And a call-to-action to prepare for a new wave of influenza in the autumn of 1919.
Medical officials and public school administrators worked together to enforce a mandate that students receive the smallpox vaccine in 1855.
An October 1918 PSA from the Pennsylvania state government told residents how to avoid pandemic influenza, or if necessary, how to treat it.
As the 1918 pandemic reached its peak in Scranton, PA, the city's newsboys had a fascination with face masks.
In 1910, an epidemic of scarlet fever spun out of control in the Coal Region community of Lykens and left a trail of bodies in its wake.
A caustic letter by a Schuylkill County native in Seattle complained of mask requirement in the city. But their letter missed the mark.
The blog's focus on the 1918 influenza pandemic has been featured in the Pottsville Republican-Herald.
Check out of our first socially distance episode of "Coffee with Jake!"
An editorial from 1918 celebrated the efforts of nurses in the influenza pandemic. The words still ring true in our own pandemic.
Medical care administered at the emergency hospital in Lykens during the 1918 influenza pandemic was free of charge.