, Murl ka Bolam, Joseph W. Myers, W. W. Mims, Cloyse C. Mims, Harry G. Note, Frank Note, Rex Note, Harry Ott, Carl O'Brien, Charles Ogard, Wm. A. Prentice, Parry, John Parry, Clarence H. Probst, Bverett D. Probst, Peter Patton, T. N. Patten, Roy Patterson, Orville C. Porter, Clyde H. Phillips, John Piper, Dr. E. D. Prentice, Pettingill, Amos H. Prentiss, Frank D. Quereau, Edwin C. Robinson, Virgil Reed, Jeff Rice, Elbert Ricketts, Richard M. Reed, Eltlnge C. Reed, F. C. Reed, William Wesley ka Behrens, Earl C. PS Bass, William A. Beck, Harry to Bell, Marlon W. to Bridgman,-Floyd Burdick, L. T. Bragg, Clyde O. Pa Crutchfield, Chas. Crutchfield, Wm. Claar, Lawrence Fallen, B. M. Callen, Gus ka Clayton, Lawrenco Carlton, Fred D. to Carbuhn, Harry to Carr, Emery P. ka Cushman, J. P. to Callen, E. E. to Callen. Richard H. Callen. L. C. PCs Chandler, Leslie E. Campbell, Joel to Carver, J. H. to Coats, Ernest Davis, David T. Donahue, Raymond Iks Deyullo, Panulo PCs DeGraw, Rowland Deck Wilfred Ellis, H. W. Ellis, Logsden to Ricketts, Julian Ross, A. C. Rowell, D. C. Reynolds, Robert Rupert, Virgil Reiteman, Carl Roberson, Homer J. Rice, William P. Randolph, W. Q. Stewart, H. D. Sldwell, G. W. Shimmln, Bert Stanton, Sid O. Stanton, Guy Q. Specht, Ray Sinclair, Victor I. Smith, William C. SI arts, William Scott, C. I. Shirley, Joe „ Showers, James Lyman Sinclair, A. J. Stuart, Dolphus Stevens, Ernest Tysor, Walter Q. Talkington, Bail H. Templeton, Robert Taylor, Irvin E. Templeton, Win Tomlin, James Thompson, Leslie S. Ellis, Fred Engle, A. E. Eddy. Myron Elder, C. C. Eakin, Wm. S. Everett, Orvll W. Earsman, Edward W. Foster, R. M. ka Pry, Arthur Fry, Edw. A. Fuertado. H. 3. Frazer, R. S.. Jr. Forbes, Harry H. Fulton, Clyde Foster, John Glllett, Howard to Glllett. C. H. to Gipson. Clovis Graham, Samuel M. Graham, John J. Holtman, Geo. Hickey, Charles Harper, Jess Hite, Percy J. Hillman, J. I. Heuer, Gus to Hodson, Jake Hines, Robert Hull, Clinton Hoffman, Wilkie Hoffman, Harry Trappen, Fred N. Thomason, Bee Vlpham, Ted Vlpham, John Varnum, Dick Varnum, Fred Vaughn, L. F. Vaughn, Mayo Walter, Harry Walburn, Hugh Worthington, Robt. Worthington, Paul Wright, Harry Westbay, L. B. White, Richard White, E. B.. Jr. Willson, Douglas Willson, Wayne Q. Willson, Albert A. Williams, Virgil W. Westover, Ralph Windle, Fay Walling, James Warner, Garner W. Wash born, Roy West, Joy White, Verlln Whobrey, Jamej Weyerhauser, G. H. Witt, Ward Young, Arthur Hardman, J. A. Henry, Max Harris, Sidney C. Henning, Capt. O. P. Hall. Raymond R. Hays, Lloyd Hawley, Gian John Hoffman. Roy to Howard, Ray M. Ingram, John L. Jaycox, Joseph Jaycox, D. Jelllson, Wallace Jordan, Tom Jordan, Edward Johnston, W. B. James, George Earl Jenkins, Claude I. to Jensen, Harry to Kerney Kelthly, Jack Roger, Glen Keeland, Clifford Kearney, Clarence E. Keen, Earl Keen, Elmer Keltner, Ralph Kerney, Arch King, Robin Kelthly, Ed to Lewis, James Ziegler, Roman Z. not appear In our honor roll, bring It In, as we want them and we will put it on the honor roll. totototototototototo Lewis, Geo. W. If your boy's name does The Jerome Apple Orchard We can furnish you with the best of Winter Apples at reasonable prices. COME AND SEE THE GOODS L. A. TILLMAN, Manager. ill QUALITY FIRST PRICES NEXT SERVICE ALWAYS! Quality Grocery. Company Geo. H. Nichols Hugh Gofi UNCLE SAM'S ADVICE ON FLU U. S. Public Health Service Issues Official Health Bulletin on Influenza. LATEST WORD ON SUBJECT. Washington, D. C.—(Special.)—Al though King Alfonso of Spain was of the victims of the Influenza epl one demie In 1893 and again this summer, Spanish authorities repudiate any claim to Influenza as a "Spanish" dis ease. If the people of this country do not take care the epidemic will be wldespread throughout the come so United States that soon we shall hear the disease called "American" Influ enza. In response to a request for definite Information concerning Spanish Intlu Surgeon General Rupert Blue of enza, the U. S, Public Health Service has authorized the following official Inter view : What la Spanish Influenza? It It something new? Does It come from Spain? "The disease now occurring In this country and culled 'Spanish Influen za' resembles a very contagious kind of 'cold,' accompanied by fever, pains Coughs and Sneezes Spread Diseases w . tA As Dangerous as foison 6*s Shells In the bead, eyes, ears, back or other parts of the body and a feeling of se vere sickness. In most of the eases the symptoms disappear after three or four days, the patient then rapidly recover ing. Some of the patients, however, develop pneumonia, or inflammation of the ear, or meningitis, and many of these complicated cases die. Whether this so-called 'Spanish' Influenza Is Identical with the epidemics of Influen za of earlier years Is not yet known. "Epidemics of Influenza have visited this country since 16-17. It Is Interest ing to know that this first epidemic was brought here from Valencia, Spain. Since that time there have been numerous epidemics of the dis ease. In 1SY.) and 1890 an epidemic of influenza, starting somewhere In the Orient, spread first to Russia and thence over practically the entire civ ilized world. Three years later there was another flare-up of the disease. Both times the epidemic spread wide ly over the United States. "Although the present epidemic Is called 'Spanish Influenza.' there It h5 reason to believe that it originated In Spain. Some writers who have studied the question believe that the epidemic came from the Orient and they call at tention to the fact that the Germans mention the disease as occurring along the eastern front In the summer and fall of 1917." How can "Spanish Influenza" bt rto ognlzed? "There Is as yet no certain way In which a single case of 'Spanish Influ enza' can be recognized. On the oth er baud, recognition la easy where there is a group of cases. In contrast to the outbreaks of ordinary coughs and colds, which usually occur In the cold months, epidemics of Influenza may occur at any season of the year Thus the present epidemic raged most intensely In Europe in May, June and July. Moreover, In the case of ordl nary colds, the general symptoms (fpver, pain, depression) are by no means ns severe or as sudden In their onset as they are In Influenza. Final ly, ordinary colds through the community so rapidly so extensively as does Influenza. "In most cases a person taken sick with Influenza feels sick rather sud denly. He feels weak, has pains In the eyes, ears, head or back, and may be sore all over. do not spread or Many patients feel dizzy, some vomit. Most of the pa tients complain of feeling chilly, and with this comes a fever In which the temperature rises to 100 to 104. In most cases the pulse remains relative ly slow. "In appearance one Is struck by the fact that the patient looks sick. HIh eyes and the Inner side of his eyelids may be slightly 'bloodshot.' or 'con gested,' as the doctors say. may be running from the There nose, or there may be some cough. These signs of a cold may not he marked; never theless the patient looks and feela very sick. "In addition to the the symptoms as already described, examination of the patient's blood appearance and may aid the physician In recognizing 'Span ish Influenza,' for U has been found that In this disease the nonfftfl- at white corpuscles shows little or no In crease above the normal. It Is possi ble that the laboratory Investigations now being made through the National Research Council and the United States. Hygienic Laboratory nlsh a more certain will fur .. , w »y In which Indi vidual cases of this disease *-- ■> can be What It tha court* of th* dlttateT Do peopl* die of It? "Ordinarily, the fever three to four days and the patient re covers But while the proportion of deaths In the present epidemic has generally been low, In some places the tbreak has been severe and deaths When death oc lt Is usually the result of a lasts from (HI have been numerous. com curs plication." What cauttt th# diktats and how It It spread? "Bacteriologists who have studied In fluenza epidemics In the past have found In many of the cases s very Small rod-shaped germ called, after Its discoverer, Pfeiffer s bacillus. In other cases of apparently the same kind of disease there were found pneumococci, the germs of lobar pneumonia. Still others have been caused by strepto cocci, and by others germs with long, names. "No matter what particular kind of causes the epidemic, It Is now germ Is always believed that Influenza spread from person to person, the germs being carried with the air along; with the very small droplets of mucus, expelled by v - coughing or sneezing, forceful talking, and the like by one who already has the germs of the dis ease. They may also be carried about In the air In the form of dust coming from dried mucus, from coughing and from careless people who sneezing, or spit on the floor and on the sidewalk. As In most other catching diseases, a person who has only a mild attack of the disease himself may give a very severe attack to others." What should b* don* by thot# who catch tht disease? "It Is very Important that every per who become# tick with Influenza, should go home at once and go to bed. This will help keep away dangerous complications and will, at the same time..keep the patient from scattering the disease far and wide. It Is highly desirable that no one be allowed to sleep In the same room with the pa in fact, no one but the nurse - u tient should be allowed In the room. "If there It cough and sputum or care running of the eye# and nose, should be taken that all such dis charges are collected on bits of gauze rug or paper napkins and burned. If the patltnt complains of fever and headache, he should be given water to drink, a cold compress to the forehead and a light aponge. Only tuch medi cine should be given as Is prescribed by the doctor. It Is foolish to ask the druggist to prescribe and may be dan gerous to take the so-called 'safe, sure and harmless' remedies advertised by patent medicine manufacturers. "If the patient Is so situated tlfat he can be attended only by some one who must also look after others In the fam ily, It la advisable that such attendant wear a wrapper, apron or gown over the ordinary house clothes while In the sick room and tllp this off when leav ing to look after the others. "Nurses and attendants will do well to guard against breathing In danger ous disease genus by wearing a simple fold of gauze or mask while near the patient." or Will a person who hat had influenza before catch th* dlttate again? "It la well known that an attack of measles or scarlet fever or smallpox usually protects a person against an other attack of the same disease. Tills appears not to be true of 'Spanish In fluenza.' According to newspaper re ports the King of Spain suffered an attack of Influenza during the epi demic thirty years ago, and was again stricken during the recent outbreak In Spain." How can one guard against Influ enza? "In guarding against disease of all kinds, It la Important that the body be kept strong and able to tight off dis ease germs. This can be done by hav ing a proper proportion of work, play and rest, by keeping the body well clothed, and by eating sufficient whole some and properly selected food. In connection with diet, It Is well to re member that milk Is one of the best all-around foods obtainable for adults at well as children. So far as a dis ease like Influenza Is concerned, health authorities everywhere recognize the very close relation between Its spread and overcrowded homes While It Is not always possible, especially In times like the present, to avoid such overcrowding, people should consider I be health danger and make effort to reduce the home overcrowd ing to a minimum. The value of fresh air through open windows cannot be over emphasized. ♦•wry "When crowding Is unavoidable, In street cars, care should be taken to keep the face so turned ns not to It bale directly the air brealbed out by another person. "It Is especially Important to lie ware of the person who coughs sneezes without mid nose. h - or ■overlng his mouih It also follows that should keep out of crowds and stuffy places as much homes, one as possible, keep offices and workshops well aired, spend some time out of doors ■ •ueb day, walk to work If at all prne tlcable—in short, make every possible effort to breathe as much pure air us possible. "In all health matters follow the ad vice of your doctor and obey the regu lullons of your local and state health officers.'' "Cover up each cough and sneeze, If you don't you'll spraad disease.' MAJESTIC ELECTRIC HEATER Just tba thing for these cool mornings. In the bath or bed room Attach to any light socket and five minutes In your room is nice and one week's trial. Phone po. warm. Sold on Fraaers-Pence Co, A*D Hohes at Jas. Hummers. Some Satisfying Chew ! W it costs nothing extra to chew Real Gravely —the best chewing plug in the world. • • • • It goes further—that's why you can get the good taste of this class of tobac co without extra cost. Break two or three little squares of! the ( »lug of Real Gravely, t's a small chew — tastes better and stays with you longer than your big chew of ordin ary plug. That's why ] j I j j | f PEYTON BRAND Real Gravely Chewing Plug lO^ a pouch -and worth it i P 0 GRAVELY TOBACCO CO - DANVILLE VA Just a Few Things to Ponder Over If it is good sound sense to expend THOUSANDS OF DOL LARS to protect a $250 piano from the elements, would it not be advisable in a greater degree to expend « small part of that amount in the protection of the machinery and implements that made possible the purchase of the piano? You would strain a tendon chasing a $200 BILL if you found floating around your premises. Of course you would—any body would. Why then leave a $1100.00 BINDER, a $1000.00 THRESHING MACHINE, a $100 PLOW or a $150 MOWER in the field or the furrow to rot, rust and deteriorate in prefer to expending $100 for material for their protection? While this is fresh in your mind look over your own place and see if this applies to you. Get the habit of viewing your machinery as if it were MONEY instead of something inani mate. IT IS MONEY, it cost REAL MONEY, and would take real money to replace. Give this stuff a REAL CHANCE, the same square deal you gave the pitano. one ence SEE ffX o X, H. D. Maclear o a ■ UJ lD at once about this. O 8> X Get his free plans for ma chinery sheds. Follow his advice. It will mean MONEY SAVED, and money saved is MONEY MADE. jfAC T\jmt »3 Weston Soft Pw 4- H I I I I I I I I I I I We Will Buy Seed and Grain Jerome Milling & Elevator Ask Your Grocer For Jeroma Flour Telephone 77 Don't Forget to Buy WAR SAVINGS STAMPS +4-H* I 1 H l - H - H -+ Sord 'A atten RELIABLE MECHANIC \L TION GIVEN TO YOUR FORD MEANS MORE SERVICE FROM YOUR < AR AND LESS COST IN ITS OPERATION. WE HAVE THE MECHANICS WHO KNOW HOW AND USE ONLY THE GENUINE FORD MATERIALS ONLY ASK THE FIXED, STANDARD FORD FACTORY PRICES. AS V0j VALUE THE USE OF YOUR FORD SEE mechanically and THAT IT IS KEPT RIGHT. North Side Auto Co.