University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)

 - Class of 1918

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University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 452 of the 1918 volume:

s i ' 1 -j ii- h " ViNiVi,, i i:,Jiw ,: j?u mmmm ' «BIHi ' ttm ' ti ' . 99 ' Q ' J o yj - ' .N, I y. F. R -S IT Y, O.I " , N F: R P A .S K A ■ ' f€! ,. %. - . orol udfer T Leye dr bc}D];i;of Ike 5 IN MEMORIAM It i willi kccMi satisfaction that 1 Uarn of the large number of students of the University of Nebraska who are preparing to serve their country in lliis great world conflict between Democracy and Autocracy. I trust our present exfjcrience will serve to impress upon us beyond all question of doubt the absolute necessity of universal training and service. The lesson of the hour makes the need of this apparent. The draft will iquitably di tribuIe the burden of the war and will give us large numbers of men, but it will not give us trained men. What we need is a system under which each youth will receive that degree of training necessary to make him promptly available as a trained soldier. This is the best method of in- suring peace. We can be strong, prepared and ready without being aggressive o r overbearing. " 1 ' crve " should be the motto of each and every American in this great crisis. It may not be service in the battle line, but somewhere we can. and must, serve — serve all together with that singleness of purpose which alone will make available the tremendous strength and resources of this country, lultiva ' .e the soil as you never cultivated it before; train the nun. and push forward the preparations for war. Remember that it is the strong and prepared nation whose voice determines whether questions are to lie settled by arbitration or by war, and not the weak one, and remember above all things else the ages old warning, " In time of peace prepare for war " 1 here is no time to do it after war comes. If we are to make the world safe for democracy, we must always stand prepared to immediately bear our part as the champion of Democracy whenever the occasion arises. The great nation of the world today are organized so thoroughly that lluy can turn their forces almost instantly against an enemy — in other words ihe advice of Washington and miisl of our President- " In time of peace prepare for war " is advice which wi- must heed if we are to live as a nation. y z: t.L. xz j0(tbicalxon Oo MebrasKatts -Students, Alumni, acultY-b ire aii6 over tl)ere, in ll)e service of tbeir country anb of civiliza- tion, offering tbeir all for tl)e preservation of those things wl)icl) alone make life wortl) living — 3fonor, Justice. emocracY. TF ' ree6om— this, C3b i I IS (TornbusKer is 6e6icate6. GENERAL JOHN J. PERSHING. LL. B.. 1893 (General 3ol)n3» p(trsi)inQ 93 (tommanbar of tl)e marlcan Armies lit Tiuropc (leneral Persliing was Cf)mniaiulant of llit- cadet battalion at tlic L ' nivtrsity of Ne- braska in the years 1S91-95. He graduated from the Uni crsit_ ' of Neljraska, college of law, in 1893. A high degree oi enthusiasm and etticiency marked the military depart- ment of the University during the years he was at its head. The " Pershing Rifles, " an honorary organization open to students having the best records in military training, was instituted in his honor and has continued since he was commandant. General Pershing was born in Lirin county, Missouri, September 13, 1860, and grad- uated from West Point in 1886. His military career includes service against the Apache Indians in Arizona, 1886, and in the Sioux War, 1890-1 ; in the Santiago campaign, Cuba, 1898; in the Philippines, 1899-1903; as military observer with the Japanese army in Manchuria, 1905 ; commander department of Mindanao in the Philippines from 1906 to 1913, and of U. S. troops in Mexico, 1916. His sisters, Mrs. David M. Butler and Miss May Pershing, live in Lincoln. His only son, ' arren, seven years old, lives with them. The name Pershing was originally spelled Pfirsching. The family came from Alsace- Lorraine to America about a century ago. General Pershing is therefore fighting on the borders of his ancestral fatherland for America and the world in the present war. m m r Q) ;-■ ; 5=! ! ' ? v•). f • ••• U braska s Hell of honor ir ic ir John IIlaine Kuhn, Ex- ' 18 Entered active service Feljruary IG, 1918 Died at Camp Greene, N. C. March 20, 1918 Keith Graul, Ex- ' 18 !• ' . A., A. E. F. Wounded in action in France March. lUlS ACKERMAN, Wm. ArtIIUK, Ex- ' 17; Capt, 338th Field Art., Div. 88, Camp Dodge. AcKERMAN, William Prescott Ex- ' 16; Aux. Remount Depot, Camp Funston. Adams, Alfred L.. Ex- ' 18 2nd Lt., A. E. F. Adams, George, Ex- ' 20 1st Lt. Adriance, George C, Ex- ' 12 Sgt., Co. A, 353rd Inf., Camp Funston Albert, Fred C, C. E. ' 15 Capt., Corps of Engineers, A. E. F. Albrecht, Edward G., Ex- ' 19 11th Co., Coast Art., Ft. Ruger Aldrich, H. Sgt., Q. M. C, Camp Kearney. Aldrich, Ralph J., Ex- ' 14 Convois Autos, S. S. U. 648, Par B. C. M., A. E. F. Allan, Rov F., Ex- ' 13 1st Lt. Allen, Charles F., Ex- ' 08 Enlisted. Allen, Elliott E., .Ex- ' 18 23rd Eng., Camp Meade. Allen, John F., M. D. ' 07 1st Lt., M. R. C, Camp Jo- seph E. Johnston. All ison, J. N., LL. B. ' 15 2nd Lt., Co. D, 149th Machine Gun, A. E. F. Allyn, Arthur E., Jr., A.M. ' 15 Capt., 6th Bn., Camp Dix. Almquist, Carl O., Ex- ' 21 Enlisted. Almy, Emory F., M. A. ' 17 U. S. Chemistry Dept., Fort Omaha. Althouse, Everett J., Agr. ' 17 2nd Lt., Camp Lodge. Amerman, Ralph K., Ex- ' 14 2nd Lt., 340th Field Art., Camp Funston. 3rd O. Tr. C, Camp Funston. Anderson, Andrew Victor, Ex- ' 13; 1st Bat., Bldg. 633. Anderson, Charles H., Ex- ' 15 Signal Corps, Fort Omaha. Anderson, Hans M., Ex- ' 13 Capt., 166th D. B., Camp Lewis. Anderson, Harold Irwin, Ex- ' 20 ; Navy Anderson, Lee, Ex- ' 15 2nd Lt., 219th Aero Squadron, Kelly Field. Anderson, Ralph E., Ex- ' 18 " Cadet Pilot, School Military Aero., Austin, Tex. Anderson, William N., M. D. ' 10; Capt., M. R. C, Omaha. Andrews, John A., Ex- ' 14 2nd Lt., Co. D, 41st Inf., Flat River, Mo. 1 Andrews, Lyman H.. Ex- ' 18 Camp Perry. Angell, Charles J., Ex-Law ' 18; Aviation, Ft. Logan. Baird, John E., Jr., Ex- ' 14 2nd Lt., Inf., U. S. A., A. E. F. New- Arnold, B. J., E. E. ' 97 Lt. Col., A. S. S. C, A. E. F. AsHTON, Thos. H., Ex- ' 19 A. S. S. E. R. C, San An- tonio, Tex. Aten, William B.. M. D. ' 16 1st Lt., 23rd U. S. Engineers, Camp Meade. Atkin-son, Hugh, Ex- ' 21 Great Lakes Training School. Austin, Verne, Ex- ' 19 1st Lt., 1st Cav., U. S. A., Douglas, Ariz. Baker, Irving Clinton, Ex- ' 16; Truck Dept., port News. Baliman, Richard E., Ex- ' 17 2nd Lt., Q. M. Corps, Camp Joseph E. Johnston. Ball, Norris Clifford, Ex- ' 15 Co. 87, Camp Farragut. Bang, Roy T., Ex- ' 20 Prot., Med. Dept., Ft. Bayard. Banister, John Monroe, Dr., Faculty; Colonel. Barber, Willard H., Ex- ' 17 Cpl., Co. A, 134th U. S. Inf., Camp Cody. Ayres, Donald T., Ex- ' 18 2nd Lt., Co. H, 167th U. S. Inf., A. E. F. Babbitt, Shirley D., Faculty Camp Upton. Babcock, Austin D., Ex- ' 19 Cpl., Base Hospital, Camp Se- vier. Babcock, J., Ph. M. 3 U. S. Naval Hospital Corps, Guantamamo Bay, Cuba. Baehr, Max J., Ex- ' 17 Junior Lt., Naval Aero Corps, London. Bahensky, Leonard T., Ex- ' 20 Co. A, 2nd Eng., A. E. F. Bahl, Errold G., Ex- ' 18 Aviation Corps, Kelly Field. Bailey, Louis T., Ex- ' 21 Aviation Corps, Atlanta. I Barker, James H., Ex- ' 19 1st Bat., 3rd O. T. C, Camp Funston. Barnes, Glenn Hambell, Ex- ' 13; Y. M. C. A., Hous- ton, Tex. Barton, Clyde Turner, LL. B. ' 15 ; Aviation, A. E. F. Bates, Ross Waldo, A. B. ' 09 O. T. C, Presidio. Bates, Cleo W. Co. D, 314th Engrs., Camp Lee. Baumann, William Harry, C. E. ' 15; Sgt., 341st M. G. Bn., Fortress Monroe. Beach, Perley I., Ex- ' 12 Sgt., Co. . ' , 355th Inf., Camp Funston. 5 F Ltr;H.Po lock,B. c) Aviev-iiorj. Li. VA Bvlr ' r 12-APckp ' i 7 Jf tB K xyrTirtitfJcBT Bavi.ess. Kov J., l£x- ' 20 1st Class Musn., 2nd Inf., I ' t. Sliafter. Beard, John Cleveland, A. B ' ' 15; Reg. Annv. I ' ort Logan. Beaver, Chester A., B. Sc. ' 13 Capt., 127tli F. A., Surplus De- tachment, 34th Div., Camp Cody. Beck, Gokden, ' 14 O. T. C, Cam]) I ' unstnn. Beck, Elfrfd Cp]., Q. M. C, Receiving Co. Xi). 3, Cam]) |()se])h stun. Beck. Milo E. Sgt., Co. ], C. A. C. Cam]) Kearney. Becker, Wesi.ev C. M. . . ' 14 1st Lt., Med. C.. Ft. Riley. Bedi-ord, Rov. 1 ' " . - ' 18 Co. D, 2nd Inf., Ft. Shafter. Bender. John Rhinold. A. B. ' 65: Ca])t.. Oiv. Athletic ( )rticer. .lOth I)i ., Cam]) .Sc vicr. Beneuict, Bkic ' E ' .. M. F.. Cai)t.. Batterv F. 149lh F. . Camp Mills. ' Benedict, Millick Sa.mii-i., I ' .x- ' 09: Isl l.t., lOil, I ' .ngi A. v.. V. Benedict, Raymond Ij i. F.x-97; Major, 1st lln luigrs.. A. F. I ' . Bi-.NNETT. Charles . ki;l, B. .Sc. in iM. V. W ; I.I.. Div., Navy Yards. Bennett, Thomas W ' adi;. I- " x- ' 20; Med. Cori)s, F acua lion IIosp. No. 12, Ft. kiky. Bfnnltt. Wili.ia.m Waltek. 12: Dept. for Sup.. U. S F. S. Benm.sox. Ernest ' ., Ex-09 1st Lt.. 23rd Eng.. U. S. R.. Camp Meade. ISentlev. Madi.son. Prof.. ' 9. Capt.. Exam. Board, Lakeside lios]).. Cleveland, O. I ' .icNTZ. Chester R., Ex- ' U) Co. A. 21st Engrs., A. -.. V . Karl Ioe. Ex- ' 19 3rd Bn.. Kelly ' Field. IrvM V. C i L A.. P:. E. ' 97 [[{ 1st i.l.. lL3th Eng.. Camp I Shelby. I!e NoN. Ira David. ' 17 2nd Lt.. C. A. C, Ft. Rodman. II l. Clarence Rav. ' 17 Ft. Riley. TTiNOER, Howard, ' Id Royal Flying Corps. Talliferro Id No. 3. S4tli S(|Uadron. Ft. Worth. BiTTNEU. John I ' .ml . h ' x- ' 19 .Vviat ' on Section. Camp Jo- sc] ' ]) Iv Johnston. Bixm. Max, Ex- ' 17 1. 4th U. S. Inf.. Cam]) Cody. liixi ' .v. Rex ' ., h:x- ' 17 134th I " . S. Inf.. Cam]) Cody. l!ixi; . W iNERED H., Ex- ' 16 Co. A. U. S. Engrs.. 108th, E. R. ( ). T. C 1st Co., Lamp Lee. iii.Ac K. (ii.ENN William. l-lx- ' lS C])!.. Co. I). 11 til i ' .ng.. Cam]) Bowie. BlANEV, lolIN, 2nd Lt. " , Inf.. x- ' lS C.. Ft. Sil ' I ( , 5 ' ' (?Ot» p D ioo. CcifX . Uun o.uu .. S )j a ' ' -P ( Can,jy 0 , c( o»Vw. O7rTi frtifA:0 ' i Bl.OODGOOI), ( " iKANT, Kx- ' IS Cpl., Battery E. 127th F. A., Camp Cody. Br.uNK, Adolf B. Sc. in E. E. ' 17; 2nd Lt., Coast Art., Ft. Monroe. BoDWELL, Rica Iu)so. , I ' -.x- ' iO Aviation. Booth, Ansen, Ex- ' 19 Co. 1, C. A. C, Ft. McArthur. Booth, George Thomas, Ex- ' 19 2nd Training Brigade, Kelly Field. BoRCHERT, Ernest F., ' 18 Cpl., 1st Platoon. 3rd Co., O T. S., 79th Div. BossARD, Roy L., Ex- ' 18 Co. 18, 1st Reg., Motor Mech., A. S. S. S., Camp Merritt. BOSTROM, GU STAF AlFRED, ' 18 Cpl., Ambulance Co. 31, Pre- sidio. Bourke, T., F.x- ' 18 1st Training Camp, Ft. Sncll- ing. BowEN, Frank M., Ex- ' 21 Hosp. Corps, Ft. Logan. Bowers, Nei.s Barracks 1 il, Co. B, I ' clham Bay, N. Y. BowLiiY, Henry L., ' 03 Capt., E. ( ). R. C, 20th luigrs., Washington, D. C. BoYCE, Joseph H., Ex- ' 20 F ' t. McDowell. ■ - hi n Uii n Boyd, J. tinr Sgt., " M. G. Co. BOVER. E.MM.E T- ' 17 2nd Et., Co. F, 36th Inf.. Fort .Snelling. BoYXTON, Robert S. C. E. S. S. ' 13: 2d Lt,. Engrs., Ft. Deming. Bracken, Benjamin II.. E.x-Law ' 19: 2nd Lt.. 1st R. O. T. C. Ft. Snelling. W 1 Brackett, Elmer Ei-gene, B. Sc. in E. E. ' 01; 1st Lt., . . S. S. R. C, Cambridge. 1 ' radley, Roy S. 1st Bat.. 3rd R. O. T. C, Camp Funston. Brady. Frank John. Ex- ' 19 Depot Co.. 12 D. A. (1. D. D. F., Camp Dodge. Brady. Geek. ' 12 Cadet, Camp Kelly No. 2, Of- ficers ' (Iround School. San An- tonio. Bi ' anigan. |()i:n. " 1. Sgt., Bat. " C. 149tii F. A., A. E. F. Brannon. Earl Willlx.m. ' 13 Atliletic Secy., V. M. C. A., Camp Logan. Breese, Winkield, " 13 Cadet, Aviation Training, Ground School, Columbus, O. Brian, Adrian Robert, ' 17 Prov. 2nd Lt.. 40ih Inf., U. S. A. Bredenboi ' (;ii, Dewey t;., l ' .x- ' 20; Pvt.. 5th Co., Field jj " . rtillery. Ft. Logan. ' |t, Edson L., ' 96 Major, Medical Div. II 11 : .. .■ . -. H-iiiij n:-= t -L- ' i7. 17 - " EA. A.E.T - f fi? LonrrifturAoeT P.KdADWELL, BrOSBY M. Pvt., Motor Mech. S. C, 3rd Casualty Dept., Augusta, Ga. Brooki.ev, Wendeu. Holz- wokTH, Ex- " 20 Cadet, Flying Squadron, Kelly Field No. 2, San Antonio. Ijkooks, Dr. F.. ki. H., " 01, Cai)t. At Rase Hosp., Medical Corps, Camp Dix. Brooks, James Forrest, ' 16 Forest Ranger, U. S. F. S. BRf)WN. Chas. Neil, " 14 2nd Lt., F. A., Camp Dodge. Brown, C, Ex- ' 21 Great Lakes Naval Training Station. Brown, Harij;v Franklin, " 15 1st Lt., 3rd Balloon S(|uadron, Ft. Omaha. Brown, Joseph Edwin, Ex- ' 12 Commissioned 2nd R. O. T. C, Ft. Snelling. Brown, Karl, " 18 Capt., R. O. T. C. 2nd, Fort Snelling. Brown, Richard J. 6th Infirmary, 164th Camp Funston. Bruce, Harold Sgt., Camp FunstoiL Bryan, Silas M., ' 1. Instructor, 3rd R. () F " t. Snelling. Bry.son, Alhert V.., |r., 2nd Lt., C " . A. R. " C., csscpol. ■(IITA, ] ' n.LL . l, " IS Scientific Research Dept., S. S. C, Washinglcin, I). C. ■■■r—tft ■ ■ ti -=-= BrcK. Philo M., Faculty Capt.. Adj. Gen. Dept.. 34th Div. BicK, Samlel Rae, LL. B. ' 12 A. S. S. E. R. C, Ft. Omaha. BicK, William Franklin, ' 18 Co. 2, C. A. C. Ft. Arthur. Bris, John, M. D. ' 07 Ca])t., Field Hosp.. 355. 314th .San. Train, Camp Funston. BiLLARD, Milledoe D.. Ex- ' 19 1st Lt.. 10th Inf.. Ft. Benjamin Harrison. i rNKER, ClIA.S. WaITE ( ).. " 01 Surgeon, U. S. Navy. BroL. Paul A.. ' 14 Lst Lt.. F. A. R. G.. 166 Deix t Bri.. Camp Lewis. Burnett, Eluert Martin, ' 10 U. S. N. R. F., U. S. Naval .• cademy. Bi RNiiAM. .Archer I... ' 1( Capt.. Inf. R. C.. 3rd R. (). T. C. Burns. F. y. M. C. Camp Joseph I ' " .. ohnston. Burr. F.dvvin M.. " 17 2nd Lt., F. A. N. A.. 313 Am. Tr.. Co. G, Camp Dodge. BuRRiTT, Benjamin Harvey " U.: Co. l. " 42nd Inf.. Camp 1 )odge. Burton. M. 1st Lt., Dental R. C. BusiiooM, . liii;rt. I ' " x- " 1S 2nd Lt., t " (). G, 1( 3, Caniii Dodge. BUSUOOM. (iEoRCM J. .Sgt. -Major, . viaiion. . . . 1. E. H 1 i X±. ArcKip J a.-vi- ' . V ' 41 - I-v| " .F-i Crook. CarvAbr,d9c?,]yi-a. ;s. lie •-yr- ' r- ' iiiif f. BUZZELL, DoNAI.U, Kx- ' IT) Ft. Omaha. Caley, John Lorin, ' 17 2nd Lt., Art., R. C, 33Sih V A., Camp Dodge. Calvin, John W., Faculty Lieut., Base IIosji. Unit, Ft Sill. Cameron, Robt. F., ' 17 U. S. Army Ball. Sch.. Omaha. Campbell, Carey F., Ex- ' 19 2nd Lt., 350th Inf., Div. Camp Dodge. Campbell, Elmer Hkxti.ey. Ex- ' 20; Aviation Scliool, Au.s- tin, Tex. Campbell, Henry William, ' 17 2nd Lt., 339th F. A., Div. 88, Camp Dodge. Campbell, I ' iiil R.. ' IS 1st Batt., R. O. T. C, Camp Stanley. Campbell, Robert, Ex- ' 20 Co. I, 62nd Inf., Presidio. Canaday, Ralph Oliver, ' 15 Med. Corps, Camp Funston. Carlson, C. R. Cadet Pilot, S. C. A. S., Kelly Field. Carpenter, Frand W., Ex- ' 19 1st Lt., 351st Inf., Div. 88, Camp Dodge. Carpenter, Ray Wilford Ex- ' 19; Signal Reserve Corps, Aviation Section. Carr, Edward Everett, ' 17 Balloon Corps. Carroll, J. A. Hosp. Corps, Cam]) Cody. C.VR. ' O.N, Ho.MER X ' iRGIL, Ex- ' 19 -16 iv ' ecruiting C ).. Camp Jos- eph E. Johnston. Carson, Howard M., ' 18 Prov. Remount Co.. Ft. Sam Houston. Carveth, Walter W.m., Ex- ' 18 Cadet, S. M. A., Austin. (ioTTiiiLF Oliver, ' 17 356 Amb. Co., Camp Funston. Ca.steel, J. Alden, Ex- ' 20 Sgt., Base Hosp. Lab., Ft. Riley. Castor, Bernard Tobias, Ex- ' 19 Aviation School, Cornell Uni. C. ther, Jay H., ' 09 1st Lt., Sig., R. C. A. S., Lang- ley Field. Catterson, Emmett Byron Ex- ' 18; Sgt., Co. F, 355th Reg., Camp Funston. Catterson, Verne C, ' 17 2nd Lt., Cav., Camp Dodge. Cavett, Yale Hatch. ' 16 Camp Funston. Cerney, Alfred ' ictor, Ex- ' 20 Base Hosp., Camp Grant. Chamberlain, Walter, Jr. Ex- ' 20; Camp John Wise. Chambers, Guy Cleveland, ' 16 Q. M. R. C, Chicago. Champe, John Leland, F,x- ' 18 2nd Lt., " 36th Reg., Ft. Snell- ing. CiiANEY, Daniel Edward Ex- ' 20; 4th Reg., Co. C, Camp Perry. onmrruiJcG ClIAPIN, luVIXG S.. Ex- ' 20 Awaiting call. Chapline, Vance Duncan Ex- ' 09; West Point ' 13; Lt. (Full (iradc) Advocate General ' s Office. Washington, D. C. Chase, F. Josiaii, ' 14 Sgt., Co. A, 345tli M. G. Bn., Camp Lewis. Chase, Cecil AKXiirK, l ' ;x- " 19 S. M. A., Berkeley. Catt, Leo Orville, J. D. ' 17 Cadet Aviator, Kelly Field. Cherrington, Ben Mark, ' 11 Y. M. C. A., Camp Lewis. Chester, Samuel Hall, Jr., ' 17 Aviation School, Ames. Chittick, Martin Burton, ' 16 30th U. S. Engrs., Washing- ton, D. C. Christie, James Arthur Ex- ' l.i; " lst Lt., Res. Signal Corps, Ft. Omaha. Chri.stie, Ralph Conklin, " 07 Lst Lt. Claiborne, IIaruv 222 Field Hosp. Corps, A. E. F. Clancey, Phillip Winii.sok, ' 11 1st Lt., 305th Engrs., Camp Lcc. Clark, Don Tracv, Ex- ' 17 Awaiting call. Clark, Elmer Louis, Ex- ' 20 Prov. Co., C. M. O. T. C, Ft. Riley. Clark, Freukkh k Wm., Ivx- ' IS 2nd Lt., 17th F. A., U. S. A. Clark, George Leonard, Ex- ' 21 Great Lakes Xaval Tr. Sta. Ci.akk. Lt.. Ft. Niagara. Clark. Irwin A., Ex- ' 18 Lt., 310th Trench Mortar Bn., Camp Custer. Clark. James Irvinc;, ' 15 Ft. )maha. Clark. John Levi. LL. B. " 09 2nd i-t.. Aviation Post, Ft. Sill. Clark. Lawrence C, Ex- ' 14 Co. Clerk for Co. H, 355th Inf., Camp Funston. Clark, McKinlev F., 17 Ground School of Aviation, Au.stin. Clark, Stuart K., ' 16 Aviation Sec, Signal Corps. Clark, ' erne D., Ex- ' 18 .■ ux. Rem. Co., Camp Joseph v.. Johnston. Cleary, John. Ex- ' 14 Co. F, 20th Inf.. Ft. Douglas. Cline, Earl Melov, Ex- ' 15 Capt., Co. (J, 355th Inf., Camp h ' unslon. Coiihey, Jean, Ex- ' ll S. M. A., Austin. CoHiiEV, Paul. I x- ' I7 Sgt., 134th Inf., Camp Cody. Coi iiR.w, RoitERT Lerov, ' 10 1st Lt., C. A. C, A. E. F. CoKKEV, WlLl.IA.M D., Ex- ' 21 Aviation Reserve Corps. =arXa i ..« LiVI1.PlcVVf i ' 9, ' ll --f - Colbert, Elvin Morton. Rx- ' 18 Lt., Co. E, 130th Inf.. Camp Logan. CoLK. C ' Kl s L., " 06 Capt.. Ordnance R. C. Indiana Harbor, Ind. Cole, Dana Finlev, ' IS 3rd R. O. T. C, Ft. Riley. CoLTON, Earl Glen, Ex- ' 20 S. M. A., Berkeley. Combes, Guy D., Ex- ' 19 Cone, William . ' lexanukk Ex- ' 16: Cpl., 35th Co., 164th Depot Brig., Camp Funston Cook, Richard Eugene, Ex- ' 20 2nd Lt., Co. C, 16Sth Inf., A. E. F. Col ' LLAND, ClIAS. W M . -San. Dept., 127th H. F Camp Cody. Coi ' ELAND, J. H. Sgt., Hdqrs. Co., Camp Greene. Coi ' .sEY, Robert Lynn, h ' x Lt., Kelly Field. Corey, Harold H., Ex- ' 17 Capt., Camp Dodge. Cottle, Lewis Emery, ' 02 2nd Lt., Camp Joseph F,, Jnlin- ston. Cousins, Harry Warde, Iu. Ex-Law ' 20; 3rd R. O. T. C, F " t. ( )glcthorpe. Covey, George Worth ington A. M. ' 5; 1st Lt.. 49th Med. Unit. Co (;n.L, .Allicn I ' auki-:u i ' " .x- ' l 1 ; Major, Corps Iviigrs., Washington, D. C CowGiLL, William Warrick Ex- ' 13, West Point ' 17; Aide de Camp to Major General Hodges, A. E. F. Cox. Oakley R., E.x- ' 20 101st U. S. Inf., Co. C, A. E. F. C RAiG, Kenneth Young, Ex- ' IS 1st Lt., Bat. E, 127th F. A., Camp Cody. Crandall, Howard El.mer Ex- ' 21; Prov. Co. B, Hosp. Corps, Ft. Riley. Crane, Deyo E., Ex- ' 19 Q. M. Corps, Ft. Doniphan. Craven, George Irl, Ex- ' 18 Aviation. Crellin, Leonard Daniel, Ex- ' 20; Navy. Cress, Forrest Oliver, Ex- ' 19 Cpl., 2nd Bal. Squad., A. E. F. Creutz, Fred Julian, ' 17 Base Hosp. No. 49. Critctieield, Max, Ex- ' 18 Camp Funston. Cronin, Neil Michael, ' 04 Capt., 350th Inf., Div. 88. Camp Dodge. Crow never. Lowell G., Ex- ' 18 Cadet, Aviation Section, Ft. Omaha. Cruit, Robert Lesley, Ex-52 Camp Cody. Culver, Clarence C, Ex- ' 98 Capt., U. S. Armv, Washing- ton, D. C. Curti, Ralph Elmer, M. I). ' 16 Ami). Corps, 5tli Div., Hous- ton, Tex. r C I SACK, Hakkv C. ' 11 1st Lt., Co. M. .UOth Inf.. Camp Custer. CuscADEN, Alexander B Capt., Camp Lewis. Dale, Ben C, Ex- ' 18 U. S. A., Vancouver Barracks. Dale, Carl Cors, Ex- ' l8 Enlisted. R. O. T. C, Camp Fimston. Dale, Edward, ' 13 2n(l Lt., 341st Field Art., Camp Funston. Dale, Phillip M., Dr., ' 11 Capt., Hosp. Unit, A. E. F. Darner, Clyde Otis, Ex- ' 16 Camp Funston. Davev, Alfred Dewey, Ex- ' 19 Aero Squadron, Dallas. David, George W., Ex- ' — Lt. in Coast Patrol, Norfolk, " t. Davies, Jay Camp Funston. Davis, Archie Howkins I ' lx- ' IS; Co. M, 41st Inf., U. .S. A., Ft. Crook. Dams, Arthur C, Ex- ' ll U. S. Naval Academy. ) U. S. S. Melville. r. Lt., Davis, Earl H.. ' 12 Med. Corps for Engrs. of 12th Reg., A. E. F. Davis. Homer. ' 00 Capt.. L R. C. M. O. T. C, Co. 10, Ft. Riley. Davis, John Calvin, Jr., M. D. ' 17; 1st Lt., M. R. C, Co. 15. Ft. Riley. Davis. Morgan D., Ex- ' 18 Med. Corps. Davis, William Lloyd, ' 08 Aviation Sec, Ft. Omaha. Day. C. O., Ex- ' 18 U. S. N. Radio. Day, William Louis, Ex- ' 20 U. S. N. Demel. Nels Henriksen A. B. ' 13, A. M. ' 14; 1st Lt., Co. G, 355th Inf., Camp Tay- lor. DEBkrN.NEK, Francis Loi is Ex- ' 20; Co. A. 335th Inf.. Camp Funston. DeLamatre. Harry C, " 15 Balloon Sch.. Ft. Omaha. Delano, Herman Stevens Ex- ' 21; A. S. S. E. R. C, Berkeley. Delzell. Wilson Solonh)N, ' 16 1st Lt., 351st Reg., Co. C, (.ail)]) ( irant. Demi ' stek. Clyde Blane, ' 17 Det. Am. Ord., France. Denning. Wayne. 1-;x- ' 20 Camp Cody. -y =t - irr»r ' T ' f 29 Ot Villus C ' fe. 5cx-t. l6 Densmore, Leonard Darwin Ex- ' 20; Cpl.. 2nd Bat.. R. O. T. C, Camp Stanley. Devries, HERnERT, Ex- " 20 Camp Cody. Dickenson, F.x- " 1S 62 Aero Squad.. Kelly I ' ielil. San . ' Kntonio. DicKEN.soN. Ralph Joel. Ex- ' IS 187 Aero Squad.. " Kelly Field. Dickson. Marion, Ex- ' In Aviation Service. DiEiiL, NoRVAL Eugene. Ex- ' 19 Ground School of Aviation Berkeley. DiERS, Harold Mentzel. ' 14 Ord. Dept., Washington. DiESEM, H. C, Ex- ' — Capt., E. R. C. DiNSMORE, Eugene Clay Ex- ' 19: 2n(l Lt., Batt. F, 3rd Bn., Sth F. A.. U. S. A.. Camp Wheeler. Dinsmore, Francis Elmer, ' 11 3rd O. T. C, Camp Dodge. Dirks, John Thomas, ' 13 2nd lit.. Inf.. O. R. C, 166th Depot Brig., Camp Lewis. Donegan, Cyril Paul, Ex- ' 17 Co. E, 35. th Inf., Camp Funs- ton. DoucKT, Oliver L., ' 09 1st Lt., Inf., Co. L, 336ili inf , Camp Zachary Taylor. DouD, Ralph .Scranton, I ' -x- ' 14 Capt., Inf., Camp Dodge Douglas, William J., M. 1). " 00 Capt., Med. R. C. " Douglas, Earl Bruce, 17 Cpl., 3rd C. A. Trn. Camp. Fortress Monroe. Dow, Donald B.. A. B. ' 17 30th U. S. Engrs., Gas and Flame Corps. Washington. D. C. Doyle. Louis Ray. ' 17 2nd Lt.. 338th F. A.. Camp Dodge. Doyle. Thomas John. F.x- ' 14 Sen. Lt., U. S. Navy. Drain. Dale D.avid. ' 07 Capt., Batt. F. F. A., 4L-t Div., A. E. F. Drake. Hugh H.. Ex- ' 11 Lt.. 40th InL, U. S. A. Drake. Robert Jamfj , ' 14 Reg. Sgt.-Major. 173rd D. 1 ' . , Camp Dodge. Draper. Rosil Clay, ' 18 Camp Farragut. DUNAWAY, EmMETT HaKRLSon ' 15; Ft. Riley. Duncan, Edmund Dale. ' 18: School of Military Aero.. Austin. Eason. — U. S. N. Trng., Great Lakes. East. Arthur Miller. Ex- ' 13; Y. M. C. A. EcKLFs. Fayette B., Ex- ' 21 A. S. S. C. Ft. Omaha. Egan, Thomas Germaine, ' 17; 88th Aero Squadron, A. E. F. Eggers, Harold E., Dr., Faculty ; Lt. 1 11 I «ii ■fct ' TUvAs-K+c. fc;.- ' .e OlJ Bloc-kl ouso ' TiSr.Aiiri. J fi f ,V; iuOTrrtftitCHOi r EiciiuER(;, Frank, Ex- ' 18; Co. A, 2nd Engrs., A. E. F. Elliott, Ei.oyd Deal, Ex- ' 20: Co. D, 3.T. th Inf., Camp Funston. Ellis, J. W ' ., Ex- ' —; Colonel, New ' ork XatiDual Guard. Ellswokth. R vLi ' ii A.. Ex- " 20; Camp Perry. Elmore, Wilukr Theodore, ' 96; Y. M. C. A. Sec. Camp Green. Elwell, Joseph Mo ' E •. Ex- ' 17: Sgt., 314tli Anini. Train Co.. Camp Funston. EM150I) ■. 1 . T ' .x- ' — : Lieut. Emerso.v, JosiciMi. Ex- " 20; Apprentice Seaman, 2nd Reg., Co. L., Cam]) Dewey. Emerson, V v .. Ex- ' 20; A])prentice Seaman. 2nd Reg.. Co. L.. Camp Dewey. E.MLEv. Arthur Averh.l, ' 17; Lt.. .3.= 1st Inf.. Div. .SS, Cam]) Dodge. EnOI.ISII. lldKACK 1?.. I ' .x- ' l, : 1st l.t., San. C()r])s, Camp De ' ens. Ension, James Willis, Ex- ' 19; Hdqrs. Co., .355th Inf., Camp Funston. Epi ' er.son, Charles HAVLErr, EL. n. ' 16; 1st Colonel, 2nd R. ( ). T. C, Snelling. I ' -RSKiNK, Lowell C. Ex- ' l.l; Co. G, 22nd Inf., U. S. A. Ertkl, Louis, Ex- ' 19; De])ot Co. I, Signal Cor])s. I ' vt., Ft. LeavcnwortlL h ts v 1 L£ Everts, Glen S., Ex- ' I7; 356 Ambulance Co., Camp Funston. Famii.ton, W illiam F., Ex- ' — ; 1st Lt., 41st Inf., Ft. Crook. Fakman. George Franklin, M. I). 17; IstLt., O. M. R. C. Fauk, Fred Chester, Ex- ' 19: Co. D. 12th Engrs., A. E. F. Fee, Roy Evans. Ex- ' 16; Co. C. 309 Signal Field Bn.. Cam|) Taylor. FeROU.SON. RoitERT LiKE.s. " 12; 1st Lt.. 109th Military Police, Cam]i Cody. Field, Edmund, ' 16; 2nd Lt.. 356th Inf.. Camp Funston. Filter, August C. E., Ex- ' 18 Co. 34. Camp Funston. FiNiGAN, P. A., Ex- ' — ; Aux. Remount Depot } 12 , Cam]) Funston. Imnli ' .n. Rdhekt Haliiert. ' 15; 2nd Lt., Balloon School, Ft. Omaha. FiNNEV, Harry S.. M. D. ' 99; 1st Lt.. Medical R. C. U. S. A. Fisher, Carl L., Ex- ' 16; L Co.. 47th U. S. Inf., Ciiar- lotte, N. C. FisHwooD, Hali-ie M., ' 14; 1st Sgt.. Inf. Hdqrs. Co., 355th Rcgt.. Camp Funston. FisKE, Harold LaSalle, ' 10; 1st Co., Off. Tr. .Sch.. Camp Cl)t01L Tcii, ; Co. D. 40Sth Tel. Corps, A. E. F. « AvI ' ' . Cap tHoiwer Davt . ' OO. 8S88S er wx i Fitzgerald, William Keith, Ex- ' 19; 353th Inf., Camp Fun St on. FlAN-SDURG, RoiiERT H., ' 16 2nd Lt.. A. E. F. Florv, Pav ' l Jones, M. D. ' 16; Lt., Ass ' t Surgeon, U. S. N. R. F., Great Lakes. Flothow, Paul G., Ex- ' 19; 2nd Lt., Houston, Te.xas. Flowers, ; Landsman for Electrician, U. S. N. Trng. Sta., Great Lakes. Flowers, John T., Ex- ' — ; 48th Squadron, Aviat ' n Caniji, Waco. Fogelstrom, Earnest Luther, " 17; awaiting call. FOLSOM, WiLLARD M., ' 16; 2nd Lt., F. A. 338th, Camp Dodge. Forbes, Earl, ' 16; A. E. F. FossLER, loiiN Jacoi!, M. D. " 07; 1st Lt. " Foster, Ciias. Dkwitt, Ex- ' — ; 2nd Lt., Camp Pike. FouTs, Henry Waldon, ' 16; Ft. Riley. FoiTS, Kenneth C, ' 15; 2nd Lt., Sig. R. C. A. S., Kelly Field. FowLE, Guy G., Ex- ' 17; Eng. Corps, Mare Island. Fowler, Frank Parker, Ex- ' 19; Co. F, Camp Perry. )WLER, Wn.LiAM Kirk. ]r Elect. ' 16; Prov. 2nd " Lt., A. C. A. E. F. ce, Chas. William, ' IS; Lt., 17th Aero Sq., A. E. F. CIS. H. W.. Ex- ' —; pt. .K, Owen Ashcraft, ' 13; 3rd R. O. T. C, Ft. Riley. KFORTER, Clarence Jack- son, ' OS; Co. 2, 341st Inf., Camp Grant. Fran KFORTER, George Rell. A. M. ' 88; Major, Ordnance Dept., U. S. A. Franklin. N., ' IS; Freitag, Albert, ' 13; 2nd ' o., O. T. C, Camp Grant. Frey, Charles Millard, ' 17; 2nd Lt.. Co. D. O. T. Bn., 165 Depot Brig., Camp Travis. Fricke. Albert Adolph. M. D. ' 08: Capt.. M. R. C. Camp Dix. Fricke, Edwin A., ' 10; Capt.. 3rd R. O. T. C. Camp Stanley. Froyd, Erwin a., " 09; Major of Inf.. Nat ' l Army, Camp Taylor. FucHS, RuixiLPH, Ex- ' 18; Inf., O. T. C. Camp Funston. Fudge, Harry .Xlbert, Ex- ' 15; Camp Lee, ' a. Fuller, C. Rex, M. D. ' 16; M. O. R, C, Colo. 1 J " li 1 ' i SBBS;| r ■ ' ' ■-T mmmmmmmmmmmammmmm V: Gai.i.agiier, Edward M., " 13: Balloon School. San Antonio. Gantt, Robert Fulton. Ex- ' 17; 2nd Lt.. 351st Inf.. Div. SS. Camp Dodge. Ganz, Carl Donalu, T,L. 1 ' . ' 17; 5th Gen. Ser. of Inf.. Ft. Logan. Gardi.ner. Jame.s I., Ex- ' 1 S; Army and Navy Y. M. C. A., Newport. Gardner, C. A., Ex- ' — ; Co. A, 355t1i Inf.. Camj) Fun- ston. ( " lAND.NI-K, Si ' KAN 1 .A 1 " AMCTTI-: " 17. Gardner. Walter, Ex- " 17: Base Hosp. Lab., Camp Slier- man. Garincier, Albert, ' 00; Capt., Co. B, 321st F. S. Bn.. Cam]) Upton. Garrett, Melvin M., ' 17; Capt. 352nd Inf.. Div. 88, Camp Dodge. Garrett, Ralph Waf-lace., LL. B. ' 14; Ft. Riley. Garrison, Elra Gell, Ex- ' 19; 39th Balloon Co., Cam]) John Wise. Garrlson, William L., Ex- ' 18; Co. 8, 29th Eners., A. E. F. Gayer, Harrlson L., Ex- ' 17; 1st Lt. Inf., U. S. R., A. E. F. Gkhikr, Carl 1 " .., l ' ' . - " 18: Ild(|rs. Co., 1. 4lh C. S. Inf.. Cam]) Ciidy. ( li-i,wi( K. . i i ' iiii; IS., l ' " ,x- ' 14 1st Lt., U. S. R., Camp Dodge. -t y ■ - •i n A CiENTZLEK. RrssELL W., Ex- " 16; Bugler, Co. I. 35.Mh Inf., Camp Funston. G I FEIN, I AMES Leslie, Ex- ' IS; A. S. .S. O. R. C, Berkeley. Gill, Barney Wm., ' 14: Capt. Co. D, 349th Inf.. Camp Dodge. Gillekn. M. F., Ex- ' 18: Lt.. S. R. C. Ft. Omaha. Gillespie. Edward E., ' 90; Y. M. C. .. Camp Funston. GiLLESi ' iE. Raymond B., ' 16: Cajit. F. . .. American T-akc. Gillette. Edward. Ex- ' 18; Camp Funston. GiLLKJAN, George Ward, Ex- ' 18; 1st Lt., Inf. R. C, Flat River. Mo. GiLMORE, Robert Lerov, ' 12; Lt.. Aviation. Gisii, Wesley Gibson. Ex- ' 20: Radio School. Co. F-2. Great Lakes. Glade. Geo. H., Jr.. 12: 1st Lt., S. C, Camp Sevier. Glebe, Frank L., Ex- ' 19; Hdqrs. Co., 355th Inf., Camp Funston. Cl()l l•■Kl■. , E.vuL Lesti ' .k, ' 15: (). T. C, Ft. Riley. Golden, Cf.ear Ci.e.ment, ' 16: ( ). T. C., Camji Funston. Good, Paul Francis. ' 16; Ensign. U. S. S. Panther, Brest, France. I I s --- " -mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmam 4»r» (iRANnEN, How Aui) ' n.i;ri Ex- ' 20: Navy, riKAti,. Ky:iTn Skwaud. Rx- ' IS; A. K, F. (iUAV. Ul.VSSKS SllKRMAX, ]L - ' 20; A iatioii. (Jkecc. Don, Ex- ' — ; Engrs.. A. E. F. r,Ki:KXT!i:i (;. Aura ham, M. D. ' 15 : Base Hosp. Xo. 4, Onialia. Greem.kk. Ai.i;i:nt Dwin ■x- ' 17. ( lui;i;xsi,ii ' . 1,1 ' Ireex.stom:. .Sa, hki,. I ' " x- " 16: 2n l l.t.. Cn. 1). .Vhli I ' jur.. In. My .T. (Iridi.ev, Cecii. T-, 1v - ' 20; 1st l.t,. Co, E, lOSth Anini, Train, (amp Logan. il(ll-|-|Tll. ( iKoR(;E I ' ., ' 99; 2n ! l.t.. til .SiiKlciit C ( ' .iiiiii |m c|iIi v.. jcihnstdii., George h.. Ex- ' IS; 1st T,t.. Co. K. .UOth Inf.. Camp Custer. Gri.mison. James Earnest. Ex- ' 14: 1st Lt,. F, A, O, R. C. A. i:, I ' , (iKTMM. Ci., ri:nce Goruo.v, Ex-ll;2n(JLt.. U. S. R.. Van- cmntT Barracks. r.Kiswdi.i). l wiciiT Palmer. " 14: l.t.. 127tli F. A.. Camp Cody. Gross. Norman Sl. te, Ex ' -21 ; N. Tr. Sta., Camp Decatur. Grove. Cirtiss, E.x- ' 19; Aviation. Growpon, James P., E.x- ' 09; Capt., 4tli Engrs., Camp Greene. Grummann, Herisert Richard, ' 15:2nd Lt.. C. A. C. Ft. Rar- raiicas. Gvde, LeoJ., Ex- ' 20; Coast Art., Manila. Gunnison, James; Lt., Camp Dodge. Guthrie, Richard Terreu., ' 12; Capt.. Battery E. 17th F. A.. A. !•:. v. Guthrie. Rout. Iv, ' OS; Cain.. Coast . rt.. U. . ' . . ., Ft. Monroe. Haas. Ei.mer Phillip, Ex- ' 20; 51st . ' Vero Scjuadron, A. E. F. Hadley. Howard. ' 16; 3rd R. O. T. C. Camp Stanley. Hagar, Harold Vm., Ex- ' 20; N. R. C, Great Lakes. 1 jsi Inf. —Ce..- " P l?ocl ? t C ..c. aSi Jnf- cf OT.C. ' Ljynn tupA ::e r» Hagerman, Alva Lloyd, Ex- ' l.S; 57th Aero Squadron. A. E. F. Haggart, ' ik(;il James. ' 17; Ft. Riley. Hahn. Ralph Waldo, ' 14; 2ncl Lt.. 8tli Artillery, U. S. A., Camp Wheeler. Haiine, Ernest Herman, LL. B. ' 13; Ft. Riley. Halhersleben, Paul, ' 17; 2nd Lt., U. S. R., A. E. F. H. LEV. WlLLL M B., ' 14; 1st Sgt., Inf.. Camp Dodge. H.-VLL, Daniel C, E. E. ' 04; Elect., Inspt., U. S. Navy Yard, Brooklyn. Hall, Forest R.. E. - ' 1S; Co. B, 2. r(l I ' .ngrs.. Camp Meade. Hall, H. F. M., E.x- ' 18; 42nd Div., N. G. Troops, A. E. F. Hall, Lynn Thompson, Dr., Faculty; Capt. Hall, Oscar Earl. ' 17; Instructor, Des Moines. Hall, Walter, ' 16; (Ah keg., C. A. C„ A. !•:. I ' . I Hallioan, Pail Rolke, " 10; Capt., Div. lldqrs., 134th U. S. Inf., Camp Cody. IIalligan, Victor Hugo, ' 15; Capt., Batt. B., 126th F. ., Camji Cody. Iamilton, 11. W.. Ex- ' 21; .Sgt., 3.S4tli F. A. N. A.. Camp Pike. t Ih v Hanev. Frank D. ; Camp Logan. Hanisch, Louis TivEREXT M. D. " 16; Lt., Hosp., Unit K, Ft. Porter. Hani.en, Tohn Greer Lerov, LL. Y . ' A■. Capt.. 134th Inf., Camp Cody. Hanlen. Wayne Edwin. ' 17: 166 F. H.. a. E. F. Haba, Ralph .A. 352nd Inf., Div. 8S, Camp Dodge. Hanzlik. Milo Otto, LL. B. ' 14; Hdqrs. Co., 337th Reg., Camp Dodge. Harding, Brooks Briix eford, Ex- ' 19; 19th Co., C. A. C, Ft. Riley. Harding, Paul O.. Ex- ' 19; Ft. Riley. Hare, Arthur M., ' 11; Sgt., Co. H.. 134th Inf.. Camp Cod) ' . Hargrave. Thomas Jean, ' 12: 1st Lt.. Camp Dix. " Harkson, Ulysses S., ' 16; 1st Class Hosp. Ap])., Great Lakes. Harlan. Glenn E.x- ' 18: Med. I ' unston. BURUANK. Detch.. Camp ROBERT.SON, . Inst., 5th Bn HaRI.EV. I Inw AKl ' 15; Capt.. .M. ( Camp Dodge. Har.mon, Harvey H., " 96; V. M. C. A.. A. E. F. Harmon, Hoyt Henry, ' IS; Sgt.. 1st, 316 Engrs.. Cam]) Lewis. ■ ' r-fn ■pre 0. ' 7 -0 ( i i-ntt Do r I O A,on CJlko 1 1 I li Harnev, Leroy J., LL. B. ' 17; Camp Joseph F,. Johnston. Hakxshickckk, ' n,i.iAM E.. ' 16; 339th F. A.. Div. 8S. Camp Dodge. Haki ' kk, Henry Cameron. Ex- ' 18: Co. M., 351st Inf., Camp Dodge. H.VRPHAM,; H.. ' 11 : Capt. of Ord., O. R. C. Wash- ington. Harris, Harry Edwards 356th Am. Co., 89th Camp F ' lmston. Harris, Harvey Bruce, Ex- ' 19; Hdqrs. Co.. 127th F. A., Camp Cody. Harrison, Ernest I.., ' 12; Hdqrs. Co., 134th V. . Ii.f., Camp Cody. Harvey, Addison L., Ex- ' 18; 3rd Student Co., Camp Jos. E. Johnston. Harvey, J as. A., Ex- ' 21 ; 23rd Engrs., Camp Meade. Haskell, Roswell, ' 14; Lt., 159th D. B., Camp Taylor. Hathaway, Henry Cook, ' 11; Lst Lt., Inf. Hawkins, Earl, Ex- ' 15; Camp Funston. Hawkins, Lee W i lli a m , Ex- ' IO; 1st Lt., Inf., R. C. Haykin, David Judson, Ex- ' 18, M. O. T. C, Hdqts. No. 4, Ft. ■ lev. Havward, Wm. Henry, ' 97; Col., A. E. F. Heasty, Harold, Ex- ' 20; Forestrv. Co. D. 6th Bn., A. E. F. Hedges, George L., ' 07; 1st Lt., Ord., U. S. R. Heik;es, Harold, Ex- ' 20; Lst Ball. School, Ft. Omaha. Helzer, C. W., Ex- ' 17; 1st Lt., 33rd Hv. F. A.. Camp Grant. Henninger, Franklin Slat- TERY, Ex- ' 20; Band. U. S. N. T. Sta., Hampton Roads. Henry, Stanley Adams. Ex- ' 18; O. T. C, Ft. Riley. Hepperly, Ira W., Ex- ' 18; 356th F. Hosp. Co., 89th Div., Camp Funston. Herman. F. L., Ex- ' 19; 18th F. A., Bn. C, Ft. Bliss. Herrkk, Wallace Bryan. Ex- ' 20; 54th U. S. Inf.. Cliat- tanooga. Hewitt. Irenaeis ' 04; Puget Sound Navy Yard. Hewitt, Lawrence, Ex- ' 21. g .] tftT it(l ' r " ■ Bii 4 M BK i f fr tl . iilii fc €ft HiciGiNS. Rav Mokiicn. ' Li; 2iul Lt., lOSth Anini. Tr.. Camp I.ogan. HiLDKICTII, MiLF.S CaKROL, Ex- ' 20: Motor Truck Co., Cam]) Kearney. HiLDKKTii. Raymond Ci.aik, Ex- ' ll: Aero .S(|uail., Ft. Cro(,k. Hn.EMAN. David J.. ' 19; A. S. S., Berkeiey. Hii.i., Arthur I.orn, ' 17; Anil). Co. 356, Camp Funston. Hill. Birton Sai ' klky, ' 15; 2n(l Lt., Art., A. E. F. Hills, Jack, Ex- ' 19; Sgt., Camp Dodge. Hinman, Donald S., Ex- ' 1S. HiNZK, Alfred F., ICx- ' IO; 3r(I R. O. T. C.. Camp Inin- ston. ] llXK.NIlAlllII, 1 ' " | A. K LlvsLIL. .1., ? } .{ Inf.. Cani] Do.lge. llixEMJAUCiii. Walter A., Ex- " 16; Ft. Eogan. IIl.AVA. AlJOLI ' l! ' lKGIL, ' 17; Sgt.-Major, 5th Bn.. 164tli D. B.. Camp Funston. HoBso. . Clov St. Clair. ' 16; Marine. Mare Island. lIoFi-MAN. Charles C, Ex- ' 17. HoFF.MAN, John Charles, Ex- ' 19. IIoFl-.MEISTEK, CiEORCiE V., .M. D. ' 16; 1st Lt, Med. Div. HoiiAus, Charles Davidson, Ex- ' 09, S. C. Bn., A. E. F. HoHL, Lawrence Edward, ' 02; Capt., 16th Inf., U. S. A.. A. E. F. Holmes, Allen R., Ex- ' 20; Camp Cody. HoLTZ, Frederick Carl, ' 13; U. S. Radio School, College I ' ark, Md. IlliLTZ, II AKOLD F.. ' 17; U. S. Air Service, A. E. F. HooN. Donald Martin, ICx- ' 19; Sgt., Q. M. C, A. E. F. Horn, M. E.. Ex- ' 20; 2nd Lt.. Camp Dodge. Horne. Louis V., ' 16; Ass ' t Camp Librarian, Camp Logan. HoRST. CixM. A., Ex- ' 20; 29th I ' mv. . ero S(|uadron, A, I-:. F, fi -gY? ' - j: : " k s. " 7 L-o.Vei-ne Atts t; ifl-, R ' is - T« n . ' ' 14- . Avi ' x.i ' ? HoRTON. Fred Lamiirkton. ' 16: Lt. Howe, Donald K., Ex- ' 13: Ord. Div. HiT.iii:?.. IIarkv Loirs, 1{. - ' 19; A. S. S. (). R. C. Hiiii-K, Ex- ' 16; A. S. S. O. R. C. Huffman, Larrv GrsrAv. Ex- ' 19; Marine. Mare Island. HuGG, Edwin O.. ' 17: 2nd Lt., 350tli Inf.. Div. 88, Camp Dodge. Hughes, Artiuk Evan, ' 17. Hughes, Raymond, Ex- " 19; A. E. F. Hull, Cilvki.ks . aron. Dr., Faculty : Major. Humphrey, ' ictor Grant, ' 08; 1st Lt., Inf., Ft. Bliss. Hunt, Howard Ernest, Ex- ' 20; Radio Signal Corps, Camp Decatur. Huntington, Ben jam i n . Ex- ' 18; 2nd Lt., 3.= 0th Inf., Camp Dodge. Huntington, Merle Wm., Ex- ' 16; Q. M. C. N. A.. A. I-:, v. Huntington, Ray.mond Til IK. h ' .x-Ml ; A. !•:. !• " . Huntley, G. D., Ex- ' 20; U. S. S. Montana. Ar- H v i HuRLESs, Bernard F " ., Ex- ' I8; 2nd Lt.. U. S. A.. Inf., Sch. of Arms. Ft. Sill. HusE. Harry Goodhue. ' 11 : Capt., Motor Mccli. Rgt., Camp Hancock. Hutchison, William Carlton, ' 11; 1st Lt., Sig. Corps. A. E. F. Hyde, Chas. Iames, Ex- ' 18: A. S. S. Hyde, Edward Leslie, ' 13; 1st Lt., 2nd Bn.. Camp Dodge. Ini!0dy, Roy Marion, Ex- ' 20: 1st Lt., 42nd Inf., Co. H, Camp Dodge., Harry Clyde, Ex- " 10: Maior, Signal Coqis, . " an . n- tonio. Irwin. George Worthington. ' 17; Co. I, 167th Reg.. A. E. F. Israel, Russell W.m., " 16; 2nd Lt., Depot Brigade. Camp Funston. Jackson, Harry . llen, Ex- ' 20; U. S. N. Jack.son, John Barnett. ' 07; U. S. Engrs., A. E. F. Janes, 1 ' ercy Maxwell, " 13. Janouim, Karl Laurence, ' 17; 20lli Engrs., A. E. F. Jeffords, Carl P., ' 09; 1st Lt., Camp Dodge. Jeffrey, William Buckley, ' 17; 2nd Lt., Camp Dodge. 4 Ml fee Kolc ii C4tnp 14111:. Ill, Am Vh I4 acs Ce.. 3 6 __ lllii : i OTTtrtitfJciB ZG-V Jennings. Floyd, Ex- ' 16; 88tli Aero Squadron, A. E. F. Jensen, Anton Henry, Ex- ' 18; Camp Taylor. Jerman, Joseph A., Ex- ' 17; Camp Funston. Jerman, Stanley Andrew, Ex- ' 20; Camp Funston. Joachim, William Franklin, Ex- ' 18; 1st Lt., Ord. Dept. JoBST. Herman Robert, Ex- ' 18; Cadet Balloon Corps, Ft. Omaha. JoiiN.soN, Alois Adelbert, Dk-. Faculty; Capt. Johnson, Alvin Oscar; 3rd O. T. C, Camp Funston. Johnson, Benjamin Harrlson, Ex- ' 09; 351st Inf., Div. 88, Camp Dodge. JoiiN. ' oN, Er.MER William, ' 17. loiiN.soN, Fred M., Ex- ' 17; 2nd Lt., 352nd Inf.. Div. 88, Camp Dodge. Johnson, Harry D., E.x- ' 20; U. S. N., Y. M. C. A. JoiiN.soN, Joseph Vincent, ' 14; 3rd O. T. C, Ft. Riley. Johnson, Wilmer John, ' 17; N. T. S., Great Lakes. Johnstone, Leslie Irvinc;, Ex- ' 19; Ft. Armstrong. v Johnston, Ellis Adrian, ' 00: Capt., M. R. C. Jones, Frank Lorenzo; 1st Lt., Camp Lee, Petersburg. Jones, Carlisle Logan, Ex- ' 18; Hdqrts. Co., 355th Inf., Camp Funston. Tones, Carroll R.vvmond, Ex- ' 12; Co. L, lOth Inf., Ft. Benjamin Harrison. Tones, Elmer A., Ex- ' 16; Sgt., 112th Engrs., E. R. O. T. C, Camp Lee. Tones, Walter C, Ex- ' 19; U. S. S. Dixie. JOUVENANT, ' iCTOR FrANK, ' 16. Kanzler, Jacob B., Ex- ' 04; Capt., 361st Inf., Camp Lewis. Kaitz, Archie Rodkey, ' 15; 315th Reg., of Engrs., Camp Travis. Kavan, Wm. E., ' 15 : Lt., 336th Field Art., Camp Pike. Keech. Albert, Ex- ' 19. Keegan, Milton James, Ex- ' 18; Camp Funston. Keifer, Joseph W., 11: 1st Sgt., Fort SiU. Keifer, Oswin, ' 15: Sgt., 110th Ri-si.. ICngrs., Fort Sill. Keirle, Clifford C, ' 14; 341st M. G. Bn., Camp Funston. » ' " " „„ ' - ' JLriB KjonrnrtufJcaT wmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmHummmmmmmm KkLLEV, HaKOI.D Cl.JKFURl), Ex--l,S: A. S. S.. Ft. Bliss. Kki.i.kv, 1. 1 ' 1 - " 19; 2ncl I. ' t.. 3.=;0tli Inf.. Camp Kei.i.v. Fred K., I x- " 18; Kelly Field. KiC.M.MKK. I.. KIl.Nl I-: M.. Ex- ' 21. Kenneijv, Gii.iiEKT Veknek, Ex- ' 19; Camp Dodge. Kennek, Iames Rri ' EUT, ' IS; Y. M. C. A., Camp Ne v])ort. Kepnek, Rav.mond Brandt, ' 14; Lt., 132n I Amb. Co.. Camp Tra is. Ketiha.m. I ' .ari. v., 1- " .x- ' 1S; 2nd Lt.. .U9lli Inf.. Camp Dodge. Keyes, Charles S., Ex- ' 18; 1st Lt., A. S. S., S. O. R. C, -San Diego. KiECK. Wm. Geiirt, ' 14; 2nd Lt., Inf., A. E. F. KiER. Samuei, Max, £x- ' 19; A. S. S., Texas State Uni. Kim,, Dk.mer D.. M. D. 14 M. ). R. C, Ft. Oglethorpe Kr. ;. Wells Reeve. Ex-1S: Balloon School, Ft. Omaha. Kl. .M; . Mark S.. Ex- ' 20: I ' t. Sill. Kirk. loii.v Reams. Dr.. ' 05; 1st r.i.. D. R. C. Kink. Ray L RS ALL. Ex- ' 18; R. C. Ft. Omaha. KiKstii. (liFFoRn Karl, Ex- ' IS; S. M. . .. Berkeley. KiKStll. HoLLLS. ' 18; ( ). T. C.. Camp Funston. Ki.i.NE. Albert Daniel, Jr., l ' :x- ' 2] : A. S. S. E. R. C, Ft. ( )malia., Daniel Warren, i;x- ' 19; 1st Lt.. Inf., R. C. Kli. k, George E., Ex- ' 19; 1st Lt.. C. A. Kline. Lawkenie J., Ex- ' 19; 1st Lt., .Aviation, San Antonio. Ki.oi ' i ' . .-Vrtiiir. Ex- ' 18: . ml). Co. ,1,?. . Camp Zachary Taylor. KnoDLE, .■ RCIllItALI) M. x. Ex- ' 17; Ft. Riley. Kni-tzen, Henry .Aihjlimi. ' 17; 1st Lt.. . . R. C. Camp Grant. B I ■;»■ »- r-SP ' I KosiTZKY, William VValdmar, Ex- ' 19; 40th Inf., U. S. A, Ft. Brady. KouPAL. Arthir Robert, Ex- ' 19; 109 F. S. Bat., Camp Cody. KouPAL, Richard ' ., ' 16; Q. M. R. C. KovAR, Edwaru Frank, Jr.. Ex- ' 19; .3. 1st Inf., Camp Dodge. Kramer, Herman F., ' 14 1st Lt., 40th U. S. Inf.. Ft. Riley. Kratz, Golden Paul, ' 16 Q. M. C, Camp Beauregard., John A., Ex- ' 18 355th Inf., Camp Funston. KiRiz, Rudolph E., ' 17 Lt., Navy. Krucu;, Morton H., ' 14 2nd Lt., Q. M. C, A. E. F. KuBiK, L., ' 17 163 D. B., Camp Dodge. KuNS, Marvin C, Ex- ' 19 3rd R. O. T. C, Camp Funs- ton. KuRTH, Herman Rex, Ex- ' 19 Amb. Co., 356th Inf., Camp Funston. Kyle, Henry Ikvinc, " 15 Ft. Shatter. Kyi-e, Homer Lewis, ' 13 Hdqrs. Co., 355th Inf., Camp Funston. Kyner, Llovu Milton, Ex- " 20 Lahners, Thos., ' 13 1st Lt.. M. R. O. C. Laiir, Ralph Oliver, ' 17 Lt., C. A. C. Key ' est Bar- racks. Landeryou. Harold Theo., Ex- ' 18; 337th F. A., Camp Dodge. Lane, Darrell T., A. B. ' 17 Q. M. C, N. A. Lancer, Ierome Fr.vncis, ' 01 Capt., i06th U. S. Inf.. Camp Wadsworth. Larmon. Neil Edwin. 1 " . -19 A. S. S. E. R. C. Larsen, Forest, Ex- " 19 Sgt., v345th F. Hosp., Camp Pike. Larson. Edward Herbert, Ex- ' 20; Cpl., Co. H, 344th Inf., Camp Funston. Larson, Herbert F., Ex- " 18 U. S. A., Camp Dodge. Laverty, Cecil Fay, Ex- ' 1 7 3rd O. T. C, Camp Funston. Lawler, John Arthur, ' 13 Major, Judge Advocate Nebr. Natl. Guard, Hastings. Leard, Samuel E., ' 93 1st Lt., M. O. R. C. Lee, Linford H., Ex- ' 19 M. R. C, Omaha. Lefler, Jay C, Ex- ' 10 1st Lt., 214th Pioneers, Ft. Riley. Lehman, Asa Margrave, M. D. ' 13; 1st Lt., U. S. A , A. E. F. ii ' Pill Cecil Ii Vei y- li.T Kl 1 aa lf ' 3 ofTC- j ' l.jL i -yo y- JJie K.jOTinAurA:GT T.TMHjri.ST, Anoi.i ' ii Ijickxand. ] r. D. ' 01: (apt., . r. k. c, Omaha. T.INU.STKdM, 1 AK l ' " . i. . ii:i.. E.x- ' 19. J.IXTZ. Rov I ' .. I ' -.x- ' lS Avialiim IIi-diukI Sclmul, Ber- keley. l.iTTKKi.. Ikwin I., Kx- ' 19 . . I ' .. F. l.rnKKi.i., liuvAX, Ex- ' 2I. I.onimi.i,, Raymond Oi.ivi;k, Kx- ' 21 ; Kelly Field. I.OI-CKKN, Gn.s AddI.I ' II, ' 12 1st I.t., Onl. Res. Corps. Washington. IX. M. TlCKKKXCE A.. l " x- " 19 . . . . S. K)K. Ai.KKEi) .v.. Ex- ' 18 .3r l Class (innncrs Mate, Grea ' Lakes. IKD. jolix 1 ' kextiss. Dk., I ' acultv ; Major. Rase Hosp. ' . Ft. Riley. LoRiKs. I- ' mil C. ki-. ' 17 Ca.let. .S. M. A.. .St. Cni. of Texas. I.ICKEV. (iniKt;!-: I ' .MI.. 1st I.t.. A. U. S. X. S.. New London. I.ini. Ciiv T.. ICx- ' l. Hd |rs. Co.. 127th H. F. A., Cani[) Cody. Ly.m. n. Ralph Gokix)K. Ex- ' 17 M. G. Bn., Camp Funston. Lyman, Richard F., Jr., ' 14 1st Lt., Engrs., U. S. R., Ft. Leavenworth. Lynch, Bernard Hexry, Ex- ' 20 Camp Zachary Taylor. Lynch, Verne Marqcis, Ex- ' 19 35th Engrs., Camp Grant. Lynde, Earl Joe, Ex- ' 13 Sgt., Co. B, 18th Engrs., A. E. F. Lyox. CiEokcie L. ' 16 Cai)t., lingrs. " , U. S. R. Lyon.s, John James, Ex- ' 18 Cadet Aviator, A. E. F. LzicAR, George, ' 12 2nd Lt., 63rd Inf., Co. D, Pre- sidio. MacGkecor, Warken Edward, Ex- ' 17; Lt., 129th Inf., Med. Dept., Camp Logan. HIV.- ' « ' •«» . f ' ' ' ' ij t • Ij ti -] ady of? I-txHA- riorv- I J t0 KJO rnnrtti tA:BT McCagi ' e. R. a.. Kx- ' — Inf. McClellan, Claihorne Dewev, Ex- ' 21 ; Cpl.. Camp Cour- chesne. McCoNNELI,, FkKDICKIC ClIAKi.KS ' 13; Camp Lee. McCrory. Wm. Neai., Ex- ' 19 16th Co. . . Vm .. C. . . D., Fort Mills. McCuULOUGII, PuiLLir MORGAM ' 17; IstLt., A. E. F. McCuLLOUGH, Roger, Ex- ' 14 Capt., Bal. Sell., Ft. Omaha. McDole, Guy Raymond, ' 10 30th Engrs., Washington, D.C. McDonald, Dale Francis, ' 11 Capt., 3rcl Inf. Hdqrs. and M. P., A. E. F. McDonald, Donald, Ex- ' — 2nd Lt., F. A. McDonald, Wallace Rrotch, Ex- ' 16; 1st Lt., 36th Reg., Co. D, Ft. Snelling. McFarlane, John Wm., Ex- ' 17 A. S. S., A. E. F. McGeachin, William Rankin, ' 03; Capt., Engrs., U. S. R., Camp Lee. McGee, Artiu ' k John, 1 ' " x- ' 17 E. O. R. C, Fort llenjamin Harrison. McGi,asson, Harold Edwin, Ex- ' 19; A. E. F. ii Z . V owAX, Walter Ivan, -•12; A. S. S., Cornell Uni. I ' RK. John Scribner, ' 15 d Lt., Co. a. 5th Ball. Sq.. . Omaha. .AFFERTV, lOE Ed V. RD, :x- " 14: A. S. $. E. R. C, Ft. )maha. aren, Don. ld Wilson, 2nd Lt., Co. A, 337th M. G. 1.. Camp Dodge. -ALGiiLiN, Charles Fr, n- as, ' aS; Capt., F. A. R. C, 166th D. B., Camp Lewis. McMillan, James, Ex- ' — . McMullen, William Lowe, Jr., ' 17; Co. I, 166th Inf., Rainbow, A. E. F. McNahb, Harold Sanderson, ' 15; Ft. Leavenworth. Mackev, Harold Linn, Ex- ' 20 U. S. N. Mackey, Marion Ross, Ex- ' 21 Cpl., 62nd Reg., C. A. C. Pre- sidio. Malonev, Clarence A., Ex- ' 18 2nd Lt.. 351st Inf., Camp Dodge. Malonev, James William, Ex- ' 19. Mapes, Donald Durland, ' 15 S. M. A., Ellington Field. Marcelll ' s, Jay Donald, Ex- ' 17 2nd Lt., 16th Cav., Mercedes. Markham, a., Ex- ' 18 3rd O. R. T. C, Camp Lee. - - I " HWydti All- eTvlce L i. e x■ o. ' I7 XttLVe mHH Lieut.. , . SJ " May. Akthlr Arnold, Ex- " 13 2nd Lt.. 2nd D. Bn. S. C. Ft. Leavenworth. Mf.. 1), loiiN Frank, ' 1,S M., Inf. Meeker, Nathaniel Henry, JR., Ex- ' 19: Cadet Flying Squad., Kelly Field. Meisinger, Clarence, ' 17 -Sgt., S. S., Camp Cody. Melcer. Joseph Karel, Ex- ' 18 Sgt., Hdqrs. Co., 355th Inf., Camp Funston. Melin, Carl Gustae, Ex- ' 19 U. S. N. A.. 355th Inf., Camp Funston. Melville, George Smalty. Ex- ' 19; Pilot, A. S. Menefee, Ferdinand Nortii- Rup, ' 08; Capt, U. S. R., Ord. Dept. Mengell, Carl W., ' 10 1st Lt., Engrs., U. S. R., Cam]) Jackson. Merchat, Temple Orvel, Ex- ' 15 ; 135th U. S. Inf., Camp Cody. Merriam, Ben Faye, ' 17 A. S. S. R. C, Mass. Inst, of Tech., Cambridge. Mesropian, Herbert Newton, ' 16; 1st Lt., A. R. C. Metcalfe, Theodore Walter, Ex- ' 17; Inst, of Div., Camp Cody. Mettlen, W ' m. Glenn, Ex- ' 20 16th inf., U. S. A., A. E. F. Metz, IvANiioE Krieiiel, ' 17 U. S. Marine, Paris Island. i 1 l V , o ■ s. JJ7 ' xifj ' % A ' . " Vi M ' llf J itts i fi " a- - ai-p c ' Jg P, £ iB CxyrriAui: : i MiLLEK, Glenn Eugene, " 16 1st Lt., Inf., Ft. Benjami Harrison. Miller, Hakold 1 ' ., 10 IstLt., S. C. U. S. R., A. E. F. Miller, John Walter, Ex- ' 17 U. S. N. Hosp., Great Lakes. Miller, Raymond L., Ex- ' 19 Co. B, 23rd Engrs., A. E. F. Miller, R. E., Ex- ' 18 Co. B, 109th Hdqrs., Train and Military Tohce, Camp Cody. Miller, Wintiirop Capt. Milliken, James, Ex- ' 16 Seaman, Camp Dewey. Minnick, E. B., Ex- ' 18 2nd Lt., Art. Miskovsky, Rouert JoSEI ' H, Ex- " 16; 2nd Lt., C. A. C, Ft. Monroe. -MlTrlllCLL, Wn.LIA.M l ' " .RSKI. l ' 10; 1st Lt., Co. M, 35lsi Inf., Canii) Dodge. Mizera, Frank Harold, ' 12 Sgt., Co. F, 314th Amni. Tr., Camp F " iinston. MoATES. GlY HoRT, Ex- ' 19. Moeiinert, Ernest William, 16; Lt., Batt. F, 8th U. S. F. A., Camp Wheeler. MoiiR.MAN, Charles H. MoNAHAN, E. Clifton, Ex- ' 18 2nd Lt.. 337th F. A., Camp Dndge. MoNBECK, Roy Royer, ' 11 2nd Lt.. Eng. U. S. R., Camp Custer. Montgomery, Wayne Ashton, Ex- ' 19; Bal. Sch., Ft. Omaha. Montgomery, Willard Scott, Ex- " 20; C. A. C, Camp Jo- seph E. Johnston. Montross, Lynn J., Ex- ' 17 Co. A, 131st Reg., Camp Logan. Moore, Eugene Field, Ex- ' 18 U. S. S. Oklahoma. Moore, James Stewart, Ex- ' 20 A. S. S. E. R. C. Moore, Milan Standish, M. D. ' 02; Capt., Instr., Ft. Sill. Moore, Rijuert Leo, Ex- ' 18 A. S. A., Kelly Field. Moore, Roy Walker, ' 14 Camp Sheridan. Moreiieai), Edwin Toiin, Ex- ' 18 Sgt., Co. D, 134tli Inf., Camp Cody. i lot 4 l oovonwoi ' Hx S Jri n dricif o w i- -t v iJ ie (uOTTtAurA: «rar MM MoKKiioisi;. Xmc Fran ki. in. ' 11; Capt.. Inf.. Motor Mccli., Cam]) Hancock. MORCAN. JoV l-ll.MKK. ' 17 C ' ani]i l.ibrn.. Cini]) .M.ic.Ar- tliur. .Morris, I .aia i:r ri-: Irwin, ' ( C... K. iStI, Inf.. A. I ' " .. V. Morris. TiirRsroN j.. I ' ' . - ' 19 I.t. and . (ljl.. .sth " | ' ,n.. Word I). I ' ... Canii) nod r(.. MoRRl.S,,N. j. -.. l ' :.x- ' 12 Cam]) Funslon. Morrow. Frank III r . M. D. ' OS: 1 St I.t. MoR.sis, Ch. ri.i:s K.. ' 14 Co. H, Ui. rd 1). I!., (ami) Dodjjt ' . Mokten.son, Craw FoRii, Fx- ' 14 Q. M. C, Camp Doduv. MosELEV, (ji.EN Harrison, ' 17 484th Aero Sqnad.. . viation Branch. ' ir. MOSER, hj.l.SWdRTIi, I ' " .X- ' 1S 2nd i.t., o )th Inf., i cg. . rmy, . . v.. F. MosicR. Ricri!i:N . i.i n. .M. I). " 1. ; Isi I.t.. . lcil. C, . . 1-:. F. MoWKv. Ia.mks I!.. I ' " .x- ' 14 A. .S. . ]•:. R .(■.. ( )maha. Mover, ICari, John. I ' " ,x- ' U) Cam]) jnsc-]ili I- ' ., jiilnnlon. . lo i:r. ' loRRi-iNi I-: C ' aiain. ' 14 M. I). 1st I.t.. .M. K. (, ,. Ft. l canri!,Mr l. .Mri.A( , JARo Slav, I-:. - ' 2() . 1. . icd. . ' n]). Depot . ,,. 1, . . I ' . ( )., [• " r.incc. MlNEKK, H.VRol.l) l)A ENfoRT. K. -19: A. S. R. C. Mf.MiEK. . ki!ok Day, " 13 1st I.t.. M. R. C. 23rd Rig., Armory, IiriM)klyn. Minn. ( " iI-iokce 1.!,. B. ' 15: 1st I.t.. 33Sth Inf.. Cam]) Custer. MiNsoN, Ei.Rov Stewart, ' 14 Brig. Ildfjrs., Cam]) Dodge. Ml Ri ' in. Lawrence I... F.x- ' IS. MiRi ' iiv. Koi.ANi) I- ' dison, ' 17 2nd I.t.. 1st Cav.. C. S. A.. r)onglas. Ariz. M ' iERs, Rov George. E. - ' 21 . . .S. . ' . C. .San .Antonio. Neai. (i. II.. l-:x- ' 21 .).v ili Inf.. . ml(. (. unston. C ami Xei.son. I ' j.mer K.. Fx- ' U) 2n(i I.t ., Fngrs., L ' Omaha. R.. I Nelson, I-Inocii ' ESl.E . " 13 10th F.ngrs., Forestry. . . V.. V. Xel.sox. Harvev F " kans. I 1x- ' 19 339th F. A.. Div. SS. Camj) Dodge. Xei.son. IIicnninc; l ' " Rnii |oI " . " 16; 2nd I.t.. Co. C. " llOih h ' ngrs.. I- " t. Sill. Nelson. |i;an ()rion. I- " x- ' 19 A. S. .S. !■:. R. C. S. .M. . ., Berkeley. Nelson, John 1 ' reii. ' Id Cam]) Cody. Nesiiit. .-Vndkew 1 " .i)(;ar. Fx- ' 19 Med. Cor])s. 133ril Inf.. Camj) Codv. ) -JXii--.::. .. Xi-. Ol:vttIe " RixL toirA r ' i9 laxxtGi xA - ife W v-eifotHr. 11 i i Xesisit, Koukht a., Mx- ' 1S Co. K. 2nd Inf., Ft. Shafter Xf.wm.m.i., Redondo Everett, Ex- ' 20: Hosp. Corps. Ft. Riley. Xewkikk. Lee Ros.s, ' 13 2nd Lt.. Inf. R. C. 166th D. B., Camp Lewis. Newman, Li.ovd Henry. Ex- ' 20 Co. 5, C. A. C. N. G., Ft. Rosecrans. NicKERSoN, Iames IIaroi.d, Ex- ' 20. Nigh, Georce W ' .. " 14 EngTs. Xii,.sox, loiIN R., ' 01 Capt. " Noni.E, MvRON Dewitt, Ex- ' 16 Dental Dept., Camp Cody. Noble, William Findley, ' 16 Q. M. C, Camp Joseph E. Johnston. Noerenhero, Fred Wm., Ex- ' 19 Co. I. Anib. Tr., Camp Fvms- ton. Non, Leonard Freu, Ex- ' 20 4th Neb. Inf. Band, Camp Cody. NoLDE, Carl Henry, Ex- ' LS Co. G, 355th Inf., Camp Funs- ton. NooNE, John Joseph, ' 17 1st Lt., Co " . H. 319tli Inf., Camp Lee. NoROGREN, loHN, Ex- ' 20 Co. H, 134th N. P. Inf.. Camp Cody. NoRD.STROM, F,IA ' YN ( ' lEORGI-: Field Ho.s])., 314th S. ' 1., Cam Funston, North, Lorren Earl, Ex- ' 19 Cpl., M. O. T. C, Ft. Riley. North WALL. Maurice Ell.s- wortii, Ex- ' 18; Med. Div. ) ' Brian, Brian, Ex- ' 17 ist Lt.. Batt. F. 339th F. A., Camp Dodge. ( ) ' RRn:N, ToHN L. Ex- ' 20 1st Lt.. " 166th D. B.. Camp Lewis. ( )CoNNELL. Emory Leroy. Ex- ' 20; 134th U. S. Inf., Camp Cody. O ' CiLNNER, F ' aTRICK WaLTER, Jr., 134th Inf., Camp Cody. O ' Hanlon, Andrew Reed, ' 15 2nd Lt., 4th Nebr., Co. F. Ohlsen. Edwin John. ' 18 3rd ( ). R. T. C, Camp Funs- tolL Olson, Geor(;e Elliot, Ex- ' 20 N. T. Sta., Philadehihia. Orchard, Pall A. E. F. Orr, H. Win next, Dr., Faculty ; Capt. O ' Shea, Edward Marshall, Ex- ' IS: A. O. Tr.. Berkeley. ( )iRY. William Harrlson. ' 97 Major. Overman. Wallace Lerov. Ex- ' 18; 35 )th . mb. Co.. Camp Funston. S O Z " ' « K iP.-.,...V;,_9 ftO Z Owen, Hubert Keys, " 11 A. S. S. E. R. C, Ft. Omaha. OvLER, Sherman Gr.xnt, E.x-19 Co. I, C. A. C, Ft. McArtliur. Pace. k. Ai.ukkt. ' 17 A. ' ist. Camp I.ihrn.. Caiii]i .Mc Arthur. P. CE, Leo L.. ' 17 U. S. N. Acad., .AnnapoHs. Fadixjck, Richard B., Ex- ' 12 Major, Per.shing ' .s Staff. Page, Garnett E., Ex- ' 18 A. S. S. E. R. C. Kelly Field. Pai,mer, L. wrence Alfkeii, ' 18 2nd Lt., Camp Meigs. Palmer, Lloyd, Ex- ' 19 A. S. S. E. R. C. Palmer, Walter B., Ex- ' 20 Radio Signal Corps. Park, Durwakd Belmont, M. D. ' 16; Lt. Parmenter, Harley, Ex- ' 19 S. M. A., Berkeley. Partrhk;e, Edwin M., ' 16 356th Amb. Co., Camp i- ' uns- ton. Pascale, Henry, ' 16 S. M. a., Austin. Patterson, Harold Coulson, Ex- ' 20; Ami). Co., 33.Mh. Cam]) ' i ' ayliir. Patt ;n, L mls McDowell, " 04 Capt. ] ' ai L. Cmarle.s ILsto.n. ' 16 Ist Lt., Inf.. 153d D. B.. Camp Dodge. Paulus, Albert A., Ex- ' 18 Hosp. Tr., Camp Merritt I ' ArsTL .M, Franz Henry. ' 16 S. M. A., Berkeley. Pearson, Harold A., Ex- ' 21 3rd R. O. T. C, Ft. Riley. Pear.son, James Thos. Mcjrley, ]-:x- ' 14: " 1st Lt.. 3rd Engrs., I ' t. Shafter. I ' ederson. Hans Christlxn. M. D. ' 05; 1st Lt. Perkins, Frank Sutfin, ' 15 350th Inf., Camp Dodge. Perkins, Harrie Elmer, Ex- ' 16 338th F. A., Camp Dodge. Perley, Edward C, Ex- ' 19 ProY. 2nd Lt.. 49th Inf.. U. S. A., Ft. Sheridan. Perrin, Courtney Dale, Ex- ' 08 Capt., Sig. Corps, U. S. R.. Camp Funston. Perry, Claihoirne Gorixin, ' 14 1st Lt., 163rd D. B.. Camp Dodge. PeRSIUNO. lollN loSEI ' ll, ' 93 Am. Gen!. . . ]• ' .. F. Peters, John .Arthur, ' 02 Lt., Ft. Riley. 1 ' eterson, Carl J., F.x- ' 18 Sgt., 351st Inf., Camp Dodge. Peterson, Charles Iu)Waru, Ex- ' 19: C. S. N. T. C, Mar- Yard. 11 h 4-1 ' !«. ir (Jcnin tttrA:e zBir Peterson, Howard Raymond, Ex- ' 20; 134th U. S. Inf., Camp Cody. Peterdox. Lawrence Monnell Spec. ; 1st Lt., M. R. C. Petrashek, George. Ex- ' 21 A. E. F. Petrashek, Otto F., Ex- ' 21 U. S. N. R. C, Camp Dewey. Pettee, Warren Russell, ' 15 3rd R. O. T. C, Ft. Riley. Pettygrove, Edward Neal, Ex- ' 19; Cpl., Camp Funston. Phares, Paul Frederick, Ex- ' 18; Co. D. 408th Tel. Bn., A. E. F. Philbrick. Fred C, Ex- ' 19 Cadet, U. S. Air Service, A. E. F. Phillips, Clifford Fuller, Ex- ' 13; 1st Lt., 339th Inf., Camp Custer. Phillips, Elmo Elsmere, Ex- ' 20; 134th U. S. Inf., Camp Cody. Philp, William Russkll. Ex- " 20; Prov. 2nd Lt.. 8th Art.. Reg. Army. Pickett, John Coleman, Ex- ' 20; C. A. C, Ft. Winfield Scott. Pierce, James Herbert, ' 17 3rd R. O. T. C, Ft. Riley. Pierce, Roger Scott, Ex- ' 18 61st Inf., Camp Greene. Pike, Harry Wardell. 1 " . - ' 19 Camp Joseph E. Johnston. Pinckney, Charles Edward, ' 15; 1st Lt.. M. R. C, Ft. Shafter. Pitman. Bentamin Franklin. Ex- " 19: Sgi.. Truck Co., Ft. Benjamin Harrison. Plasters. Warren Howard, ' 11 2nd Lt., 350th Inf.. Camp Dodge. Plehn, Frank Adair, Ex- ' 21 C. A. C, Ft. Winfield Scott. Pollock. John Donald, ' 06 1st Lt.. Sig. R. C, Camp Greene. Pomerene, Joel Dewitt, ' 12 1st Lt., 20th Inf., Ft. Douglas. Pool, Warren R., Ex- ' 21 U. S. N. T. S., Camp Perry. Porter, Clovis Austin, Ex- ' 10 E. R. O. T. Camp, Camp Lee. Porter. Grosvenor Murray. •17:3rd R. O. T. C. Ft. Riley. Porter, M., Ex- ' — PoRTERFIELD. IIVKOLD HaKR . ' 17; U. S. N. R. S.. Harvard. PoTEET. Marcus L., ' 16 A. E. F. Potts. John B.. " 07 Capt. " Pound, McKinley, Ex- ' 19 C. A. C, Ft. Bliss. Powell, Orlo Allen, ' 17 A. S. S. E. R. C, Berkeley. I TT. O.XC. 1 Pratt, George Peyton. ' 10 1st Lt., M. R. C, A. E. F. Pratt, Willard Mi-nsox. Ex- ' 20: M. Dept. Inf.. Camp Crifly. l ' Kl■;ssl. , 1 1 AKK ■ ' I ' .. " 17 I ' Vench lnter])reter, Gen. Per- shing ' s Hdqrs. Co., A. E. F. Pkeston, Perry Lsaac. Ex- ' 20 San. Det., Camp Cody. Prince, Harold A., ' 15 2nrl I.t.. F. A., A. !•:. F. Pkuctou. 1 ' ]iii.ii V ' ., Ex- ' 18 U. S. M. C, Philadelphia. Proud, Georce, ' 10 1st Lt., 163rd D. B., Camp Dodge. Pkoudfit, Frank S., ' 11 Am. Field Ser., A. E. F. Pkoudfit, Robert W., ' 17 l. Oth . G. Bn., A. E. F. CiiARi.E.s Clarence. ' 96 Major, U. .S. A.. 6th F. A., A. !•:. F. PruNKv, Fkanci.s, E. - ' 17 I.t., Base Hosp., Camp Logan. Pitt, John Leslie, Ex- ' 18 1st .Sgt., SSih Aero Squad, A. !•:. F. Ql ' eal, Ralph Villl . i, ' 11 1st Lt., 12th luig., A. !•:. ]•• Or UK, 1 ' " raNK PlKKlK. lsx- ' 07. ACELN , (lEORCiE, ' 10 Ca|)t.. Inf., Camp Cody. ■Iadke. Franz Christopher, LL. B. ' 17; Lt.. 163rd Dej t Brig., Camp Dodge. aecke, Walter R., " 17 2nd Lt., 36th Inf.. Ft. Snelling. Ralston, Orville Alfred, Ex- ' 19; Royal Flying Corps, in P " rance. Rankin, Robert Lenocker. E.X--17; U. S. N. R. F., Bar- racks, Newport. ANNEY, Clayton Byron, Ex- ' 10; 1st Lt.. 134th U. S. Inf., Camp Cody. Rasmussen, John Peter, Ex- ' 17 1st Lt., Engrs., U. S. R.. Ft. Sheridan. Raver, Paul J., ' 17 2nd Lt., F. A., A. E. F. Ray, George Webster. Ex- ' 13 Cpi.. 1st Batt.. O. T. C. Leon Springs. Rav.mond, Anan, ' 11 349th Inf., Camp Dodge. Reasoner, Robert N. than, Ex- ' 17; a. S. S. E. R. C, Ft. Omaha. Reavis, Charles Frank, Ex- ' 17 Lt., A. S. S. R. C, San Diego. Redfield, Iosiah Beckley, ' 08 1st Lt. Reed, Charles Seymoir, Ex- ' 20 Q. M. C, Madison Barracks. Reed, Edward Floyd, Ex- ' 17 1st Lt., Inf., Ft. Sheridan. M OiArA ' L tr s ' 5 FS3S Reed, Frank John. Ex- ' 18 2nd Lt., A. E. F. Reed, Merrili- V., ' 14 Ist Lt., 40tli Inf., Ft. Sheridan. Reed, Roland Rav, ' 10 1st Lt., Med. De])t.. Ft. Riley. Reese, Herbert, ' 16 2nd Lt., A. E. F. Reeves, Glenn Sterritt, Ex- ' 18 Radio, E. E. R. C. Reida, Frank Kelley, Ex- ' 21 Physical Exam. Unit, A. S. S. C, Ft. Omaha. Reimer, Charles, Spec. Lt., 130th Inf., Camp Logan. Reinhardt, Chas. Edwin, Ex- ' 18. Reinhardt, Dale Hiram, E.x- ' 19; 355th Inf., Camp Funston. Reinhardt, W. A., Ex- ' — 2nd Lt. Remington, Merlin Clayton, Ex- ' 18; Sgt., Camp Funston. Reynolds, William Oscar. ' 11 Chaplain, 1st Lt., 303rd Reg. Inf., Camp Devins. Rhodes, LeRoy, ' 15 School M. A., Mass. Inst, of Tech. Rich, Claude Clifford, Ex- ' 20 6th Reg. Hosp., Camp Perry. RiuDELL, John L., Ex- ' 18 Yoenian, Recruiting Oilicer, Lincoln. ss s? Ri(;r;ERT. Leonard Otto, M. D. ' 17; Lt. RiGHTER, Charles Boardman, Jr., Ex- ' 20; 134th U. S. Inf .. Camp Cody. Riley, Wilder Kirk, M. D. ' 16 1st Lt., M. R. C, Camp Pike. Rincker, Ernest W., Ex- ' 19 U. S. N. T. C, San Francisco. RippEY, John Raymond, ' 12 Army Y. M. C. A., Ft. Riley. RiTciiEY, Edward Norman, Ex- ' 20 ; 354tli Amb. Co., Camp Funston. Ritchie, ' illiam, Tr., " 15 1st Lt., 349th Inf., Camp Dodge. Roach, Walter. Ex- ' 15 C. A. C, Ft. Monroe. RoiiiiiNS, Charles B., ' 98 Major, Adjt. of 67th Brig.. Camp Cody. Roberts, Warren Thomas, Ex- ' 17; O. T. C, Ft. Riley. Robertson, Elmer Fulton, Ex- ' 07; 1st Lt, Inf., R. C. Robertson, George Wm., Ex- ' 13 Capt., Inf. R. C, Camp Dodge. RoBiN.soN, Elmer Fulton, Ex- ' 06; 1st Lt., 354th Inf.. Camp Funston. RoEN. Paul B., ' 12 1st Lt., M. R. C, Ft. Riley. Rogers, Paul Martin, ' 13 Sgt.. Military Police, Camp I ' uiiston. H ) (VlvreTsK ' JCsl Sot i nd cwXJsvtii Ex! KjOTin thtfA:GT ' A Rogers. William Morfxand, Jr.. ' 17. I ()iiKi!()i-GH, Byron, Ex- ' 18 Q. M. T. C, Camp Joseph E Johnston. RoiiwF.R. Carl H., ' 12 1st Ratt.. 3r(l ( ). T. C. Cam] Funston. Root, Elmer Alpha, ' 12 Sgt., Co. B, 341st M. ( Camp Funston. Ro.sE.MAN, Abraham I., Ex- " 21 Med. Dept.. Ft. Bayard., G. L.. Ex- ' 17 1st Lt.. Sig. Corps, Ft. (Jmaha. Ross, Ti-RNER Axel, Ex- ' 20 Med. Corps, Ft. Logan. Ro.s.s. William L., Jr., " 14 1st Lt.. Asst. Post Surgeon, Mineola. Rouse, Eugene C, Ex- ' 19 Radio Operator. U. S. N., Mare Island. Rouse. Philip L.. " 16 1st Lt., Hdqrs. Co., 134th U. S. Inf., Camp Cody. Rough. Charles L.werne, Ex- ' 21 : U. S. N. T. R. C, Camp Decatur. RousH. Flovii McKinley. Ex- ' 19: U. S. N. R. C. Camp Perry. Rowan, Charles Harold, Ex- ' 20: 17th Co., 164th D. B., Camp Funston. RoYER, Clinton Slover, Ex- ' 20 33. th Inf., Camp Funston RuiiENDALL, Ward Matter, ' 12 1st Lt., C. A. C, Ft. Barrv. Runkel, Floyd Hott. ' 17 A. S. S., Denwoody Institute. Ryan. Clarke L., ' 16 M. S. E., Co. D. 40Sth Tel. Bn.. A. E. F. Ryan. Herbert Wil.son. Ex- ' 18 1st Lt., Co. A. 1st Ball. Squad., Ft. Sill. Rydberg, ' erne Gustaf. Ex- ' 20 A. S. S. R. C. Ryons, Fred B., Ex- ' OO Capt., Co. 7, Camp Lee. Sage, Earl Cuddington, ' 14 U. S. A. Salisbiry. Walter Francis. Ex- ' 20: Hdqrs. Co., 134th Inf., Camp Cody. Sargent, Joseph Andrews, ' 03 Capt.. E. O. R. C, a. E. F. Saunders, Raymond June, ' 17 Royal Flying Corps, Egypt. Saunders, Thad. E., Ex- ' 13 2nd Lt., Inf., Presidio. Sawyer, Proctor H., Ex- ' 19 Sgt., 43rd Aero Squad.. Ft. Bliss. Saxon. Riben Bryan, Ex- ' IS Sgt., 1st Gun Carriage Section. Ord. Dept. Sayer, Joseph Henry, M. D. ' 09 Capt., Bn. XV.. U. S. Army Amb. Serv., A. E. F. SciiADE, Arthur Lawrenci.. ' 16: Amb. Co.. 3. ()tli Inf., Copt AT cx mor) - J6j Jr f. Clomp 0 i iS, )Mash - mmmmmmummmmmmmm SriiANK. Hakkv R., ' 13 A. S. S. !•:. R. C, Berkeley. ScULACTER, Henry, Ex- " 17 A. S. S. E. R. C, Berkeley. SciILESINGER, Mei.VIN HenRV, •16; 1st Lt.. 346th F. A., Bty. C, Camp Lewis. . ( IIMIOT, ArcHST C. RI„ LI.. R. ' 12 ; 2nd Lt., R. O. C, in sir.. Camp Dodge. Sen mocker, Fred C, Ex- ' — A. S. S. E. R. C, Kelly Field. SciiooMAKER, William V., Ex- ' 17; 148th F. A., M. D. Det., Camp Merritt. ScHRocK, Robert U.. Dr., Faculty; Lt. SciiROEDER, Fred [ames, LL. B : 6: 3rd R. O. T. C, Ft. Riley. Schroeder, Paul Villl m, Ex- ' 18; 1st Lt., D. C, U. S. N. G., Med. Corps, Camp Cody. SCHULTZ, FREDERrCK W 2nd Co., (). T. C, Camp Meade. Sciii-LTZ, John Car.sten, ' 13 Eng., U. S. R., A. E. F. SciiiiLTZE, Arthur Fred, Ex- ' 21 ; A. S. S. R. C, Berke- ley. SciiWAii, Harold J Auoii, ' 16 A. S. S. E. R. C, Kelly Field. Schwab, Raymond Sue.s.s. Ex- ' 19; 109th Supply ' i ' rain. Camp Cody. SciiwESER, E. C, Ex- ' 18 Lst Lt., Aviation, Kcllv I ' " icl l. Scott, Everett B.. " 16 Cadet in Pilot School for Fly- ing Corps. Scott, Frank Waldc). M. U. ' 10 1st Lt., M. R. C, Ft. Omaha. Scott, Rufus Wh.lev, Ex- ' 19 Lt.. 351st Reg. M. G. Co., Cam]) Dodge. Scott. William J., ' 12 Co. F. 13th Reg. Eng., A. E. F. SEAliURV, X ' ernon H., Ex- ' 18 4th Rec. Reg., Line 70. Kelly Field No. 1. Sears, Archie K., " 06 Capt., Insp. of Ord., U. S. A. Sedgwick, [ulius Parker, . . . M. D. ' 99 " ; Major. U. S. M. C. Sedlak, John ( )ldrick. Ex- ' 21. Major. Sei,k. John . cust. 1v - ' 21 Selleck, John Kent, ' 12 3rd R. O. T. C, Ft. Riley. Selzer, Milton Roy. Ex- ' 18 Aviation. Severyn, Charles Edward. Ex- ' 20: Amb. Co.. No. 10, Camp Baker. Shafer, George Stillman, Ex- ' 21 ; 4th Co., C. A. C, Ft. Kamehameha. Shallenberger, M. C, Ex- ' — Col., Cicn. Pershing ' s Staff, A. E. F. Shannon, Loyal I- ' dward, Ex- ' 19. «•■ ' i 1 1 I Lieut. Floyd Reed, Ex- ' 18 40th Infantry Ft. Sheridan, 111. Lieut. Irwin A. Clark, Ex- ' 18 310 Trench Mortar Battery Camp Custer, Mich. Lieut. John J. Noone, 319th Infantry Camp Lee, Va. 17 Kirk Tessier, Ex- ' 20 Coast Artillery Ft. W ' infield Scott, Cal. I SiiAW, Donald Hdqrs. Co.. 20th Inf.. I. on Springs. SiiAVV, Marion A.. I.I.. U. ' 7 1st I.t.. 339th F. . ., D v. .S8, ■ Camp Dodge. Shaw, Wii.i.ia.m H., " 13 Co. D. 112th Eng.. 37th Div , Camp Sheridan. Shelledv, Eari, Evkkictt. E.x- ' 18: 2nd I.t.. Co. I ' .. l. Otli M. (i. I ' .n., . . v.. F. Shei ' IIKri;. Tkvon Mason, " 14 1st Lt., 3rd Bn.. 352nd Inf., X. A., Camp Dodge. Sherman, Richard Svi.vic. ' ter, ' 17: 339th Reg., F. A.. Bait. E, Camp Dodge., Frederick I.lovd, Ex- ' 20; M. R. C. Siiii.LiNC.ToN. Waldo !• ' ., ILx- " — . vialion. Shindoi.i., Walter E., E. - " 07 Capt., 3. 2(1 Inf., Camp Dodge. Shinn, Lvle Bennett, Ex- ' 16. SiiivELY, Carl, " 11 Sec. to Q. M. (ien. of Ccn. Pershing ' s StafT, A. ]■.. F. SHOCKEV, (iEORGE CUKTIS, " 01 Capt., M. R. C, Camp .Sheri- dan. Shoemaker. I ' J) vari) [osici ' ii, Ex- ' 19: 2n(l I.t., C..; I., U.(.th nf., A. I " .. I ' -. .SnoRE.s. Ward Adri . , ' IS 2nd I.t., Co. D, Ui.Mh I). B., Camp Travis. . li ll ' .IJCI . I I.VUOLD •Sgl., . 1. ). r. C.. Ft. Riley. Sh)E. , Frank Maxwell, Ex-16 3rd R. ( ). T. C. Co. G, Camp Lewis. Simmons, Robert Glenmore. ' l.S; A. S. S. E. R. C. Ft. ( )maha. SlMP.- ON, BkVANT KoilERT, M. D. ' 10; 1st Lt., 15Sth Field Hosp., Camp Kearney. Si NAM ARK, Andrew, ' 17 Marine Hosp., Island of Guani. Skinner, Robert F., Ex- ' IS .Sgt., Co. C, 314th . mm. Tr.. Camp Fiinston. Sloan, C. P., Ex- ' 14 A. S. S. E. R. C, Ft. Omaha. Sl.ONlllER, ICVER, Ex- ' 20 Aviation. Slo.sson. Thomas Warren, Ex- ' 19: 7th Co., C. A. C, Ft. Kamehameha. S.MAi.LEv, Oscar Dcane, Ex- ' 1X 96th Aero Squad., A. E. F. Smith. Carlos Oliver. " 11 -Sgt.. ( )rd. DejH.. Camp Lewis. S.MITII, CilE.STER KiTCH, " 07 1st Lt.. ISth Eng., A. E. F. Smith, Floyd .Albert.son. Ex-l S: 2nd Lt., 3.Mst Inf., Div. SS, Cam]) Dodge. Lieut. Chas. S. Keyes, Ex- ' 18 Aviation San Diego, Cal. Major Amos Thomas Military Police Camp Dodge, Iowa Smith, Li.ovd Stanfokd, Ex- ' 12 1st Lt.. 349th Inf.. Camp Doflge. Smith, Malcolm R., Ex- ' — Sgt., Q. M. C , Camp Kearney. Smith, Paul R., Ex- ' 21 Evac. Hosp. No. 12. Ft. Riley. ' : ' Smith, Raymond A., LL. B. ' 16 2nd Lt., Co. A, N. G. Reg. Smith, Rev Lawrence, Ex- ' 21 Aviation. .SNAi-r, RoHERT Bruce, Ex- ' 19 Sgt., Co. D, 109th Eng., Camp Cody. SxvDER, Earl VVm., Ex- ' 18 Co. B, 4th Neb. Inf., Camp Cody. S.WDKR, IlUVIX PAn., ' 12 Lst Lt. and Judge Adv., Ft. Hamilton. . ' N •|)l■;R, Leon Henrv, ' 15 Seaman, Co. A, U. S. N. R. F., Newport. SoRENsoN, Alfred H., M - ' 21 Amb. Co., No. 41, Ft. Kiley. Soren.sen, Soren Led Co. R. 1.34th U. S. Inf.. Cami Cody. .Soi ' TllGATE, R. S., Ex- " — • Lt., Q. M., Div. -Southwell, Horace C, Ex- ' 17 U. S. S. Intrepid, Mare I.sland .SouTHWiCK, Piin.ii ' Orin, ' 1.5 A. S. S. E. R. C, Atlanta. .Si ' ACHT, John Rov, ' L? 2.5th Eng., Co. F, A. Iv F. Spafforu, Lewi.-; Lansing, Ex- ' —: Co. D, 10th Eng., A. E. F. Spalding, Chas. Spurgeon. Ex- ' 19; Bn. Sgt.-Major, Camp Funston. Spallding, Earle Howe, ' 12 2nd Lt., 20th U. S. Inf. Spatz. Ward B., Spec. 2nd Lt.. 36th Inf., Ft. Snelling. Spauli)in(;, Iane-s Benedict, " 12 2nd Lt.. " Hdqrs. Co., 364th, Cam]) Lewis. Spier. Clarence Thompson. ' 16 g. M. E. R. C. Camp Joseph v.. Jt)hnston. Spooner, George Ashton, Ex- ' 15; A. S. S. E. R. C, Ft. ( )maha. Spooner, Harry Rupert Med. Dept., Ft. Bayard. Sprague, Howard Bennett, Ex- ' 21: Co. A, 134th U. S. Inf., Camp Cody. Stanley. Emory D.w. " 04 U. S. Pueblo. Stanley. Lamar Ru.- h. " 15 A. S. S. E. R. C. Stecki.ey. Edward (i.. Ex- ' — 42nd Co., C. A. C, Presidio. .Stfcklev, Edward G., Ex- ' — A. E. F. Stein. W in field 3rd R. O. T. C, Isi Bat.. Camp Lewis. Stein II ART, Morton, ' 13 1st Lt., Co. C, 7th Nebr. 11 in 4 Lieut. Harold A. Prince, ' 15 A. E. F. Lieut. E. Everett Carr, ' 17 Balloon Corps Lieut. Axel Swenson, Ex- ' 17 Camp Dodge, Iowa Sergt. Arthur M. Hare, ' 11 1 34th Infantry Camp Cody, N. M. vJce Stepanf.k, Orin G.. ' 13 Res. Eng. Corps. Sterns, Clarence Edward. Ex- ' 20; A. S. S. C, Ft. Logan. STORRE.S, Lucu ' s Seymour, ' 90 Lt., Navy. Stout, O. V. P., ' 88 Major, E. O. R. C, W ' ashing- ton, D. C. Strahan, James Miller, Ex- ' 20 A. S. S. C. Ft. Omaha. Strandberg, Anton, Ex- ' 19 Ft. Kamehameha. Strickland, Leland Harold, Ex- ' 18; Sgt., Ord., a. E. F. Strohm, J. Guy, Ex- ' 09 Capt., Inf., Camp Lewis. Strougii. George W., M. D. ' 96 Capt. Stryker, Franklin Hird, Ex- ' 14; 1st Lt., 338th F. A., Camp Dodge. Stull, Dell Deronds, ' 02 2nd Inf., O. T. C, Camp Funs- ton. Stults, Harry Littlefield, Ex- ' 12; A. E. F. Stukdicvant. LaZellk Brant- ley, ' 02; Major, M. C. N. G., Camp Cody. Sturm. ' ict(jr Andrew, ' 14 2nd Lt., Camp Lewis. Sullivan, Timothy Edward, Ex- ' 20; U. S. N. Summers, Oliver Xelsox, Ex- ' 17; 345th Anib. Co.. Camp Funston. SUSMAN, SiEVERS WHITEHEAD. ' 16: 2nd Lt., U. S. F. A., Ft. Leavenworth. Sutter, Howard F.. ' 11 A. S. S. R. C. Swan, Alfred Helmer, ' 08 1st Lt., S. C, A. E. F. SwANSON, Luther Rein hold, ' 17; 1st Lt.. Co. E. 1st U. S. Eng., A. E. F. •SwANSoN. Swan A.. " 13 Q. M. Sgt.. Co. C. 355th Inf., Camp Funston. Sweeley, Ralph C, ' 13 O. T. C, Camp Dodge. SwENSON, Samuel August, ' 10 Capt., M. R. C. Swift, Ru.sseli. Freeman. ' 15. Swingle, George Greenville, Ex- ' 15: Navy Hos]).. Charles- ton. Stevens, I. D.. Ex- ' 16 Q. M. C. Res. Stevenson, Byrle Blanchard. ' 09; 2nd Lt., Co. E, Amm. Tr., Camp Logan. Stoddart, John B., ' 17 2nd Lt., 338th F. A., Camp Dodge. Stokes, Arthur Charles, ' 99 Major. Stokes, Dean Emil, Ex- ' 19 Cpl., Ildqrs. Co., 355th Inf., Camp Funston. II ifli li Lieut. Robert Waring, ' 17 134th Infantry Camp Cody, N. M. Lieut. Horace B. English, Ex- ' 13 Sanitary Corps Camp Devens, Mass. Sergt. Robert Miller, Ex- ' 18 109th Military Police Camp Cody, N. M. Lieut. Henry Campbell, ' 17 339th F. A. Camp Dodge, Iowa, Willis E., ' 97 Capt., M. R. C. Cam]) Kear- ney. Talcott, ' eknon ' ivali)o, M. D. ' 17; Lt. Taylor. Burke Wilberton, Ex- ' 16; Sgt., 33rd Co.. D. B., Camp Eunston. KxyrTirtut:A::eT Taylor. Cakletox Sai-ndeks, Ex- ' 21. Taylor, Charles Wm., ' 98 Capt., Hdqrs. Co., M. G. Bn., Camp Dodge. Taylor, Hekhert Solomon, Ex- " 13. Taylor, James Henry, ' 16 2nd Lt., Instr., Camp Dodge. Taylor, Ralph Lock, Ex- ' 19 76th D. B., Camp Funston. ' A ■I.oR, Ventres LaEayette, F.x- ' 19; Barracks, Rock Island Arsenal. Taylor, Verlin Wycliff, Ex- ' 20; A. E. E. Taylor, William, Ex- ' 20 A. E. E. Temple, I ' ai ' l N., ' 16 2nd Lt., 33.Stli E. A Dodge. John Finch, Ex- ' 13 Cpl.. 1.34tli Inf., N. G., Camp Cody. Tessier, Kirk, Ex- ' 20 3rd Co., C. A. C, Fort Win- field Scott. Thatcher, Gly Clifford, ' 17 3rd O. T. C, Camp Funston. Theison. Henry Herbert, I.t Lt., 339th F. A., Camp Dodge. Theison, Ralph Leroy, ' 17 Ordnance, Chicago. Thomas, Amos, ' 09 Com. Officer, 1st Bn., Military Police, Camp Dodge. Thomas, George J., ' 11 Instr., 3rd O. T. C, Camp Funston. Thomas, Lyman Hreston, ' 19 U. S. N. T. S., Great Lakes. Thomas, Rowland Paul, ' 13 A. S. S. E. R. C, Ft. Omaha. Thompson, Bentamin Harri- son, ' 12; 2.=;th Eng., A. E. F. Thompson, Homer B., Ex- ' 20 1st Aero Squad., S. C, A. E. E. Thompson, Kenneth, Ex- ' 16 M. R. C, Omaha. Thompson, Ray Thomas, ' 15 Co. L, 355th Inf., Camp Funs- ton. Thomp.siin, Ku II akd Voder, " 16 M. R. C. 11 w I ' t! Lieut. Merrill V. Reed, ' 14 40th Infantry Ft. Sheridan, 111. Paul Cobbey, Ex- ' 17 134th Infantry Camp Cody, N. ' M. Capt. W. W. Cowgill, Ex- ' 13 A. E. F. Leon Snyder, ' 15 Navy Newport, R. I. TrMii;k ;, Clyde G., Ex- ' — Hdqrs. Fet., U. S. Marines. Philadelphia. Pa. Tyler, Claire Arthlr P.almer, Ex- ' 20; Bal. Sch., Ft. Omaha. ' IyLER. AKKO ElfiENE. ' 14 1st Lt., 341st Inf.. Camp Dodge. Tym, Norris F. Hdqrs. Dept., 1st Reg.. U. S. Marines, Philadelphia, Pa. UiiL, Roy S., Ex- ' — 1st Lt., Co. I, 139th Eng., Camp Cody. Undeland, Edward Andrew, Ex- ' 19; A. S. S. R. C. Upton, Hubert Allen, Ex- ' 20 Sgt., Aviation Corps, A. E. F. Utterback, William Grandi- soN, Ex- ' 15; 2nd Lt., Mus- ketry School, Ft. Sill. ' an Arsdale, Donald, E.x- ' 21 Q. M. C. Camp Joseph E. Johnston. Van Brunt, Rutgers George, Ex- ' 20; Q. M. C. Camp Jo- sepli E. Johnston ' an Burgh, James Lloyd, Ex- ' 03; Pvt. Van Dusen, Dana Burgess, ' 12 1st Lt., 36th U. S. Inf. Van Kirk, Rolla Cl.wton, Ex- ' 16; Marines. Van Meter, Garrett Edwin, 17; 2nd Lt., 10th Inf., Ft. Benjamin Harrison. Van Pelt, Clayton Forrest, Ex- ' 20; U. S. N. R. C, New- port. il! Major Allen P. Cowgill, Ex- ' 11 Corps of Engineers Washington, D. C. Arthur R. Koupal, Ex- ' 19 109th Field Signal Bn. Camp Cody, N. M. Lieut. Chas. M. Frey, ' 17 Camp Travis, Texas Bruce Mallery, Ex- ' 11 164th Depot Brigade Camp Funston, Kans. iillii Walkek. LowKi I. Lamtert. 14 2nd Lt., D. B., Camp Dodge. Walker, Ralph Glade, Ex- ' 19 A. S. S. E. R. C, Waco. Wallace, Glenn Edgar, E.x- ' l Camp John W ise. Walrath, Fred, Ex- ' 21 Y. M. C. A., U. S. A. Walr.xth, Diane Everett, Ex- ' 18. Wacjnkk. Ralimi Patterson, ' 18 2nd Lt., C. A. C, A. E. F. Wagner, Reuhen L., Ex- ' 21 A. S. S. R. C. Waldorf, I.atren Dotclas, I ' :x- ' 20; Onl. C(.n)s. Camp I ' linston. Walkkk. I.i;(in Hirdette, l. th C. A. C, Ft. .M(jiiroc. il4 Walters. Denzei. Blrl, Ex- ' 16 Lst Et., 130tli Inf.. Camp Logan. ALTERS, Frank, Ex- ' — . W alter. Lr.oYD DeWitt, ' 12 1st Lt., C. A. C, U. S. R. WA. IItEA t, Floyd, Faculty ,S. 6th . mb. Co., Canij) Funs- ton. Ward, Rril rd ].. Ex- ' IS Co. B, 164tii Inf., Camp Green. W ' are, Norton B., ' 04 Capt., Eng., R. C, A. E. F. AuiNc;. RoDERT Bennett, ' 17 1st Lt., Co. D, 1. 4th Inf., Camp Cody. Wasson, Minor, ' 08 1st Lt., Co. C, 3.=;0th Inf., Camp Dodge. aters. Leland Leslie, Ex- ' 20 . iation Cadet, Univ. of Icxas. Watkins, Ernest Earl, Ex- ' 19 Co. C, 34 1st M. G. Bn.. Camp Funston. ft J Lieut. Garrett Van Meter, 10th Infantry Ft. Benj. Harrison, Ind. ' 17 John T. Flowers 48th Aero Squadron Waco, Texas Lieut. Alleyne Thurber, Ex- ' 19 40th Infantry Ft. Sheridan, III. Lieut. Carl Wolford, Ex- ' 18 Camp Dodge, Iowa sill i u 1 J B KJOTTi h:ti iJca W Av. Jamks Lawrence, Ex- ' 17 91st Aero Squad., A. E. F. Weaver, Edward Meyers, Ex- ' 18. Weaver, Francis, Ex- ' 18 U. S. N. Weaver, Louis William, Jr., 1st Lt., Inf., U. S. R., Ft. Crook. Webb, John W., Ex- ' 18. Webster. Calvin, Ex- ' 19 2nrl Lt.. Bat. B., 341st F. A., Camp Funston. Weeks, Charles Warren, ' 98 Lt. Col., Camp Custer. ' EnRMAN, Basil C. Ex- ' 12 Lt., A. E. F. Weiner, Karl Stanley, ' 16 U. S. Marines. Weiss, Walter Clatus, ' 11 1st Lt., 339th Inf., Camp Custer. Welch, Leslie Andrew, LL. B. ' 14; Balloon Schoo ' , Ft. Omaha. Wells, Almond Bevkki.v, Jr., ' 00; Capt., Cav., Ft. Apache. Wells, Francis A., ' 01 1st Lt., Anib. Co.. 133r l Div., U. S. A., Camp Logan. H Wells, Frederick Nichols, ' 18 Signal Corps, A. E. F. Wenstrand, John Frederick, Ex- ' 18; O. T. C, Camp Stan- ley, Texas. ' ENSTRAND, RaLPH T., ' 10 Capt., Inf., U. S. R. Wentvvorth, William, Ex- ' 15 A. S. S. R. C. Wertz, Leland E., Ex- ' 17 Sgt., Co. E, 355th Inf., Camp Funston. A estermanx. Hans Tiieo., E.x- ' 93; Inf. " estermann, TuLifs Tyndale, Ex- ' 96; Co. B, 316th Mil. Po- lice, Camp Lewis. Westervelt, Alfred Edward, M. D. ' 13; 1st Lt.. Co. 11, M. O. T. C, Ft. Riley. Westervelt, Edgar Caltor, Ex- ' 19; 2nd Lt., A. E. F. Westover, Bernard Galen, " 15 A. S. S. C, A. E. F. Westover, Joseph L., Ex- ' 06 1st Lt., Inf., R. C. Westover, Raymond, ' 16 M. R. C, Omaha. Whedon, Charles Lindon, ' 04 A. F. S., A. E. F. Wheeler, Dan, ' 90 Major, Inf., American Lake. Wheeler, Mason, ' 06 2nd Lt., Bat. A, 322nd F. A., Camp Sherman. I Lloyd H. Neumann, Ex- ' 20 Coast Artillery Ft. Rosecrans Ben Cherrington, ' 11 Y. M. C. A. Camp Lewis, Wash. Sergt. G erald Maryott, Ex- ' 20 312th Supply Train Camp Pike, Ark. Sherman G. Oyler, Ex- ' 19 Coast Artillery Ft. McArthur W ' lUTE, H. Kl • Li;i:, ' 11 1st Lt.. Ord. R. C, Aberdeen 1 ' roN iiig rirounds. ' iiiTi;, Ohert Newton, Ex- ' 20 C. A. C. Ft. Mills. W ' tiiti;, John, Ex- ' 18. ' nITE. Averry, ' 98 Capt.. 12th Inf., Camp Greene. White, Vallery, ' 10 I-t., Camp Lewis. W ' liiTMOKE, Horace Greeley, ■95; Bat. B, ISLst U. S. F. A., A. E. F. WiDENER, William Oscar, E. - ' 14: Sgt., Inf., Camp Cody. WiESE, Otto, A. M. ' 12 No. 5, San. Corps, Washing- ton. D. C. Wic.cjiNS, B., E.x- ' 20 C. A. C. Camp Joseph E. Johnson. WiLBURN, John Clifton, Ex- ' 18; A. E. F. WiLco.x, Maxwell, Mx- ' IS Ha!. .Sch., Ft. Omaha. ■|Ll lsll, l ' ' uEi)ERicK Newton, •09: 309tli Eng., Camp Zach- ar ' iavlor. W ' lLLLVM.-;. Leroy Douglas, Ex- " 19; Capt., Ord. Dept. Williams, Ray Sumner, Ex- ' 19 Sgt.. Ord. Dept., Camp Cody. ii.LL Ms. Ross Lee, Ex- ' 10 2nd Lt., Inf., U. S. N. G. Wilmeth. Elmer Louis, Ex- ' 18 A. S. S. E. R. C. Wills. Claide LERt v. ' 06 Capt. Wii.sEY. Donald, Ex- ' 19 A. E. F. Wilson, Andrew Conland, Ex- ' 19; Co. F, 314th Amm. Tr., Camp Funston. Wilson, George Balch, ' 13 1st Lt.. S. C, A. E. F. Wilson, Howard Stebuins, ' 17 U. S. N. R. C. Wilson, Hugh Carter, Ex- ' 13 Lt., M. G. Co., 134th U. S. Inf., Camp Cody. Wilson, Je.sse D.. Ex- ' 99 1st Lt., " M. R. C, Camp Dodge. WiL.soN, Leslie Artiur, Ex- ' 18 Sgt., Co. M, 355th Inf., Camp Funston. W f; i Wilson, Ralph Parks, Ex- ' 17 Wilson, Walter F., ' 14 U. S. N. C. R. Wilson, William Holloway, ' 16; A. S. S. E. R. C. WiLTSE, Reginald Brock, Ex- ' 18; Sgt., Q. M. C, Camp Kearney. Windham, Sa.mitel, Ex- ' 17 Capt., Inf. WiNSLOw, Clinton Ivax, Ex- ' 18; 356thAmb. Co., 314th San. Tr., Camp Funston. W ' ishart, Lester, Ex- ' 20 Lt. Withers, George Aden, Ex- ' 09 Capt., Q. M. R. C, Washing- ton, D. C. Withey, Paul Edwin, Ex- ' 19 Co. A, U. S. N. R. P., New- Port. Wohlenberg, Ernest F. T., ' 12 1st Lt., Co. C, 10th Engr., A. E. F. WoLFORD, Clair Erwin, Ex- ' 16 2nd Lt., Co. E. 134th U. S. Inf., Camp Cody. Wood, Benjamin Don. ld, Ex- ' 09; Major, Engr., Pres- cott. Wood, Clarence, Ex- ' 21 A. S. S. E. R. C. Wool). Dnv.M.n I .ICSTRK. ' 14 Capt., Inf., Camp Dodge. Wood, Harold Burroughs, ' 17 S. M. A., Inst. Tech., Cambridge. Wood. Henrv. I-1x- ' 08 Press Correspondent, Rome. Italy. Wood, Ivan Daley, ' 12 2nd Lt., A. S. S. O. R. C. M. I. T., Cambridge. Wood, James Ralph, Ex- ' 12 U. S. N. T. S., San Diego. ' oodruff, Reginald D., Ex- ' 18 Ga. School of Tech., Atlanta. ' oods. Ozro Theodore. Ex- ' 18 Am. Co., 354th Inf., Camp Funston. Woodward, James Mac. ' 13 Inf., Co. D, 408th Bn., Camp Alfred Vail. Worley, Jay B., Ex- ' 18 2nd Lt., 338th F. A., Div. 88, Camp Dodge. Wright, Charles Royer, Ex- ' 19;C.A.C., Ft. Logan. Wunder, Henry Frederick, Ex- ' 12; Lt., M. G. Bn., Camp Dodge. Yale, Donald Lewis, Ex- ' 18 Cadet, Balloon School, Fort Omaha. Yates, Earl Jarvis, Ex- ' 20 Pvt., Co. L. 355th Inf., Camp - Funston. Yost, Herman S., Ex- ' 18 A. S. S. C, Ft. Omaha. Yost, Howard, Ex- ' 20 Co. G, 355th Inf., Camp Fun- ston. Young, Arthur Farley, Ex- ' 20 U. S. N. Young, Clare Cook, Ex- ' 97 M. D., in U Chancellok Samuel Avery Absent on the Nation ' s Service Chemical Research, Washington, D. C. Alexander. Ex- " 19 Co. M, 335th Inf., Camp Fun- ston. Zi.M -MERER. Edwin Clester Ar- thur, ' 06: 1st Lt., M. G. Co.. Camp Cody. Zimmerm.xn, S. muel Ci.. ncv. •16:3rd O. T. C, Ft. Riley. Z()i.i.. KS. .-Klv.mi D. vid. E. " -17 C. A. C. ZOOK. T.OREN lOHN, Ex- ' 06 Capt.. Q. M. U. S. R.. Camp Travis. ZiMwiNKEL. Otto Hkrm. n, I.L.B. " 17: 3rd R. O. T. C. M. 0 Kniver itp of tebrosKa !! a5e3f capital 5to. 49 PERSONNEL Director — A. C. Stokes, major. Omaha. Surgical— C. A. Hull, major. Omaha; J. B. Potts, Omaha; J. B. Patton. Omaha; J. R. Nilsson, Omaha; Oliver Chambers, Rock Springs, Wyo., captains ; James E. M. Thompson. Lincoln ; Abraham Green- berg. Omaha; John S, Sims, North Platte; Robert C. Panter, Dorchester, lieutenants. Medical — Edson L. Bridges. Omaha, major ; ' G. W. Dishong. Omaha; James C. Waddell, Pawnee City, captains ; Clyde C. Moore, Pawnee City ; Henry E. Flansberg, Lincoln;- Leonard O. Riggert, Omaha; Durard B. Parks, Laramie, lieutenants. Laboratory — Edward W. Rowe. Lincoln, captain; George W. Covey. Lincoln ; Miles J. Breuer, Lin- coln ; Sanford Gifford. Omaha, lieutenants. Dental — George M. Boehler, Alma, lieutenant ; Frederick W. Webster. Lincoln, lieutenant. CIVILL NS Registrar — Victor Dietz. Laboratory Technicians — Eva O ' Sullivan. Miss McNaughtin. French Interpreter and Stenographer — Anne Gif- ford. Dietitian — Murial Rusland. ENLISTED MEN Ivan D. Alkire, Julius Arkin, Edward S. . rnold. Jack Austin, Henry E. Bastian, Edward J. Bierman, Marcus D. Bramon. jr., George M. , Buffington, Walter P. Campbell, Charles R. Connolly, Mike H. Dally, Stanley Davies, Walter M. Finch, Roger Fitz- gerald, Robert Fluhr, Edgar M. Fuller. Marlin H. Fuller, Knute S. Gronstal. John F. Hazen. G. Rus- sel Henning. David S. Harvey. John M. Higgins, Wayne W. Hoffman. Elof Josperson, Carl A. John- son. Leland Johnson. William A. Jurgensen. William Jungclass, Joseph Kocum. Albert Koehler, Ike Levy, Carl A. Lewis. Ralph B. Little. Gilbert Loomis, Maurice Loomis. Henry B. McCall. Grant L. McFay- den. Karl N. McMullen, Gerald McNamara, Joseph F. Micek. George Morris, Julius M. Newman, Clyde G. Nicholson, Gustave Nilson, John L. McConnell, Fred Olson, Charles A. Ownes. jr., Charles P. Pease. Royal Peterson. Frank V. Rhodes, Louis O. Remil- lard, Harry W. Roberts. Oscar B. Rohlff, Louis A. Rubin. Gordon Ruth, Frank B. Sanders, Abram Segall, ' ern Smith, Leigh C. Steavenson, Louis Storz. Eniil Truelson. Morris M. Warshawsky and Clarence E. Winters, all of Omaha. Carl O. Alm- quist, Loomis ; Oscar B. Anderson. Lincoln ; Daniel C. Arnot. Lincoln; Peter L. Bauer, Scribner; Peter J. Blair. Mondamin, Iowa; Charles R. Bowen. Columbus; Thomas J. Brennan, O ' Neill; Joe Brown. Wahoo ; Jesse P. Browne, Lincoln; William E. Bul- lock. York; Philip S. Burnham. Lincoln; James W. Colton, Lincoln; Harold H. Copeland. Beaver City; Paul Conner. Stratton; Paul E. Conrad, Lincoln; Fred J. Creutz, Wausa; Irving R. Dana. Lincoln; James A. Daugherty, Pawnee City; Almond D. Davison. Dorchester ; Marlin K. Drake, Lincoln ; George D. Driver, Battle Creek; Herschel A. Fan- ton, Lincoln ; Paulus F. Falck. Lincoln ; Gustave O. Fuchs, Stanton; Samuel A. Garlow. Avoca. Iowa; Everett J. Garrison, Summerfield, Kan. ; Gilbert W. Goddin. Richmond, Va. ; Richard S. Grant. Beatrice; William E. Hardy. Lodgepole; Lewis A. Harring- ton. Lincoln; Walter M. Herbert, Li ncoln; Paul F. Hoffman. Lincoln; Charles R. Housh, Norfolk; Cyril J. Hrbek, Lincoln; Loren E. Hunt, Rock Rapids, Iowa; Alfred I. Reese, Randolph; Charles Rutherford. Aurora; Leslie E. Sauer, Strang; Wal- lace M. Scott, Stromsburg; Theodore L. Shaffer, Beatrice; Edward Simanek. Prague; Alaric R. Swanburn. Wahoo; Myril R. Swanson. Lincoln; Carleton S. Taylor, Lincoln; Merrill M. Vanderpool, Lincoln ; Anton F. Vasina, Prague ; Chester F. Way. College View; Walter E. Webb. Table Rock; Carl Webber. Calumet. Okla. ; Willard Wertman, Milford; Harlow Wetherbee. Lincoln; Robert M. White, Lincoln; Taylor N. Withrow, Lincoln; Ivan H. Worley, Lincoln; Lowell D. Worrall. Wahoo; James Wright. Fremont ; Lawrence B. Jewett, Lodgepole; Julius M. Johnson, College View; Myron V. Johnson, Lincoln ; Nohne Jurgensen, Bellevue; Dominik B. Kantor. Loma ; Charles L. Kemper, Albion; Lloyd W. Kerlin. Fremont; Otto R. Kring. Wahoo; Frank Kohn. Beaver City; Leon A. Kuebler. Lincoln; Harold Kraybill. Abilene, Kan. ; Mason C. Lawrie, Pawnee City, Charles W. Lesh. Lincoln; Walter P. Loomis. Denver, Colo.; Martin C. O. Lundholm, Lincoln; Howard B. Mc- Clintock. Albion; Ward McKellips, Albion; John H. McMillan. Hunnewell, Mo.; James W. Meadows, Long Pine; Lloyd R. Meduna. Wahoo; Clarice B. Morey. College View ; John D. Neal. Omaha ; Arthur Newcomb, Indianola. Iowa; Frank S. Ostertag. Lin- coln ; Hugo M. Otoupalik. David City ; Chester L. Patterson. Beatrice; Alvin A. Petersen, Lyons; Rus- sell K. Pierce. Fremont; Laird I. Potter. Red Cloud; Edgar L. Prouty. Alvo; John W. Redelfs. Lincoln; Lammert H. Redelfs, Lincoln. Bakek. Ft. Bliss, Tex. Baldwin. Denver, Colo. Beauregard, Alexandria, La. Bowie, Ft. Worth, Tex. GiURCHESNE, El Paso, Tex. Cu.sTER. Kalamazoo, Mich. Deven.s. Aver. Mass. Dix, Trenton, N. J. Dodge, Des Moines, la. DoNiPiiAx, Ft. Sill, Okla. FuNSTON, Kansas. Grant, Houston, Tex. C.KAXT. Rockford. III. (iREEN. Charlcitte. X. C. Hancock. Augusta, (ia. JACK.soN, Colunii)ia, S. C. Johnston, Jacksonville, Fla. Kearney, Linda ' ista, Cal. Kelly, San Antonio, Tqx. Lee, Peter.sburg, ' a. Lewi.- , . nuTican Lake, Wash Meade, Maryland. Merritt, New Jersey. MiLL.s. (hirden City, L. L Pike, Arkansas. Sevier, Creenvillc, S. C. .Stani,k ' , Leon Springs, Tex. Ta-ii.ok, Kentucky. Travis, Ft. .Sam Houston, Tex. Wai)S V(ii tii. . ' ])artanl)urg, .S. C. ni::;Li:N, .Macon, tia. i c I OVER THERE J ie Kxn JF lying in Utal HAROLD F. HOLTZ— ' 17 There has been scarcely any flying the last few days on account of the weather. Believe nie, it has been cold down here in sunny south- ern Italy. Where the sun goes under and stays under, and rain comes for several days, it gets exceedingly disagreeable. All day yesterday it rained hard and long, and with it I had a rather novel experience. A young Italian was killed at the North Camp and was given a mili- tary funeral. Ten of us fellows went by re- quest from the office. It was quite an impres- sive affair, and I learned a good many things about the military customs of this countr ' . We have had six or seven flying days since Novem- ber 1st, and the rest of the time has been a burden. I have had eighteen lessons in flying so far and only a few more will see me doing it above. Today I was up four times and was doing long glides from 1000 feet and making a 180- degree turn about half way down. If all goes well now. and I fly for the next couple of days, I will pass my first brevet on Sunday morning. My brevet will consist of forty-five minutes at a constant ahitude of 3500 feet, and two sets of figure eights of five each at 1500 feet. I do enjoy flying by myself, and hope .some day to be a pilot good enough to fly a Sia or scout machine, the kind that does the fighting and the chasing. descending elevator. To drive it is like driv- ing a car down a very crowded street for the first time. It certainly kept me real busy. But this morning it was fairly smooth and I climbed thru the soft, white clouds to over 2000 meters, or about 7000 feet, and could see so dreadfully far over the snow-capped moun- tains, out over the blue Adriatic, and the white ribbons which run everywhere, which, on the ground, we call roads. The past few days have shown me lots of flying, and I am now ready to take my raid. I finished my line work on the 2nd, brevet yes- terday afternoon after two hours of flying, and today I have just sort of rested up. for I find that the altitude work is very tiresome. On my hour and a half, which was really eighty-six minutes, I climbed to 4200 meters, and then glided in with several spirals. It is somewhat like climbing the mountains very rapidly, as far as the breathing is concerned, for it re- (|uires shorter and faster breathing. Lately here there have been a great number of fortunate falls and accidents, for none of the boys have been injured badly. I am going to Naples Sunday night so as to spend Christ- mas there. If I am more tiian fortunate I will complete my raid on Sunday morning. It is something like ll ' kilometers and requires about four liours in the air over 10,000 feet. It has been raining for the i)ast few days, but we have done some flying just the same, yester- day and today. 1 had one ride during the day, and this morning it was quite wonderful, much finer in fact than the day before, when it was so terribly rainy and windy that the old boat just rocked and at tiiues felt like a rapidly Yesterday I spent most of the morning going thru the Pojie ' s palace on the atican and St. Peter ' s Church. There was the most wonder- ful collection of mosaic pictures and great historic sculptors ' works that one could im- agine. There are 11,000 rooms in the X ' atican, and each I ' ope builds the aiiartmeiu for the one J! ie LjOirrifiurA::oir ' who is to succeed him. Tlie church is the largest in the world, and will hold about 75.000 people. It looks brand new inside, and yet it was built before America was discovered. 1 was delighted with Rome in general and would like to go again. H()I rZ. Fo( gia, Italy- I want to thank you all for the s])lendid greeting which came last night. I a])preciate it more than you can realize, and 1 know that the rest of the men will. too. I am going to make this letter short and snappy, for in just fifteen minutes I have to drill — real infantry drill as the old buck captain, and I look back on last year at school, when I was a toy cap- tain, with a smile. Even in the aviation. I tell you, we have drill. I spent three days in Naples at Christmas lime and just returned vesterdav fmni Rcmie. where I enjnyed nnself in great style looking over the old ruins ; the ( " oliseum. Forum, Quo " adis, X ' alican. St. Peter ' s and scores of historic things. I have finished the tests for Italian aviators and aero club, and for R. M. .A. in the U. S. A. and am waiting for my commission, tho thru a receiU change most of the men who were the best in the ground school were cheated from first to second lieutenant. Hope it may straighten out. I enjoy flying, and can say that I have had my share of thrills. Have only been able to go about 15.000 feet in these Farman machines, but guess those of us who are there are slated for France, or perhaps stay near lor Sia machines which make 120 miles ])er hour. Well, the old number one of the front rank is back after an hour of calisthenics and double-time drill. My macaroni stomach has about caved away. Well, here ' s best regards and wishes for a successful vear. HOLTZ. (ri)ri5lma5 in J rance . ' ( )1 .MAN CURTICE— Ex.19 December 26. Today the ground is covered with about an inch of snow, and wowy ! but it does look kind of dreary. But .somehow or other there is a sort of " Christmasy " feeling in the air and ii feels fine. Of course I ' ll miss lieing home a great, great deal, but as long as it can ' t be. why. it can ' t and that ' s all there is to be said or done I guess. Anyway, we ' ll have a few e.xtras on the table that day, and as long as we don ' t l)c- lieve in (ieorge Santy Clause nobody will be foolish enough to hang up his sock and get it full of snow or something. Winter days are merely a (|uestion of killing time, and tliere is no harder work in the world. However, we have all become quite proficient at it. and a winter day can now be made to jiass as (|uickl as a summer week, so you see we really arc quite proficient. ( Censored. ) ' ll. now. this has been a day! Just had supper and arriving at the popote (mess table) found a letter from mother and another from L ' ncle John, so that makes the family mail comi)lete. and all in one day. This is the first time, I believe, it has ever happened. )U all told me some news, but left " the rest " to an- otluT, and it was so funny. So awfully glad that you have that service flag out. for if it doesn ' t mean anything to you it does to me. also I notice you sjieak of .souvenirs, and may say I ha en " t collected any because they are so Common. Did start to save a ])iece of a (ler- nian shell that ])lopped in the ground a few feet awav. but decided to wail and .sec if I ifi i couldn ' t catch one in the soft part of the leg or some place and make it really exciting. ( )f course the whole country-side is littered with huche soldiers ' equipment, and after the attack it seemed as if helmets, guns and scarcer articles grew on trees. I did buy a pair of wonderful field glasses for $10 that some spoiler had taken off a German officer, and now find they are worth anywhere from $100 to $173 in the states. Ought to make a special trip over to sell them because they are univer- sal focus with Ziess (or something) lens. T don ' t understand where you get the idea I was suffering, because I decidedly am not. I ' m rather a human sort of an animal, and when old George Northwind pays a visit I look out for myself. I guess maybe you have been reading a lot of war stories or something. My mail addressed to 21 Rue Ray, , usually finds its way out here eventually, and I ' ll probably have Christmas packages stream- ing in until next July. I ' m on my own staff ' and legging hard for a dinky little commission, so I can be a second " looty " and wear a few of the trappings. N( )RMAX. Merry Christmas ! And may this be the last time I have to write it and am not able to shout it right in your face ! Be that as it may. it has been absolutely pleasant and wonderful and I can only say I have enjoyed the da - thoroly. Listen, here is how I spent the Xmas of 1917 : I arose at the swell hour of 10 A. M., and altho my sock wasn ' t hung by the fireplace ( ' cause there isn ' t any ) , and was lying in a wad on the floor without " Santy ' s " prosperity and only full of holes, I shaved and had a bowl of hot coffee preparatory to dinner, and here is what we poor American soldiers had for Xmas dinner : S ' awfil ! A. Hors d ' ouvre (fish sausage, etc. ' ) B. Turkey and peas (lots of it ). C. Salad ( real lettuce I . D. Cheese, confiture, fruit cake, cand -, petit gatean, nuts, fruit, red and white wine, champagne and coffee. Cigars and cigarettes and much talk about what we would be having at home. mmmmmmmmmmmjmmmmmmmm By all the rights of normal men we should have ended the day by going immediately to bed, but not so! Over we tramped to the Y. M. C. A. to play Santa Claus, and I don ' t know when I have ever had such pleasure. All the children of the town were invited to the Y. M. C. A. to get presents, and we were told there were about seventy-five in town. ' ell, there were about 2Tb ! But. thanks to foresight, there were enough presents to go around, or at least I think so, for I, being one of the " .Santas, " almost lost life and limb in a howling bedlam about two minutes after the thing started! I had an armful of presents which I started to distribute in an orderly way. but after seeing one little chap appear for about the ' steenth " time (good old American fashion which I know so well myself), I decided about the only way to do would be to drop the whole mess and leave it to the survival of the fittest. I did. There was one rather touching inci- dent. An old lady held out her hand for some little toy boats I had (which were about the size of my little finger), and not seeing any children with her said, " Pour les enfants " ? " Mon, " she said, with one of those sad smiles that makes you feel like a dummy, " Pour Moi. " Well now, what in thunder she ' s going to do with that little boat is a mystery to me, but I gave it to her, and she could have had a dozen more if she had asked for them. ' ell, today is the day after, and since writ- ing the last I ' ve been to a show at the Y. M. C. A. which wound up Christmas day. Ma- dame Cobina Johnson, the divorced wife of ( )wen Johnson, the writer, was the entertainer, and .she was fine. A wonderful voice and a good ability to entertain made things a success. . ' Kfter the program she sat and played songs for us, and I guess about 1(X) stayed and we all sang. Sonvebody asked her to play an old song, and I think she played " My Old Ken- tucky Home " or something like that, and when she finished I noticed she was crying like a baby. Between gurgles she ex])lained that she cnuldn ' t stand the expression in the boys ' faces as they sang this old song. Gee, I didn ' t have any idea we were so pathetic look- ing, and in fact was enjoying everything im- mensely ! People wi have us feeling sorry for ourselves if they don ' t look out. Ameri- can soldiers are something like the English, inasmuch as they will overlook sentimentality with a hearty oath and continue with the work at hand. From the type I have seen here I never doubt for a moment that our troops will be as good, and I think better than any anny in the field today. To go back a few days, I went to Paris and there saw Gates, Bill Dawes, Frank Proudfit and Jennings, whom I knew in college last year. He is with Les Putt and was in on busi- ness. I was in the help out on the Christmas entertainment with John Mott, who is Y. M. secretary. Gates is going into the tank service, or at least has applied for a transfer. This is ()uite a change from his present job, and I ad- mire him a great deal for it, and is, in fact, my choice of the worth-while things to do. Per- .sonally, I shall sit tight here for a little while and see just what ' s going to become of me. I am a believer in sitting tight for a reasonable amount of time, but must admit my patience has been tried quite a little by this inactivity. But within a week something is going to hap- pen and I will be moved from my " home town " to another, I think (cen.sored), and things are hard to get in the States, that conservation of food being felt. I believe it is a good thing for the nation, as it is good training for anyone to l)inch a bit. Received a ])ackage of cigars from dad. mailed September 27— only three months ago tomorrow. C ' est tout. XC RMAN. I.t. X. B. Curtice, M. T. D., A. K. F. Convois Auto Par B. C. M. Well, you see that another Sunday has sli])pc(l round and it has been a busy, unexent- fill week as far as I am concerned. I have given lectures, greasing and cleaning exer- cises, convoy work and in all the time speeds away. Of course, the school will be finished this week or the first of next week, and I am curious to see just what will become of us. I must tell you here that I am not content teaching school so far away from everything, and, furthermore, I believe I have risen as far in this particular service as is possible for one as young as I am. You know each day one learns to love and appreciate more our country, and as these words are highly inadequate and " sobby " sounding, you may not understand just how they are meant, but be sure that behind them there is all the feeling in the world. I am sure that the only way to reach the full appre- ciation is to don your Uncle Sam ' s uniform and leave his country in his service. Certainly I wish that I was more of the literary turn and handier with the pen to express exactly what I mean and feel. I ' m afraid I must tire you with these " patriotic deflections, " but, dang it, when I ' m working for something or someone I ' ve got a right to do all the talkin ' I want to. You know, the army is giving ser- vice stripes now for every six months spent in the war zone, and I ' ve got the right to wear one, and of course in June, on goes my second. It has been a long time, hasn ' t it? Oh, well, everything has an end, though, and what is two or three vears out of so many? Rien ! :2 .t tl)e Officers School LIEUT. GEORGE W. IRWIN, ' 17 Have been here two months so far and our outfit has been moved six times. The last move we hiked over fifty miles and were just getting settled when fifty of our ofiicers were ordered here to school. I ' m willing to bet that it ' s the coldest place in the world. Prac- tically all our work is outside, and it snows all the time, too, so you know how I ' d like to be warming my feet in front of the old Delt fire- place most of the day. Have met a few Delts around the country, in fact, there is one here with me now from Cornell. Have an Alpha Delt and a Psi U with our company now, and we pulled off a couple of Pan Hell dinners. The one Xmas eve almost proved fatal, but we got out pretty lucky. ' as quite interested in the Nebraska foot- ball team last fall, but even now don ' t know the score of the Syracuse game. " e get Paris editions of the New York Herald, but they haven ' t been kind enough to publish the score of the game. Shorty McMullen and Ed Shoeinaker are with this division, but I haven ' t seen them since we got here. Used to see them in New York often, but we ' ve been separated since we landed here. Ned Allision is here at this school, but haven ' t seen much of him. I im- agine our training will be over before so very long and then will move up ahead. I certainly hope it ' s warm when we go, for Alaska would be warm compared with this place. Our bar- rack is minus a floor, so that doesn ' t add to the warmth of the place. Perhaps you wonder why I don ' t give you more definite dope on this place, but it ' s impos- sible under the censorship. GEORGE. Lt. George W. Irivin. Co. L, 167 Reg. A. E. F. J ie LjOirnAurA:G SMMMMHMMMMM :Gir ' On Tr aavQ, in 4 ari£» SF.RGT. I.i:S I ' L " Here I sit in a hotel in Paris. Who would have dreamed of such a thiiiig? It is the hotel du Pavilion, which is managed by the American Y. M. C. A., and is very comfort- able indeed, not just like our hotels at home or in the United States as a whole, but modern. with running water, good baths, good rooms, and good cafe. I had an eleven-hour trip here. It should have taken seven hours, and I should have arrived in Paris at 10 P. M., but arrived at 2:30 A. M. I didn ' t mind the trip, because I was on a good train ( for France), with diner, etc., but I w ' as rather uncomfortable most of the time 1 wasn ' t certain I was on the right train when we w-ere going on this round- about way. My mouth just about dried u]) on the train, for there was no water to be found. I had eaten some salt fish for dinner and I craved water. I finally quenched my thirsi with a handful of snow, and when 1 got into the diner all was () K — a good meal for (.ight francs. When I arri ed at the Paris deijot a L ' nitcd States marine grabbed me and asked for my ])ass and then 1 walked out into the street to get a taxi, as instructed, but there were no taxis for blocks around at that hour of i1k ' night and no subways or street cars. . police- man finally told me to walk to the N ' . M. ( ' , . . hotel, about eight blocks, shicli I did. only lo find it closed, so 1 rcturncil to the depoi and sal around in the cold until . o ' clock. 1 felt like the oidy .-Xnierican in brancc. 1 returned to the hotel at . :30, got a room (four francs a day), and slej)! for a few hours. After 1 cleaned U]). a Y. man took nie to where 1 was to report, and then to tin- college Union — a University club — and I reg- istered there. Then q came back to the hotel on the Metro subway, and after a gfxxl lunch- eon I felt better. I met a fellow at lunch who worked where I had to report for examination and we walked down together. He had passed his examination for flying and was waiting to be called for service. 1 was given my mental examination that afternoon and got by fine. Charles W ' hedon works there in the photast department, and Frank Proudfit works in the transportation. They are both from Lincoln. We had supper together, and then went to see (iaby Deslys at the Casino de Paris, and it seems fine to sec a good show again. It was a wonderful or- chestra, and about half the show in English. wonderful chorus and dancing, with real . merican jazz band. Everybody smokes in the theater and a lot wear their hats. You lia e to tip every time you turn around. ' ou can get anywhere in the city for !•■ centimes ( 5 cents), on the metro and the taxis are cheaji also ( little two-cylinder cars that remind you of our 1908 models). The next day, Friday, I didn ' t have to rejxirt for medical examination until 5 o ' clock, so I went shojiping, got some shoes (30 francs). gloves (i2 francs), and looked in the windows the rest of the time. There is nothing here that you cannot buy at home, and cheaper, so I won ' t attem])t to send anything home. ' bring some sou enirs when I return. Paris h;is beautiful buildings of all kinds, statues, and parks, etc., but ( maha would liwk pretty fine to me. There are few, if any, pleasure cars running of the necessity of saving gasoline. .■ t . o ' clock [ had my medical examinatit ii and passed all right, and now 1 must return to the squadron, and wait to be called, which mav be in a short lime, mavbc months, and - S Vss maybe not at all, but I have been to Paris, any- way, and had a good vacation. That night I met my two friends, Whedon and Proudfit (I am very lucky in having them) and we had supper and spent the evening be- fore a fireplace talking over old times and what we had heard from home. I stayed with ' hedon that night. He had some candy from home which tasted mighty fine. Tobacco is very scarce here. Yesterday Whedon and I had all our meals together and took the metro out to the In- valides. There we saw Napoleon ' s tomb and relics of the many wars, including this one — all kinds of armor, guns and aeroplanes. We saw the aeroplane used by Guyenenier. the late famous French aviator, and several Boche aeroplanes that were brought down. I forgot to tell you that we went to an American movie, that is, American actors. It seemed fine, Pll tell you. I met Lawrence McCague, of Omaha, and we visited a few minutes. He has been here six months and is driving an ambulance. A ' as in Paris on a ten-day pass. The streets of Paris are lined with little stands out on the edge of tiie sidewalks where people sell all kinds of wares. In fact, the stores have most of their stock out on the streets or in the show windows, even in the cold weather. The styles in women ' s shoes are dilTerent than they are at home — square toes, high heels, and laced nearly to the end of the toe — not very good looking, I thought. I spent New Year ' s day in Paris, after all. New Year ' s eve wasn ' t like it is at home — no whistles, bells or anything. I had a wonderful dinner New Year ' s day with ' hedon and Proudfit in a classy restaurant. It cost lots of money, but it was worth it (S3 francs for the three of us) — a wonderful omelet, broiled chicken, French fried potatoes, ice cream, cake, etc. The restaurant had cushioned lounges all around the room and down the center, and the tables were along these seats. ery few chairs are used. This morning Whedon, Proudfit and I had breakfast together and will dine together this noon and tonight, and I leax ' e for my station at 8:23. LES PUTT, Sgt. SSth Aero . quadn.n. Ol)e (Toa t (Hiaav ) rtillerp, Across LIEUT. KIRK E( ) M,ER, ' 16 I don ' t know whether Dean Stout will still be in Lincoln when this arrives or not. I only want to say that I am well and happy and en- joying very much the work in this branch of the service, together with the opportunity it offers to hobnob with British and French of- ficers and get their points of iew. which are quite different from my own. In New York City and again in Southamp- ton I accidentally ran into Capt. Fred C. Albert of the Engineers. Lieut. C. C. Towne is here with me and Lieut, ' alte Hall in the same camp. Lieut. Hiller is the only other Nebras- ka man I have seen here. Hiller used to lec- ture to Pol. Econ. classes, I believe. He was with the Bankers Life, I believe. I saw him the first day, since when he has been up closer to the front. Hall is a pretty busy man here, having qualified for a job requiring more civil engineering than anything else. But Hall is a mighty good man. Towne. Hall and myself would enjoy any word at all from Nebraska. My Nebraskans which came spasnio(hcally at Fort Monroe are a tiling of the past. KIRK FOWLER. E. E. ' 16. William K. Fowler, Jr.. Prov. 2nfl Lt. C. A. C. Unassigned. Army Heavy Artillery School, American Expeditionary Force. C)X BOARD: Am enclosing last evening ' s menu and program. It is the regular thing on these trips to give such an entertainment the last night on board. ' ho would have thought that I would have been getting into old Eng- land this Christmas morning? The trip has been very smooth and unevent- ful. The eats were wonderful, staterooms roomy, good baths, a dandy music room and a smoking room. Have taken only what even- ings I wanted to and done lots of reading and considerable writing. LIVERPO OL (the American Army and Navy Club. Midland Adelphi Hotel). Dec. 26. 1917. Dear Folks: The we were in yester- day afternoon we didn ' t come ashore until morning. We expect to be in Winchester, juart out of London, loninrrdw fdrt ' nocm and f(: r about a week. Have spent the day looking over the town. Sure and I didn ' t expect such a treat. Expect to be able to get into London a time or two next week. I won ' t be able to even give you an idea of my impressions. There are no young able- bodied men in England, if Liverpool is a fair sample, with the exception of a few who are in uniform. The trams are driven by old men, and women are conductresses. The hotel clerks are all girls. Tho all the girls you pass smile at you, there is a certain sadness that you cannot help feeling. Our wonderful treatment coming over still continues here, fares paid. etc. My dinner to- night at 6 o ' clock, about $1.50, will be paid for when I turn in the receipt, and so it goes. W ' inchester is a rest camp, I guess. I think we are twaiting transportation there. In the harbor here, where we waited for and missed high tide last night, and just made it this fore- noon, a (censored) and sang out, " Hello, Yanks, you ' re going the wrong way. " SOMEWHERE IN FRANCE, Dec. 31. 1917. — Of course I haven ' t had a word from home, for we have been on the jump from one [ilacc to another, only staying a day or two at 1N UVt ace. ii J C M-V rie tfLVttt ' , any one place. I wish I knew how many of the letters I ' ve sent home have reached there, but I suppose I ' ll not know for some time. My general impression of England was of a world turned inside out. Don ' t let anyone tell you that England isn ' t doing her part in this war. Of course Erance and Belgium are harder hit, but England is giving up every- thing. We spent one day in Liverpool, and I sent a lot of mail from there. We wandered all over town and saw Marguerite Clark in " Snow White. " Conductorettes are the regu- lar thing, there are no young men at all. All the jackies were walking around with a girl under each arm. At ' inchester we visited the cathedral, col- lege, and castle, and the old Westgate, where they have a lot of old relics. Here we saw a girl lamplighter wearing a long coat and breeches and spiral puttees. The girls seem to have taken over all the jobs there are. Wish you would look up Winchester. I think you would find it the seat of King Arthur ' s activities. In Southampton I ran across Captain Al- bert, whom I went to school with at Nebraska U., and a Harry Carpenter, who was at Mon- roe with us, but came across later. Guess he was about the only one of the later bunch whom I knew to get across anywhere near on time. Our bunch is still all together. Hope we aren ' t scattered soon. In ( ) we went thru a gun hospital and saw girls, the night shift, by the way, machining guns which had been sent back from the front. These girls handled their tools just as if they had al- ways done that kind of work. I had forty men handling our baggage, when some dozen of these girls came out to watch us. Didn ' t have time to talk to them tho. The trip across the Channel was a dandy. All night and no sleep, but I ' ve sure made up for it. This writing may be bad, but may hands are cold. Very little heat here you know. I might say that at LaHavre you would scarcely know that there was a big war on not far away. It ' s just a matter of business and evervdav here, vou know. KIRK. jF ' rencl) IfvY for Uvp J a Amer. Ex. Forces, Erance. Chancellor Avery, University of Nebraska. Dear Chancellor : I am sending under separate cover a plant of ivy gathered on the fields of Erance by Lieu- tenant Poteet and myself. We never forget our alma mater and our short stay there has developed a great spirit of loyalty and pride. We are proud of our alma mater for the good work she is doing, for the advancement and progress she has made, and for the wonderful spirit she has instilled — a spirit of loyalty and love for one ' s school and countrv. That this spirit is far-reaching and everlasting is evi- denced by the wonderful sacrifice she has made and the splendid record of her men in the present great task. So we take great pleasure in sending this plant of ivy as a remembrance to the University that her sons may never for- get her wherever or under whatever circum- stances they may be. With kind regards and best wishes, we re- main. ' ery sincerely, Lieut. H. S. REESE, ' 16. Lieut. M. C. POTEET, ' 16. xymfrhicA: iiimimfmL er Xearning to ! e oxi -A erial Observer i.iF.uT. llAKR ■ (iR. iX(ii:R, i-:x- ' i; December 22, 1917, 7 a. in. Dear Jdc: II is Saturday morning and nothing to do until 9 a. m., when I am holding go ernnient in- spection. Our reveille is at 6 a. m., and 1 have had my breakfast and am waiting for the in- spection, so will take this time to answer your letter. Life here is strenuous, but interesting. 1 am busy nearly fourteen hours of each day, so do not have much time to myself. We are getting ready to go to the front, and believe me it means the straining of every nerve on the part of all of us. 1 am an instructor and consef|uently make out all the time schedules tor the time to come. It means an awful lot of work if this outfit e. ])ects to know what it is supposed to l)y the time it goes to the front. Howe er they arc taking hold in very good shope, and I am well satisfied witii the progress. In addition to the regular schedule J hold oflicers ' .school for the battalion three nights a week and non-commissioned officers ' school for the com])any the other three nights; so you can see just what I liave to do. These companies are comjoosed of 2. 0 men and six officers. They are made up of bomb- ers, auto riflemen, rifle Ijombers, riflemen, runners, mechanics, etc. I mean those are the different specialties which luust be trained. It is not easy by a long shot. This brigade is entirely a national guard or- ganization from the general down, with the exception of a few rcser e olllcers lieiUen- ants. They will gi e a good account of tiieni- selves wiien tliev gel " u]) there, " for these -ol- unteer (jrganizations have llie s])irit. We are getting very good grub. I think as a rule the American .soldiers live belter than the French civilian ])o])uIation. ( )n Thanks- giving we had turkey. 1 have a stove in my room now and the captain has issued me an overcoat, shoes, heavy socks, underwear, etc , so I am fixed for the cold weather, which has already set in. For about three days it has been very cold with about three inches of snow, but our work keeps on just the same. Next week we expect to start working on Sun- day. There is a great rush, believe me, for the critical day is not far distant. Last night an .American aero])lane from the Lafayette outfit got stranded here, and my Company had to |)ut a guard around it to pre- vent tani])ering. By the way, I am in com- mand now as the captain is acting major. I ins])ected my guard at three a. m., and they were right on the job. They had three-hour stretches, and as it was rather cold, the cooks kept hot coft ' ee and bread and butter for them. HARRY CR.MXCF.R. Did not have an oi)i)ortunity to write my customary letter on Sunday and this is the first chance 1 iiave had to let you know of my change. 1 am down iiere at Tour in scliool — can you beat that? All I do evidently is go to school, you will say. Well, that is alxnu the truth — since 1 ha e been in France I have only been with troops two months and tiien only as an instructor. However. I am not sorry. for 1 like the change and the opportunity to learn new things. What do you suppose I am doing this time? ' ou could ne er guess — I am learning how to be an aerial observer. Tiiat perhaps means not a great deal to you. You .see in this war there has l)een a great develojimeiU of recon- naissance by aero])lane and tiie men who do that work must be especially trainecl. 1 do not |iilot the macliine, but I (k) tiie intelligence work — that is notice the terrain, movement of troops, photographs, etc. — also operate the 7l Afl.X ' T«e4r — tX " a-fc macliine gun if we are attacked. ( Jiie must be an expert with the wireless and camera and also with the machine gun. It is very inter- esting worls anil 1 think 1 shall like it very much. I made mv first flight today. Was uji oul - ahout an hour, hut I nutst say I was disaj)- pointcd. There was absolutely nothing to it-- no new sensation or anything. You cannot tell when you leave the ground and when you get up there it is just like looking off the top of the house. However, with a few Boche machines about and an occasional shell I imagine it will be a trifle more interesting. By the way, I was the only officer chosen f rom our brigade ; we were chosen by the pro- cess of elimination — each major recommending an officer from his battalion — the colonel chooses one of these three and the general picked one of the three recommended by the colonels. There is quite a school here: we ha e n i.r two hundred machines, about twelve hundrel cadets who are learning to be ])ilots and also the regular axiation bunch. There are nine of us in this school and we surely keep busy. ' ou ought to see me in my new flying costume — it is really quite chic. I was in I ' aris over night, that is 1 got in there at 1 a. m. and left the ne.xt aftenuKin at 2:45 ] . m. I stayed at the Y. M. C. A. hotel. Did not get a chance to see much of the city because of taking care of my baggage, buying clothes, etc. However, it did not anger me much for I had no desire to see it. Here is a b;auiiful little town — Tours. Some of t!ic best chateau.x in France are right here, and they are wonderful. I visited one of them last . ' imday in company with a French ca])tain who sp ' eaks luiglish. It was really a very enjoy- able little excursion. Tiiey call this the (iar- den Spot of France, and I guess it is in good weather, but right now it is as sloppy, muddy and rainy as any of it. However, it cleared ofY today and I think tomorrow will be a fine day and it may dry off a little. How is everything with you? I trust you are all keeping well and happy and not bother- ing yourselves about the war. The first seven years will be the worst I imagine. H.ARRYr.R.AIXC.FR. .U }U ' UMS ii -i7 J ' 4d.c£.J4m J Kn6er TFrencl) Tf lping Instructors LIEUT. JACK LYONS. Ex- ' 18 Today it is raining and consequently there is no flying, therefore, according to Bill Nye, there is plenty of time for letter writing and I am going to take advantage of that fact to keep one of my promises by writing one. Am somewhere in France, very vague 1 must admit, nevertheless it is true. As I wrote you from the states, I have taken up aviation. and really it is splendid work. It is only a little time now until we receive our brevets or diplomas, and with them come our commis- sions. I think that I enjoyed my flight yes- terday morning more than ever before. It was very cold in the air, but the panorama that flashed beneath me was perfectly beautiful. The plowed fields, the vineyards and the green pastures looked like a patched quilt, with here and there a farmstead or a village nestling down like a tiny flower or figure. To be perfectly frank, it was just about the time the sun was coming up and as there was absolutely no wind, and the air being smooth, I sat back and enjoyed the scenery, hardly touching the controls. There is something so ery wonderful about it all. Of course when the air is rough yours truly, being an amateur at the game of flying, has his hands full keep- ing Mr. Machine on an even keel. French instructors taught us to fly alone, and truly they are a strange bunch of men. ery independent and cocky, yet thru it all they are courteous and patient, which indeed they needs must be if they teach us Ameri- cans, How are things back home? Oh, me. but I do get lonesome at times. Soon get all over it though, but believe me when I get through o er here, no traveling abroad for me. I ' ve had my fill, and suffice it to say that there are plenty of very appealing places for one to spend acations without going abroad. TACK. mmmmmmmmmmmm ammmm e r Will) tl)e American Volunteers SENECA B. VULE Furnierlv of the American Field Service Sailed from Xew York on July 23 and it took 1 1 days to cross, with no excitement whatsoever. The sea was smooth as a lake. No sickness. There were 130 of us on the boat and when we landed in were lined up and marched across the town, escorted by the po- lice, to the railway sta- tion. The town seemed so (|uaint and old fashioned t(i me and I never stop wondering at the old fashionedness of the whole country, with the touches of the modern sticking through here and there. France is a wonderful country and I like it very much. At the station we were herded into a third- Seneca B. Yule class train and sent to I ' aris. . n all night ride and very little chance for sleep, so was ratlier tired when we got to Paris. At Paris we were met by a headquarters man and taken to headquarters, registered and assigned to barracks and beds. Was in Paris only a little over two days and most of that was taken up with red tape at head- quarters, so didn ' t get much of a chance to see the things I wanted to see. While there we were divided up about . 0-50 into " would be " ambulance drivers and transport militairc drivers. DRI " E HEAAY TRUCKS The latter are driving tive-ton American trucks loaded with ammunition, supplies, food, etc. They are American field service units and they have between 40 and 50 sec- tions in the field now, with 40 men and 18 cars in each section. We practically had our choice, but those in the best physical condi- tion were put in the transport service. Soaie - Paeyye Fl«iaoe " Ru iftf « ioYe oigyQj s; v j6t««HeE5mJ lilZ ' Gimp, S«fl.Tiiaciice :Sout f Vi Photos taken by Seneca B. Yule, Ex- ' 19, in France triufJce TittCks a 3a.llooit5 - All. OtsetvdxibH Bdlloo - 1 chose the transport chiefly because one of my best friends was in it and it seemed to be what the French wanted and needed the most. The American field service is a semi- military branch and is made up of Americans serving semi-oft icially with the French army. Now that there is talk of the American gov- ernment taking it over, I don ' t know how it will be. I read of the ambulance being taken over the other day and 1 sui)pose we will be included too. Well, from Paris we were sent out to a training camp and there drilled in the French manual of arms, etc., and given training on the cars, also how to run them in a train or convoy. We had a little bit of time to our- sehes there and I wanted to write then, but there were so many things of interest to see around there that what time 1 did ha c I used in sightseeing. Were in camp about two weeks and then we were split up and sent out to the differ- ent sections at the " front. " They usually send a bunch from camp out as a whole new unit, but thty split us up. It made it kind nf bad because we had been togetiier since leaxing New drk. and were getting fairly well acquainted. NRAR THK FRONT I am at the " front " now, or rather what tliev call the frcmt. We ;ire c.imped alxiut five or se en miles back of the lines. We are close to the big guns and they are going most of the time. Was called out on a trip the very next day after getting here. They routed us out at 4 a. m., gave us some black coffee, (dynamite) war bread and jam for breakfast and sent us out. Went to a town where there was a con- centration camp and loaded up with trench and dugout material, and took it up to the front lines. The unloading cam]) was just at the foot of a hill and the front line trenches were just over the top. In the morning a Boche ])lane had come over the lines on a scout and bomb dropping duty. He dropped si.x bombs within about 200 yards from where we were going. As he was flying around, the brench anti-aircraft guns were shooting sliraimel at him. I-ittle puffs of white smoke were breaking Ijelow him, alxne him and all around him, but he ke])t right on. It ' s very seldom that one is brought down with shrap- nel. . s we were going along the road a machine gun that was hid just behind a clumj) of bushes ojiened uj) on him. It mailc an awful racket and, not knowing what it was. I wa f r getting out of there, but the fellow I with was an old one at the game and he laughed at nie. So I thought I wouUI stick IkloddiiLP Treacles Just OveiileHill Seneca " ule, Ey- ' l8, »liW n tf " - Jy -— He told me some of the things they did when they first heard the guns go off close. One fellow who was supposed to be tlic nerviest one of the bunch was out on the road one night and happened to stop near a big battery. He was doing some work on his engine and had a flashlight out. These guns happened to fire a salvo and this kid about tore his head off getting out from under the hood and yelling o ])ut that " d — n light out. " USED TO THE GUNS Another time, three fellows were standing talking, one facing the other two, some big guns opened up right behind him and he knocked the other two down getting out of the way. Judging from these, I guess I ' m not the only only that gets a little wo rried when they don ' t know what it is. At night we can see the shells breaking quite plainly. Vou have probably heard of the " .star shells " that they use for illumina- tion. They look just like a Fourth of |ul Roman candle. Some night the air is full of them and then other nights there are just a few. . air raid on a distant town at night is the most spectacular thing I ' ve seen. You can see the flashlights shooting all through the air. You can hear the noise nt the mot(jr if the wind is right, but can " l sec the plane. The star shell and sliraimel bursting are the onl ' things that tell abuut where the ]ilane is. . bunch of us had to do a little camp duly the other day and .some of the French sol- diers had a fire in which we were burning the rubbish. The Frenchmen must ha e thrown a box in that had some old shells in because as we were standing around getting dry (it had been raining), the fire started shooting shells in every direction. The " camp duty " turned into a 100-yard dash right there. It didn ' t take any of us xcrv long to get out of there. I was surprised at the number nf men yuu .see in France. The idea I liad when in the states was that the male iKipulation of France was alx)Ut nil, but it ' s not so. All the men that you see, though, are in uniform and it ' s ery seldom that you see one between 18 and 2. . They have either been killed or are at the front now. We get very little news here : in fact, I Vw y more about the war when in the states. The country around here is simply won- derful. Everything is green and there are so many wonderful woods here. You don ' t see a stick of wood on the ground in the French woods. Every bit is picked up and used as fuel. We are in a country that was once occupied by the Germans and there are old trenches all through here. Went out and looked at one last evening. Got down in a dugout and was about twenty-five feet un- derground. WAS OXCE HEADQUARTERS The cam]) headquarters was once a German officers ' headquarters and the kaiser stayed here all night once. Just outside of the camp is a German sign saying, " First section of the second line. " The camp is an old estate !)elonging to some count, but we are in tents. Later: We work here in camp in the morning, drill and lectures, and then in the afterniKin gii out in convoy. A convoy is any number of trucks in a train. Was over to ' illers Cottereto yesterday, hauling wood for bar- racks for the hospital there. Only chose a few to go and this afternoon we went to . " oissons hauling wood. Soissons used to be held by the Germans and is all shot up. . famous cathedral there was in ruins. Practically every building has holes from shells in it. Had a little time yesterday and walked over to an aviation camp near here. Had an awful bunch of machines there. Didn ' t ha e nuich time and none weiu up while we were there, but we can see them come in e ery night, five and six at a time. They turn all kinds of flip flops before they come ddwn. They handle the things just like automobiles. In Villeres yesterday we had German ]jris- oners loading our trucks and we stopped at a little house on the road where there were about fifteen of them today. Had barbed wire all over the windows. Soissons is not very far from the front and it gets shelled every so often. People are still there though and don ' t seem to mind it. Take it as a mat- ter of course. Norm (referring to Norman Curtice) is at Soissons and one of the fel- lows in our bunch saw him today, but I missed him. THE CAMP DUTY Have been in charge of camp duty three times and in charge of trucks two times and have four or fi -e men on a truck and the same in the other. We had to wash and grease the trucks this morning. I was given a truck and three men and we had to wash it and grease it. Had the cleanest and best greased truck and was through first. Not so bad for your Uncle Dudley, was it ? We will probably be here for a week ye and then go out to the front. Three and four sections are in what is called a group mont. And I think we will be in 242, which is Norm Curtice ' s group. It is getting so dark I can ' t see. (In August 19 he writes : Last night someone said that today would be Sunday. It was news to me. I get so I don ' t know one day from another here. It being Sunday (and we took a big, long ride yesterday, didn ' t get in until 9 p. m. | so we got to sleep one-half hour longer this morning, with nothing to do after 10 a. m. Drilled thunder out of us though while the}- had a chance. All the commands for drill are given in French and they have been let- ting some of the company take turns at drill- ing them. Lvle had his turn the other dav. There is an order, " arms sur I ' paule " (right sb.)ulder arms) and L_ le gave it " arms sil- -ous plait " which means " arms please. " HIS TURN YESTERDAY My turn came yesterday. Had been rather dumpy all morning, then was getting mixed up. Corporal was kidding me about it and had bawled me out. Guess he thought he would get me, so he told me to fall out, drill the com])any and put them through the manual of arms. I thought to myself, " I ' m done for now. " Was a little bit fussed at first, but got it going fine. When I ' d give the orders I ' d bark them out, and I had them going right along in 1, 2, 3 time. I fooled his nibs the corporal, first chance I have ever had at it ; hope I get another, it is fun. Went down to Capital Crep - yesterday in (lur convois. Pretty good-sized town, but funny. All of these French towns are funny. Winding streets that go every way, and the darndest stores, they open right out onto the streets. They don ' t have any walks. You ought to see us trying to buy things. I ' ll see something I want, and I ' ll say, " Com brin? " (how much?); they ' ll tell me, and usually have to write it before I understand. I come right back at them with " trop cher " (too dear), and then they come down some. They always try to get as much as they can for things, especially out of Americans. Haven ' t done any driving for the last three days, be- cause the man in charge is just supposed to occupy the front seat and see that every- thing goes all O. K. Have one man to drive and another to act as second driver. He does all the signalling, cranking and all the rough work, and I sit on the seat like a " million dollars. " Did I tell you that I had my hair cut otT? It ' s whacked clear off now and I look like a convict. It ' s the only way to keep it clean, and then you don ' t have to bother about combing it. I wouldn ' t have time to comb it and it got so my head hurt. We got ])aid the other day. Was a big surprise for most of us because most of us didn ' t expect it. For nine days ' time we got two francs, 25 centimes, which is 43 cents real money. Five cents a day is big pay, isn ' t it? We don ' t get a Ijit of news here, nothing about the war, and there is a thou- sand and one rumors and you can ' t beHeve ' any, so send me all the news you get hold of. .Am in good health and haven ' t been sick yet. Fairly good eats, but monotonous. Will probably get out of here ' ednesday r Thursday. Haven ' t received any mail as yet, and am getting pretty an.xious. l.ove. si-:x. Later: Have been on " repose " for three or four days. The day after my last letters came I was called out at 4 a. m. Didn ' t get back till 12 :30 a. m. the next day. Twent hours on the road. It was quite a little stretch, and I was all in when I got back. It wouldn ' t be so bad if it wasn ' t for the dust. It ' s awful. ' e Cfinu- in just covered from head to fool with this dust. Hair, eyes, clothing, everything — looks like these 101 Ranch movie actor soldiers after they come in from a " Paul Revere " ride. The roads here are made of sonic kind of chi])ped rock which pulverizes and they art ' dry and dusty within an hour after a rain. Just to show you how the French run some things, the day we were out so long we were tlie only section in the groupenient of twelve sections who had orders and they made us run a double convois (one to one place and one to another), and each convois had to make two tri]js. I ' irsl our convois went to a loading station and after loading had to go to the unloading station near the " front " and unload. Then we had to go clear over about eighteen miles west on the other side of S — ( 1 don ' t know whether that will get by ihe censors) and load again and carry the load back east to the first unloading station. Theie were f(jur or five sections who were idle on that day, too. 1 hap|)ened to know this be- cause the chief had taken me over there in his staff car to see Xonn while our convoy was plugging along the road. Got over there and Xorni had been sent to the officers ' train- ing camp, so I didn ' t get to see him. The last unloading station is only a kilometer from the trendies. . kilo is five-eighths of a mile. We always have to g(j up to those places at night because even tho most of the roads are .screened they can be seen by the ( " .ernians in the day time and a convoy full of ammunition would make a fine mess if a boche gun got to it. The place is full of French batteries of all calibres. We were rolling a road right be- side the -Visnee river and a French battery of lO. ' s right beside the road all hid by grass, trees and ])ainted canvas, let loose. Believe me. tlity made .some noise, and when that thing went off, 1 nearly went into the river. 1 thought the devil was after me s ure. When we got up to the unloading station it was worse than ever. Hatteries everywhere and all going off ' at once. We ' d been there about ten minutes when the Germans started shoot- ing. We were right under the brow of a hill and the shells were going over the hill and breaking from 200 to 300 yards from us. It was my initiation into being under fire. and if I was scared when tiie battery went off ' why I don ' t know what was the matter with me then. It ' s one thing to be telling al)out it and another to be in it. Vou can hear them coming antl they make quite a racket. Sounds .something like a cross be- tween a skyrocket and the wind whistling around the corner. We had ortlers to stick w illi our cannons, but when I heard that first one whistle go off it was me for a dugout and I didn ' t go slow either. In one letter he describes an air raid. I ' elieve me I ne er saw .so many planes. ' u can see them in almost every direction. I he other night we saw an air raid by .some l)oche ])laiies and it ended up by being an air light. These are very common, but arc always interesting. I counted twenty-eight machines in the air at once. When the boches came over, the French started shooting shrap- nel at them. The shrapnel breaks with a little white puff. There were three boche planes and the shrapnel was breaking all around them. The guns were shooting all around us and we were in danger of falling shrapnel, but were too big fools to know it. We just put on our tin derbies and stood out there with our faces turned up watching the fight. The French all ran for cover. The French machines were up by this time and guns stopped shooting for fear of hitting their own machines. The}- went up so high that we coultl hardly see them. Sometimes wc lost sight of them altogether and could only see them when they turned and the sun flashed on the wings. One French machine got up above the boche and opened up on his plane with a ma- chine gun. We could hear it spit and the boche speeded up and started straight up and then fell end over end, wing over wing. ' hen they speed up very fast they streak smoke out behind them and when we saw the smoke and the way he fell we all thought he was hit. He fell about half way to the ground, straightened out and flew off. It had anything I e ' er saw beat a mile. Or tl)e firing Cine LIEUT. SHORTY McMULLEN, ' 17 I think in the little note that I wrote you from Paris I promised to tell you something of my trip to the front line and from the looks of the above date I certainly have taken my time to do it. But you want to try and con- sider the conditions over here have changed completely, not only the things we are ac- customed to do in ordinary life, but also the routine of army life, and so letter writing is often called upon to bear its share of the bur- den. Last Sunday afternoon, when I probably should have found some way to have written, I hiked over to a neighboring village, about two and one-half miles from here, to see my old friend, Ed Shoemaker, whom I had not seen since leaving for school. He is one of the old school pals you remember from Sidney, Nebraska, and by the way an acquaintance of John Allen. He had been away to another school in another part of the country, and it was a great old history session that we had. The other friend, George Irwin, from Bridge- port, I left at Camp Mills with an Alabama regiment, who I hear are over heic iiovi ' in this I)art of the country somewhere, but as yet have not been able to locate him. It is very near seven o ' clock and a sergeant just came to the door and said that the cap- tain says that there will be an officers ' meet- ing right away, so you see not even tonight to myself, and no telling if it lasts ery long when I get this finished. . ame night ; After leaving Paris that night, we reported to division headquarters, which had changed to a dift ' erent town, and found that our regi- ment had also moved. We then reported tn regimental headquarters and from there to our company. Considering that there is a better country around, and we are close to a railroad, although there is not much improvement. You recall that I left the other town for school before I had time to clean up the place, and I had anticipated all this being done when I got back, but the company had just arrived in this place a couple of days before me, so I came in for my part in cleaning away the manure piles from the front doors, so that we can get in and out of the houses. As Robert Stevens says : " There ' s strange things down neath the midnight sun, " but about the greatest I ever did see are those done by the French people. So just remind me some evening when I get back and I ' ll entertain you on the not only ancient but odd customs I ran across in France. Xow I do not think it would be giving away any military information to tell you that while visiting the front line I experienced the sen- sation of shrapnel shells bursting around me. and nil one occasion I picked uj) a hot chunk that hit on the parapet right by me. Both the enemy and our own artillery were exchanging shots most of the time at each other, and of course the shells pass high in the air over our heads. I kept wanting to keej) low when I first heard them whistling over, but after be- ing convinced that there was not much danger of any of them lighting close to us, their sound became rather fascinating. I shot a trench mortar into the German lines, the shell of which makes a crater in the ground twenty feel wide and thirty feet dee]), and also a few rifle g renades among: I think I must ha e killed a Hoche, but of course can ' t be certain. I would keejj looking through the periscope as we passed along for a chance to take a snij e shot, but did not get lucky. .All the men wc would ask if they had seen any would s;i - it had been the day before. T also had the experience of seeing an acro- l)lane brought down less than 200 yards from where I was standing in the trench. It did not seem over fiftv vards, and naturallv 1 wanted to rush right over. The plane burst into flames as soon as it hit the ground, and when I was informed that if a crowd got ground it the Germans would train a machine gun or two on the spot, I was not so anxious to go on. The pilot was killed and the ob- server probably mortally wounded. It is way past my bedtime, so I must draw this to a close. I want to tell you that I arrived here the day before New Year ' s, and found six letters for me. It was the first mail that I had re- ceived since leaving Xew York, and under the circumstances and all, which I cannot explain, I can only say that I won ' t be able to get much more pleasure and enjoyment out of putting foot on American soil again than I did out of those letters, and that is saying a good deal. .So now you express to them all before I get a chance to answer, my appreciation. In closing 1 want to say that we are all working hard over here, and in the best of health and spirits. When spring comes we are going to be ec|ui])i)ed both in material and training ready to go into the line. The " Boche " is a good fighter, and they all hand it to him o er here — even the Canadians, but what I want to tell you is that he ' s got to be, and he ' s going to be called on this spring to show just a little bit more class than he ever has be- fore. We have bit ofl: ' an unusual chunk and there are great things exi)ected of us. but the beautiful part of it all is that the way things look now. we can ' t be stopped from producing. McMUI.I.EN. I.Iia ' T. FH SII()1 ' ..M. K1 ' :R, ' 17 We had a very fine tri]) o er and our troops are now located in a small French village in I ' rance. The troops live in old houses . ' ind b,irn , while the officers are in quarters locat- ed in ])rivate homes. Quite comfortable, but nothing like the good old U. S. A. Many of the French cu.stoms arc actually primitive. wiioden shoes, and iieojjle living next door to tile live stock, and many other such historic customs. We spent the first week cleaning up their town for them, and I am not sure they have been very comfortable since. Just at present I am not with the com|)any. but am going to a .sciuwl. We are getting some real dope, and will sure give the Germans hell some of these days. I might also say that I have been fortunate enough to be a first lieu- tenant since October 1st. The difficulty in writing these letters from this part of the world under these conditions is that you can ' t say much. The censorshi]) is pretty strict, as it should be. This is really a great life, Bob, and I enjoy it very much. There is no doubt but what this is the only place to train the American troops. You get more in a week over here than you would in months in the States. It rains most of the time and you are in mud up to your knees all the time, but you don ' t mind a little thing like that. Unless the unforeseen hap])ens I will be in Paris two weeks from today. Am looking for- ward to that trip with an anticijiatinn of hav- ing a good time. On the square, these French don ' t ha e enough of anything to keep them going half their natural life. An American burns as much wood (they don ' t know what coal is) in a day as they do in a month, and what they eat and how they live on what they do is more than I know. ' e have never half appreciated the country we live in. I hope you will pardon this penmanship as I am writing this in an officers ' club where there is no supply of ink. ED SHOEMAKER. KniverMtY Journalist cro55 LIEUT. RICHARD COOK, Ex- ' 19 I am much pleased to at last write of my experiences in France. My last letter was rather foolish in tone, as I didn ' t have any- thing to tell and hadn ' t seen very much of interest. It will interest you, I know, to hear that I have my grammar with me, the old worn book that I had in class, and the verbs are useful every day — most useful. The nouns are, too, but the verbs are something most of the Americans cannot digest very easily. Every day I need another one of your idioms or verbs. Among the most useful idioms and verbs are : avoir and avoir sommeeail, f aim, froid, chaud, besoin, faire and il fait froid, beau temps, mauvais temps, etc. : aller. all tenses; faire une promenade, and indeed oth- ers too numerous to mention. I have used all these things and have a great advantage over most Americans. " Ma chambre " is near a big chateau and " mon lit " is a big flufify affair with a cushion on top. My landlady brings " I ' eau chaude " for me to wash with each morning, and for " petit dejeuner " we have only coffee, bread and butter. The evening meal is biggest. The coffee at breakfast is served in bowls. The fireplaces are fine. Mine burned out cette apres midi and the first thing I knew there was a ding-a-ling and the population looked for fire. My how that chim- ney burned and blazed. I held part of tent over the fireplace to stop the draft, but coals fell down from the chimney and nearly choked me or cooked me. Finally all settled down after the burning floor above etait extingue and I bought a bottle of white bordeaux wine for the gallant " hommes, " who helped in the " guerre " with the fire. Last night at the big church the troops gave a Christmas program for the children of ,and it was fine. Each enfant got a present. Our band played " Over There, " " Goodbye Broadway, " " La Marseillaise, " and others. It was the first real American Christmas here, and duly enjoyed by the enfants. I have my grammar here and hope to hammer you out a letter in French soon. If necessary, the professor of the vil- — ' mmmmLiM lage r Monsieur — -, another very edu- cated gentleman, will help. Even the children use the same ])hrases we use in your class, and you can tell your classes that they study fine French. That linking goes " tres bien. " Our town has old. old concrete houses. The streets are very narrow and crooked. Clothes are washed in the creek or at the city wash house. The people are very friendly. RICHARD E. COOK. . ' second I.t., 16Sth Infantrv. We wuz in the trenches the other day hut nothin ' much ha])pened to your Uncle Dick, who writes this here letter. We wuz real muddy hekaz the sun did not go with us to the trenches and it rained too. I slejJt fine on a chicken wire berth in a dug- out 2 nights and not a rat touched me. The Dutch artillery is alwaz whistlin " around but you here lots and lots o shells that dun ' t come no where near you and so one isnt so skared so much. Bod Proudfit and Marcu Poteet are near here but if I knew exactly where I wouldnt tell ye. I saw them in December and they said hello are you over here. I ain ' t had no adventures. Prof. Hanley ' s French dope has been awful handy. It was real cold here for a little while. We ' ve trav- eled around some, fust had a bath and it was great. So long. COOK. Ok Richard E. Cook. 2nd Lt.. 16Sth Inf. -An engineer Un Jf rance .• rniy Heavy Artillery School, A. E. F., France. My Dear Professor Ferguson : I received your welcome letter a short time ago. I was glad to learn that things are going so well at school. Men here at camp tell of their schools having been reduced in attend- ance a great deal more and in some cases almost closed. The drain on engineers by the war will be felt more and more as the war goes on. In this day of map firing for artil- lery every artillery olTicer should bean engineer and the duties of the army engineer and signal corps require engineering training and a larger force of these men is employed than was ever before the case. I am just comi)leting the first course given at the Heavy Artillery School in France. The C( closes next Thursday. We have been here three months. The work lias been very interesting, not very diflicult, but we have put in long hours. By a special effort I rank a little higher in class standing than I did at Nebraska. Our subjects have been topo- graphical work for the preparation of fire, bal- listics and considerations of reconnaissance. We have it that we will be given a few days ofif to visit Paris beginning ne.xt Thursday. I was at the French metropolis only a very short time on one occasion. I have not .seen evidence of very much elec- trical engineering work of interest in France. Their method of supporting telephone and lighting lines on cross-arms mounted on the sides of roofs of buildings is a bit interesting, but the overhead work could not be installed in our cities on account of the differences in height of buildings. We are far ahead of Europe in all kinds of electrical work. Some- one said that New York City has more tele- jihones than all P ' rance. I could not vouch for the correctness of the .statement, however. WALTER H.M.I. 1st I.t., C. A. C. U. S. R. fovl SnelUng LIEUTENANT GEORGE GRIMES, Ex- ' 18 Jwst to help out Uncle Sam as efficiently as possible in the war that was finally recog- nized in April of last year, some three or fdur hundred of the students and alumni of Nebraska University entered the reserve of- ficers ' training camps at Fort Snelling, Min- nesota. For three months they toiled in in- tensive training as privates in the ranks, the first camp men in the heat-ridden, mosquito- bitten summer months ; the second camp men in the cold-gripped autumn. Nearly every Cornhusker who began the training came out a commissioned officer. Some of them are already in France. The rest will be found in nearly every western national army cantonment or national guard encampment, training the enlisted men whom liiey will later lead over the top. The record for thoroughness, for ability and for pep and enthusiasm made by Ne- braskans at Fort Snelling, in competition with students of rival universities of Minnesota, the two Dakotas and Iowa, added another splendid page to the war history of the uni- versity, begun during the war with Spain. And when in future Nebraskans gather to talk over the old college days, memory will often turn to that training period at Snelling, which marked the end and was yet a part of the men ' s university career. On a high bluff overlooking the junction of the Mississippi and Minnesota rivers, between the Twin Cities of St. Paul and Minneapo- lis, Fort Snelling was a fitting place for a training camp. A long avenue of gray brick barracks housed the students. The great military reservation was a beautiful spot, and he was lacking in imagination indeed who did not thrill at the early morning walks through the woods to the rifle rang:c. Most of Min- nesota ' s early history centers about the fort. All this had a part in the life of the men. That life will be remembered as the period of hardest work for most of them. After an hour of physical exercise, an hour of bayonet combat, four or fi -e hours of company drill, a practice march under the weight of the full pack for an hour and a half, two hours of conference, a period of sketching, two or three hours of study, the instructor might call it a day. To any but a doughboy, those words in the paragraph above are just so many words. But to the reserve officer they are far more apt to be visualized into blistered feet, the soreness of soft muscles, a keen appetite for army chow and sound and dreamless sleei) at the end of — often — a hell of a day. Ask any of these X Cornhuskers who is now wearing the black and gold hat cord how he liked the training, which is the usvial question, and he will say that it was abso- lutely the finest thing he had ever been into. It was all day in the open air, it was de- velopment of the body, it was keen mental work, and it was preparation for the big ad- venture. The first introduction lo the army was tlie issue of the uniform, and with it came the feeling of pride that only the man in some branch of the service can feel. Next came the rifle and bayonet, the pack and haver- .sack, the blankets, the shelter half and the meat, bacon and condiment cans and canteen. The rookie soon learned to drape these on his back so that the weight could be borne with comfort. Then followed books, one after the other, of the technical and confidential military pub- lications in which, each night, the students sought to learn the fundamentals of war tac- tics and strategy. South of the fort about a mile, but still a part of the reservation, is a rolling bit of land, partly wooded and partly clear, that is said to be very 1 ke the land over which Allies and Huns are fighting in Flanders. This was chosen as the site for the trench system, and today there are hundreds of yards of trenches built by the men in the most approved fashion under the direction of French officers from the firing line. Weeks were spent in the labor of wielding pick and shovel, and even this menial and palm-hard- ening toil had its sure part in the development of those Huskers in camp. The trenches built, hours were spent in assault and defense of them, the embryo of- ficers playing in turn the parts of grenadiers, automatic riflemen and moppers-up. This was often dull work, relieved by intermis- sions when small boys reaped harvests of nickels by selling chocolates to the soldiers. And right here it is most proper that a word be said for the University girls who sent candy to the men in camp. The toil in the open air wo rked some sort of chemical or other effect upon the men — the physiolo- gists can explain it — that resulted in a crav- ing for sweets. The pounds of fudge and the cakes and cookies that came to Ne- braska men in camp had no small part to play in keeping up the morale of the men in training. This is written by one who knows. The first of the two camps opened about the middle of Mav and lasted until the middle of August. The second camp, open- ing in the latter ])art of August, lasted until Thanksgiving week. Both contained about the same pro])ortion of Nebraska men to the total number, the second camp being much smaller than the first. Most of those in the first camp, however, were students at the time they entered the camp, but those in the sec- ond camp were, for the greater part, alumni. The spirit was the same. In June, at the first camp, took place one of the most unique of the commencement exercises of Nebraska, when the seniors in camp were awarded their degrees at a spe- cial commencement exercise. Chancellor Avery and other members of the faculty were there. The cap and gown were re- placed by the khaki uniform. The com- mencement was followed by a true Corn- husker banquet. The Nebraska spirit had flourished at the camp under the encourage- ment of a Nebraska club. As a result of the training period Nebraska is represented by several hundred officers in the infantry and artillery of the American army. They have been making good as in- structors and leaders in the training of the force that is daily going overseas. When they get there and into the trenches, and then when they go over the top to fight, they will do their part as best they can, remem- bering what the Hun has done, and why the United States entered the great world war. GEORGE E. GRIMES. First Lieutenant. Infantrv. O. R. C. 7 © « S. ' SSs Lk: r National rm p at (Tamp Jf urtston CORPORAL CARLISLE L. JONES Ex- ' LS. 355th Infantry In the rush of great events, all crowded into the space of one short year, the plans, prospects, ideas and lives of hundreds of Nebraska men have changed — changed from what seemed a big part in a small world to what they know is a tiny part in the big- gest thing the world has done. The rooming house, fraternity house and home have faded from all but memory, rather fresh memory perhaps, and has given room to the long wooden barracks or the peaked tents of the camps and cantonments. Col- lege boarding house meals with their accom- paniment of scandal, scholarship and senti- ment are replaced by the government ' s mess, devoid of all such camouflage. Those long evenings of study, evenings of stories around the blue smoke in the corner room or even- ings of society in the parlor, the ball room or elsewhere, are now short evenings after long days of work, evenings all too full of the prep- arations for a new day and in time, for the big day, to leave much time for recalling memories of the past. But the Nebraska man, be he officer or en listed man, has not forgotten, for all his sud- den plunge into the ice water of the unex- pected, his college, his college friends who were or are there, nor the time, yet so shortly past, that he spent there. From college free- dom to military discipline is a long step and sometimes a hard one to take without balk- ing. Imagine, then, the average man (who never has really existed at all ) whose greatest trouble was once an " eight o ' clock " three mornings a week. Even a spring sun is lag- gard compared with the bugle and he rolls half out of his bunk before the second blast of the whistle lias died away. Never did he dress like that on the morning of his most final final. The trousers lace with a jerk, the shoes slide on, leggings snap, hat, coat or blouse, gloves and a rifle settle into place as the line for reveille is formed and a day in the life of a soldier or of a sc ' ldier in making, has begun. There are three hundred sixty-five chances in a year that that day will be a busy one. They sing songs about the lazy life in the army, that may be well enough, there is noth- ing wrong with army life, often there is much wrong with the songs. For the army of to- day for officers and men is far from a life of bombast and bass drums. It was created to work, created and named for a purpose at the same time and the purpose could only be reached by work. And so the university man who has traded a life full of history and sys- tem and the principles of Economics for the niulti]jle theories of getting dutchmen before multiple dutchmen get you, has found, whether his leggings be shiny or not, that they left convocation out of the program. They found rather that it was a big, busy, health}-, happy life. They found in the ma- jority of cases, too, that they would be glad to return to civil life when the time came, but that while the " thing " lasted they wanted to be a part of it. There was little moving l icture enthusiasm, there was no moving pic- ture changeableness. University men from generalissimos to kitchen police came and have stayed with the idea that it was the least that could be expected of them, to come and to stay. More than that, they have learned to like it and they have, almost with- out exception, made good at it. mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmgfmmmmmmmm O i. J? ' - J . • J hio ironc ?s Jva kf a , When reveille has shaken the remainder of the night ' s sleep out of his eyes and joints, lie swaps his rifle for his towel and with his own or his neighbor ' s soap hurries for the wash house. Breakfast, not so different than his college breakfasts except in the hour, he straightens his belongings, makes his bed, cleans his piece and falls out for his drill. He may hike, he may dig trenches, he may practice jabbing a very real bayonet into i very makeshift man, he may throw bombs, do close order drill, stand inspection or get paid, he is prepared for anything. That ' s why they train him like that, they want him pre- pared for anything. If he belongs to the artillery, to the cav- alry, to the medical detachments, to the en- gineers, or to the sanitary trains, his day will be just as full and varied and he is just as uncertain what he can look back on at night In Camp Funston at least, which houses some hundreds of Nebraska men in the different units and the officers training camp, there are other things they expect aside from their daily drill. Fire call is as dreaded as it is in- frequent. General fire call, and no one ever mistakes that after they once hear it, means literally that the soldier picks up his bed and walks. No probation week of an initiation ever devised worse punishment. ( )ut of a warm bunk and into your clothes post haste, with dispatch, to be exact, roll your bedding, part of it for your back, part of it for the wagons, take exery thing you might want if the camp should burn or blow awa ' and leave you with it on your back, shoulder your rifle and prepare for anything. You may be back in bed in an hour and you may be camp- ing in the hills for the rest of the night within an hour. It is the uncertairay that adds flavor to such little, delightful adventures. Kut it is by no means a life without play. A few months bring men in an organization into a close friendship as does school. There are evenings, Sundavs, sometimes .Saturdax ' afternoon and audther afternoon in the week, and there are .shows, recreation places and amusements for those special times in every camp. Then there is the mail, a life saver, and once in awhile there are passes home. .Many of these passes home have served two purposes, some ways two homes, the second one, the University. Nebraska men have taken with them to the new army and to the new increments of the old army that they have joined or been called to, Nebraska ideas, Nebraska spirit and Nebraska man power. Because the most ef- fective song to show where Nebraska troops were from was the University U-u-u-n-i and because the school itself is only representa- tive of the state it springs from, it has be- come the most common marching song of whole Nebraska units. The Nebraska cham- pionship band plays it before and after every occasion with the same zip that it used to ring out over the south bleachers and they will take it with them, and every man in the Ne- liraska units will have it with him when the time comes to need a final familiar song be- fore a later scene in the great adventure. There is no denying that this man for whom life held so much that was to his lik- ing a year ago, is sometmies lonesome for the campus, the library steps, the front porch or a passing look into the Lincoln. There is no denying that there are times when each of them think rather seriously of the plans and hopes for a year that had to be so changed, who do not feel in spite of themselves a nat- ural disappointment over castles such a little wavs in the air and so accessible that had to be left to fall. The men who left school un- finished, particularly have learned faster than is usual that the time they were in school was the happiest time they could expect. Long days of work and late taps generally find the rows of bunks under the rough beam roofs each sagging with its occu])ant before the lights are out. Not always are they sleep- 4 l ¥«l - : s« ' w teli in.t; ' . In the pause between tattoo ami taps tlicre are low voice bunk confidences, plan-- and oft repeated stories that sort of hel]) with the telling-. Outside there are miles of light- ed windows, miles more of lighted windows and a great deal of stillness. Tliat is the best time to be lonesome, to rcmenilier thinL; that are better left unremembered when the business of the present is of such vital im- ] orlance. He can think as he chooses, he can wish hard, but when taps, faint, restful, final, sounds through the open windows it ends it all and he is asleep, content. lONRS. (Tamp •f unston JFVom -A.notl)er View WALLACE OVERMAN. Ex- ' kS Ambulance Co. 356 When we pause a moment to contrast our present situation with that of a year ago, it is hard for us who are now wearing the khaki, to realize that we are at war. A year ago we w ere there at old U. of N. going about our work and planning for the future, little realizing that our environments would b: so changed within a year. But " we ' re in the army now, " and hardly a man is not eager to l)e o er there after the Kaiser. . nny life, as Uncle Sam orders it in this age of modern conveniences, is mostly what the man himself makes it. We have steam heated barracks, hot and cold water, plent - of warm clothes, good wholesome food, com- fortable beds, and we make $-0 per month besides, so we have little cause for com- plaint about our conditions. Besides the regulation rout. ' ne of duty, there are " multitudes " of accessory duties, such a-; guard, stable, detail, kitchen police, keeping quarters clean, hauling coal, etc. Such phases of army life are not always pleasant. The army is a remarkable place to remove one ' s pride. It is a very common thing to see a man who has graduated from law college and practiced several years, in the kitchen washing pans and skillets beside a man who cannot read or write. And there are sometimes other things to Inn-t one ' s ])ride. which are often amusing, e.g.. t}ing a can to a dog ' s tail. a rare b!t of fun which drew ten hours of hard work with an axe. Evidence of hostil- ity toward work will also often cause un- pleasant recollections for the individual who shows such evidence. Reveille sounds at 5 :45 and ever)- man must be up and stirring. That longed for desire to " sleep a little longer " is never re- alized in the army. The day ' s work varies, depending on the branch of the service. In the infantry it may consist of infantry drill, bayonet exercises, rifle practice, trench work, etc. In the medical corps it may be foot drill for a period of two hours, followed by litter and ambulance drill, or lectures upon first aid bandaging, sanitation, personal hygiene, etc.. or perhaps rescue work with litters and " patients. " Medical service is of a high type. Men with any disease are sent to the hospital, and men who have been exposed are sent to the isolation camp. Neither of these places arc particularly desirable, but one often has to go when he doesn ' t want to. A remarkable service is being rendered b the Y. M. C. A. Movies, educational lec- tures, entertainments, French classes, relig- ious services, athletic contests, boxing matches ' UAe LorrthufA r r Xv " dr,O.CA f a and wrestling are only a part of what is be- ing done for the men. Ask a fellow what he would do without the Y. M. C. A., and you will know how he appreciates it. Every evening the question is heard on every side, " What ' s on at the ' Y ' tonight? " No influence goes out from the Y. M. C. A. that is not the best, and a keen respect is held for the secretaries and the principles for which they stand. Besides the fifteen Y. M. C. A. ' s. Camp Funston is unique in its zone, which is nothing less than a busi- ness district erected for the benefit of the soldiers. Theaters, movies, cafes, pool halls, clothing stores, confectioneries, banks, in fact everything needed by a city of soldiers can be found in the zone. Each regiment also has its canteen, where ordinary needs such as toilet articles, station- ery, confectionery, etc., can be supplied. All profit from the sales goes back to the men as a company fund. The Nebraska building and the Kansas recreation hall add much to the amusement of the men and are much used, especially when friends and relatives are in camp. A very fine camp library is at our service with a circulation of 25,000 books, 15,000 of which are at the main building and 10,000 among the various Y. M. C. A. buildings. This is one of the most patronized organiza- tions in camp. The men have their evenings til themselves, taps not coming until 10:30, so this gives them over four hours in which to do as they wish. With so many attrac- tions on all sides it is not difficult to pass the time. Too much cannot be said of the loyal sup- port at home. The many remembrances, the sweaters, helmets, socks, wristlets, all speak of the spirit behind us, and serve to make us more determined to do our part. It is this loyal devotion of those who remain at home that spurs us on, and brings out the best there is in us. The words of the poet ex- ])ress our spirit very ajitly : " We ' ve all heard tlie call and we know what it means, .■ nd whate er the picture may be in ijur dreams. Of the future waiting, this one thing we know, That Humanity calls and we ' re ready to go ; Ready to fight and to die if need be. If by dying, we know that the world will be free. " May we all work together for the speedy ending of this mad turmoil and a time when world peace and world democracy may reign supreme. 0 ER.MAN. 3f ere anb Ol)ere at (Breat CaKe5 AL LOOK, Ex- ' 18 Emil Kruger left the Chicago Elevated loop and after a half hour ' s riding through the back yards of the tenement district arrived at Evanston. Here he changed to the North Shore Electric Line and twenty-two miles from there Oscar Oufgar met him at the Great Lakes Naval Station. ( )scar is a " sea-goin ' " land sailor wlii ■ has been " in " since the war started and is what a land lubber might call " onto the ropes. " " Now, that ' s a piece of six inch armor plate, " explained Oscar as he began to show Emil the interesting things about the station. " The holes were made with ten inch shells i «S;- .Jjn g xyr7irrti f ce eir -op- j " I, is iS5 IwTjSTi ' S,»l |i K ■ v boeh at- ) V; — -y ' , ON SHORE LEflVj v HEN wt MSET ( REcuir a " -! FUESH FROM OLO r.t(M(«jR(N ' ' - Vy M " ' ' • our BiWs— , Cl c b boru fisfa at seven thousand yards. " lunil ])oked his head thru one of the holes and seemed satis- fied that it was there. " These buildings here, Emil, are the barracks. The) ' are electric lighted, steam heated, and have hot and cold showers. They are always hot except when in use. Here is where we sleep. Those hammocks are seven feet from the — deck (Oscar could have said floor, but remembered that he must be salty at all times). They are not as high as you would think, considering the time it takes you to hit the deck when you fall out. To get into a hammock you must jump and grab these jack stays, chin yourself nine times, skin the cat backwards and let go and finish with a somersault into the hammock. It ' s very hard at first. Emil, to stay there after you get in. If you roll to one side or the other, out you go and up comes the deck to slap you in the face. You must constantly straddle the equator of one to stay there. " " We go to bed at nine o ' clock, and it takes about twenty minutes for five a. m. to come around. When we turn to in the morning every one takes a cold shower from the hot water pipes and dresses by five fifteen. Then the place is swabbed down. A swab is a navy mop, and no previous experience i: ' . necessary to run one. After swabbing, the deck is squeegeed. That ' s a ' squeegee ' over there, — looks like a window rubber, don ' t it ? It works the same way as a swab. " This is my sea bag. We have to keep all our clothes and worldly possessions in it. • We get used to these clothes and now I like them. I remember when we drew our first outfit. Some of the men began to complain. ' Now if dese clothes is too big dey will shrink, and if too little dey will stretch, so quit dis chewin ' de fat, ' is what Old Cap Hardy told us. He was born in the navy, I guess. " We use a kiji brush to scrub our clothes and ofttimes our sea bags and hamnmcks get it. It is great to feci that everything around vou is clean. We know it ' s clean because we clean it. " They went over to the large mess hall. Here Emil saw two large rooms with long tables and was surprised how everything could be kept so clean. " This place is thor- oughly scrubbed and cleaned after every meal, " explained Oscar. " It is no trouble to get an appetite around here. I could eat my hat if I had a little gravy on it, and I defy tlie bunimest cook here to cook anything I cannot eat. Those men in white are mess cooks. They are detailed every week over here to make everything as miserable as pos- sible while we eat. " Oscar took Emil to the drill hall next. " This is where we drill in the winter. During the summer months we drill on the field out there. The hall here isn ' t big enough to do squads east though. Back here are the big guns. This is a five-inch gun. That shell is a twelve inch. It weighs about as much as five or six sober men, and when shot from the gun travels over a mile in two seconds. There is a ' sea goin ' ' torpedo and a regular submarine mine. This is where the gunners mates school study. There are sev- eral other schools here, the co.xsvvain school and quartermasters ' school, hospital corps school and yeoman school. Yeomen are also used to bother sailors and to do the steno work. They are usually Ijlacksmiths in ci il life. " Emil was startled by hearing a loud purr- ing sound seemingly from above. He rushed out and looked up, seeing two .shining aero- planes doing all kinds of stunts in the air. " You see, " explained Oscar, " we have an aviation school here and you can see some of those in the air nearly any time during the summer. " " See that fleet of boats out there at an- chor? Those are our training ships. The seamen are sent out there to get real experi- ence in seamanship — and some trainintj tliev get. I know one fellow that had been in the navy six years after spending a month on one of tliose boats. " " Tliere is not much more to see. Eniil, around here. I ' ll take you over to the other camps now. There is Camp Perry. Dewey. Farragut, Decatur, Ross, Paul Jones, Boone. Logan, and the Range. Each one is a separ- iJjT TirtitCACGr ate camp with a separate administration. ' e ' ll go to Paul Jones first. " Here Emil closed his mouth for the first time and it was obvious he was trying to speak. Finally recovering from his amaze- ment he managed to say three words: " Where ' s recruiting office? " LOOK. Oraining Jf or tl)e avy U. S. HARKSON, ' 16 Sailors? Well, not exactly; but we are becoming a little " salty. " To be a good sailor you must be " salty " — " Tough, " " Hard- boiled, " talk to everyone as if you were going to shy an anchor at him, and have every stray dog sneak up an alley when you come down the street. That, of course, is only the ideal, but we all have Iio])cs of reaching this Utopian state. To come back from our dreams — let us consider what we really are and what we have been while in the navy. Last summer there were quite a few old Nebraska relics that came to the Great Lakes Training Sta- tion for their annual outing. At muster every morning we sounded about this way: Scott — " here sir " ; Al Look — " here " • Proc- tor — " yo " ; Tym — (no answer); Harkson — t V.K €ii " ■ " C7 Gareai Insikes imsiiTmimik SettooL. - fe;.,- v . le S.v ' i J " Aye, aye, sir " ; Melville- — " present. " It wasn ' t exactly regulation, but then we had just had (lur cigarettes, dice, and cards taken away from us at the main gate, and besides we had four years in which to learn. It gave promises of being a great life. Tents to sleep in, three meals a day — out of doors, and summer all around us. Soon we were writ- ing home of the wonderful time we were having, and writing to friends that knew u.; not so well, that we were spending the sum- mer on the Great Lakes. The truth is that none of us saw the lake before our first five weeks were up. Well, Proctor said he had climbed into one of the tall trees and had really seen the lake, but we decided that he ' had seen a stretch of blue sky instead. One morning while undergoing heavy in- fantry drill in a most glorious hot sun, Mel- ville decided that he must tell Tym about his girl back home. The chat was progressing nicely when our most " salty " drill master (whose walk would discourage the ])rou(lest gander), bellered out: " Vouse guys, cut out chewiii ' de fat in de ranks. " That seemed to be the lurning i)oint of all our glory. The next day we were quarantined for scarlet fever, rain set in and we had to eat nearly all of our meals in the rain, and . cott didn ' t have a letter from his girl for a week. Our next move was to the main cam]). - were ])aid oft and given shore leave. .Mucli could be said about this leave, but it is no doubt suthcient to say that it was the first leave we had had, and had spent five weeks inside of a rather high fence surrounding a small enclosure. The main station — Oh, yes. " Movies " three times a week, talented May pole danc- ers now and then, and sometimes a concert on a sixty dollar violin. A real life beyond a doubt, but the joy of all joys was to stand by the gate as seasoned sailors and sing out in a loud clear voice when the new recruits came in : " What town are you " rookies ' from? " Of course there are other things that come to pass at the station that cannot be classed as pleasures. To be occasionally reminded that you are a " ham head, " " clumsy ox, " or " beyond repair, " seems to be a direct insult to our dear professors at Ne- braska who tried their best to make us fit for the world. It does increase our fighting spirit to a wonderful extent, however, and if we ever have the opjwrtunity, a battered " tin fish " once belonging to the Kaiser will be the result. Willi our troubles and jjleasures and May ])ole dancers, we would not trade our places with the civilians for the best suit that Kline ' s could |)roduce. We just jingle our little old thirty i)er in our pocketless trousers and hold our heads tiltctl to the skies. HARKSON. C:)l)ir6 Officers ' Oraining (Tamp, f unston WAKRKN T. ROHI ' .KIS i; The policy and general iiiaii of the Tiiirii Officers Training Camp was quite similar lo that of the two preceding camps. But the de- tails have been materially changed due to ex- perience gained in the jirevious cam])s and the weaknes.scs observed in some of the of- ficers commissioned at these camps. The policy carried out was lo. I ' irst — pick those men in the draft army and from ci il life who showed traits and abilities which would qualify them for officers, and. .Second — to train these men thoroughly in the dirt ' erent branches and give them a thorough knowledge and understanding of those funda- mental principles which are found essentia! in the making of young officers. The training which the men were put thru was very intensive — far more than anyone who has not been thru it can realize. Exam- inations and qualification tests were given continually and the candidates were grouped in sections according to their ability. In fact every means possible was used to stimulate efforts of the men. They were very effec- tive too. The men were continually on the go from early to late, straining themselves to the utmost to make good. The program al- lowed seven and one-half hours of sleep and the remainder of the twenty-four for work. The morning was occupied with classes, the afternoon with practical instruction and drill, and the evening was used for a study period. The first and most essential thing the men were taught was discipline. This was abso- lutely perfect at all times. It was very hard for those coming from civilian life to learn and practice all the rules and customs of military courtesy at the beginning. The ma- jority of the men came from the " service " and have already adapted themselves to the new life. The next thing that the men were taught was what a good " calling down " was like. The only branch of which I am able to write is the artillery. The other branches did not concern us, and we did not worry ourselves about anything that we didn ' t have to. The first two weeks were occupied by taking infantry drill, which was very dry, and the men were very glad to start on the artillery training. The following weeks were spent thus : First — the elementary formation of the green squad and their duties ; second — the formation of the battery ; third — we were instructed in horsemanship. This is where the fun began. We used the horses of one of the artillery regiments here. They were not the easiest riding horses in the world, and we were given nothing in the way of riding equipment, but a bridle and a blanket at first. Several of the men were pretty well bruised up after several days of riding and falling off their horses. Later we were given the regular equijiment of saddles, harness and guns, with which we were taught battery drill. The ne.xt stage in the training was that of field firing and conducting of a firing battery This was greatly aided by a very complete miniature terrain. It makes a wonderful im- itation of real field firing. The candidates were given the position of battery commander, and targets of the terrain to shoot at. The candidate would then give his commands and data which he thought proper for the situation and by the mechanics of terrain he was shown the results of his shots. He would then con- tinue to correct his firing until he hit the target. On artillery firing, it is very rarely possible to hit the target with the first shot that is fired. This is due to the fact that there is an error in the computation of firing data, an error in setting the guns, and an error in the shooting. Hence there must be a certain amount of firing for adjustment which only practice can teach. It was for this purpose that the terrain was built. The last few weeks were occupied by long hikes lasting several days at a time, and the men were obliged to " rough it " just like real soldiers have to in the trenches. We were also given the opportunity to do some real firing. The battery was given 300 rounds of ammuni- tion for the three inch pieces used in the field artillery, and we sure shot up the country around here. Our instructors were all officers from the various artillery units here at Funs- ton, and were very energetic and capable. The last two weeks of the camp were spent on army paper work. Some of the officers from previous camps were found very lacking in this respect, so the students were given ri complete course in the proper handling, making out, and uses of the arious forms of papers used in the armv. ROBERTS. WKKKKmmMM i}iim (-di p Fun (-o2 - SBf - ■ wmmmtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmfm eiT ' y. i M ortii) - y ' . o ' SX " -i ' i ' 3 -fvi C od 1 a tJX CoJ f - ' M ' .ji- . - . -t:j 5 ' 5st ' STKi ' s ' .v ' " ' .-T " A-p I C SLfVo f) ' Tr iiiiiiiiiL, A : Jt iruCT9i OffioetJ- ' i 3?o In-f: 3y2 Ifliciaixt - . J JOHN WENSTRAND, Ex- ' 18 O. T. C, Camp Stanley. Texas To those who are not in the army, but are still in school, the army and army life is a something they read a lot about, hear long harangues about, but never really understand. No doubt a reader of any popular magazine knows more about army life than the soldier himself, since each magazine has some fair writer of national fame interview a few com- manding officers, inspect a few camps, and then write a eulogy on how hpapy is the sol- dier ' s lot. To one who has passed thru rookie days, who has experienced most of the pleas- ures and a considerable share of the discom- forts of army life, a great number of these articles seem humorous. No doubt every one knows of the strenuous training, the earliness of reveille, the long hours of drill, but very few know just what a " shave tail " is, or a " dog robber " might be. so the side of a soldier ' s life which is most interesting is the way in which he spends his leisure moments. How he succeeds in spend- ing his magnificent salary of $30.00 minus a compulsory allotment, a liberty bond or two, surely it ' s a gay life if one doesn ' t weaken. A .soldier has a vernacular all his own ; at " chow " time he eats " slum " and " red horse " instead of dining on meat pie or corned beef. He has forgotten that butter exists or that a beef has anything but flank. He drinks coffee black and strong, yet he has no " grounds for complaint " because he knows the cooks and the " old man " would give them the world if he could. Then in their leisure moments. Inlaying cards, writing home, or athletic sports take up most of their time. Xo outfit amounts to anything unless it has a football team, a baseball team, or good prize fighters, and when they play games they play for blood. The biggest thing in tlie army is comrade- ship. Can you imagine a college man bunking in a tent with a stock yards laborer, a bank cashier, a city tough, and a minister? Yet combinations quite as incongruous as that are not uncommon. And the best of it all is that they all swear by each other ; so the big thing in all is this new comradeship, this new feel- ing of nationality. This knowing we are a nation and we are fighting for the children of all nations. Comradeship, a linking together of all men into a common companionship, and making of a new United States. That. then, is our soldier, be he college man or gutter bred, he is bringing about an idealism, a bigger, closer relationshi]). The army is a melting pot bigger, greater than one thinks, and from it comes this new yet old doctrine of brother- hood. And the Nebraska University man. be he soldier or sailor, private or officer, feels that now he has finally begun living, and that he is now a real American. ' ct somehow he .sees that back in college he was first taught these things and with true Cornhusker sjjirit he is going over the top with his comrades, not simply a United Stales .soldier, but a founder of a new Americanism, the beginning of a new nationalism. . nd it all comes from the one sin;ill word — comrade. W i ' .N. TRAND. □ □ Some Phases of Campus War Jlcfwitks U ie uorvnrtufA:GT C l)e Jf our- inute en A branch of war work centering in the University which has brought the institution much credit is the campaign of the Four- Minute Men. Prof. M. M. Fogg, of the de- ])artment of Rlietoric, was appointed last Au- gust the state director of the department of public information and placed in charge of the Nebraska division of Four-Minute Men. a position which he accepted in addition to his duties as professor in the University. The work of the Four-Minute Men all over the country has been a remarkable aid in the Liberty Loan drives, the War Savings cam- paigns, and in carrying to the people by word of mouth other information about the war which the government wishes empha- sized. Every evening, in theaters and moving picture houses of America, able speakers speak by authority of President Wilson upon some as])ect of the war. As chairman of Nebraska Four-Minute Men, Professor Fogg has brought informa- tion to the people of the state and rendered service to the government in a manner that has nut been excelled in any other state. Under his management the Nebraska dejjari- inen of public information has reached the ])lace where it has been designated by William McCormick Blair, director general of Four- Minute Men, as ' " ' he most efticient organiza- tiMii ' " of four-niinuU siJcakers in the countrv. The efficiency of the organization is indicated by the fact, although Nebraska ranks far be- low a number of other states, in number of four-minute speakers it ranked third. In recognition of Professor Fogg ' s work, Mr. Blair used Professor F ' ogg ' s report on the work of the Nebraska branch for November, 1917. as a special bulletin, which he sent to the 16,000 Four-Minute Men of the country with this comment : " By painstaking and con- scient ' ous work Professor Fogg has built up one of the strongest Four-Minute organiza- tions in the country. " The growth of the Four-Minute volunteer army may be judged by the following extracts from reports of the state department to the government : On November 3 there were 104 local chair- men. During the Liberty Ix)an campaign closing that week one-third of a million people, corresponding to a quarter of the population of the state, in one tiiou.sand ad- dresses. On November 24 there were 122 local chairmen, directing 914 speakers in 205 theaters. February 20 the state chairman was in communication with 212 local chairmen in that number of Nebraska towns and cities, and these 212 local chairmen were in charge of over one thousand speakers. patriotic Ceague C)ne of the members of the facull who lia-. identified himself |)romincntly with war i rk is I ' rof. J. F. l.e Rossignol, director of the school of commerce, a man who, as a former Canadian, has been deeply in sym|)athy with the cause of the allic l democracy since the outbreak of the war. Professor Le Rossig- nol ' s patriotism has been recognized by gov- eniniental ofticials by his api)ointmcnt for the wiiUer of 1917-1918 as fuel director and ad- ministrator for Lancaster county. Professor Le Rossignol ' s work in connec- tion with University war enterprises has been the most marked, however. He was one of the instigators of the plan to organize a fac- ulty patriotic league and its undergraduate ally, the student patriotic league, and upon its formation was elected president of the league, whose purpose, as stated in the con- stitution, was to co-ordinate the patriotic en- deavors of Nebraska faculty members so that they might be applied to the best advantage. The biggest enterprises in support of the war that the University has undertaken have been under the direction of the Faculty Pa- triotic League. In the Second Liberty Loan campaign the league raised over $50,000 from the faculty alone. This work was under the chairmanship of Major O. V. P. Stout, at that time dean of the college of engineering. The sttidents ' subscriptions to the campaign were $23,000, making a total of $73,000. The biggest undertaking of the league was the raising of $15,000 for the Y. :NL C. A. Red Triangle fund. The faculty and student ])ranches i f the league, working together tliriiugh a monster mass meeting of all Uni- ersity people, heavily oversubscribed the c|uiita. the amount reaching $23,100. The more recent work of the league has evidenced itself in the Red Cross drive for 1,600 memberships for the University, which was successftiUy waged. A permanent cuni- mittee for similar work was appointed by the league with Prof. R. D. Scott of the depart- ment of English literature as director, and the War Savings campaign and the recent Third Liberty Loan drives were under his supervision. " patriotic (Tonvocation The beginning of the world war in the hearts of many Cornhusker sons who an- swered the call to the army and navy and in the hearts as well of the reserve army of those who stayed behind was April 24, 1917, the day of the All-University patriotic mass meeting. It was at that time that the Uni- versity made its confession of faith ; that it threw aside all past academic inquiries and took up the sword against autocracy. In the University of Nebraska, as well as every free institution of learning, there was difference of opinion in regard to America ' s position in the world war, and there were tliose outside the institution who believed that the decision of the government did not end the argument. Placed in this position, the University could do nothing else than assert its fealty, and for this purpose the patriotic convocation was planned. Everyone connect- ed with the University — from employes to re- gents — had their part in the demonstration, and so conclusively did they take their stand that all doubts of the future support Nebras- ka was to give the nation were banished by all who were open to conviction. The convocation began with a parade, in which marched over four thousand Cornhusk- ers, and closed with a mass meeting in the Auditorium. The procession from the Uni- versity was so long that the Veterans of ' 61, leading with fife and drum, had reached the Auditorium before the last units had left the campus. The University regents and faculty members followed the fife and drum corps, and the cadet band and regiment and students by classes completed the rest of the marching bodies. Practically every one of the marchers in civilian dress carried a flag, and the fifteen hundred co-eds were dressed in white. The sight was an inspiring one. W ' hen the last sections of the procession had filed into the auditorium it was filled to cajiacity. Every seat of the big hall that „„— has echned the words of some of the nation ' s noted men, including President Wil- son himself, was taken, and four hundred found standing room in the rear of the bal- cony and main floor. Speeches were made by representatives of the state, the regents, the faculty, and students. Enthusiasm, which had grown with the march, overflowed in the meeting, and references to the part played by the University in the Spanish-American war, to the American flag, and to the part the University would play, brought roars from the crowd. When Captain Sam M. Parker, then commandant of University cadets, who typified the new Cornhusker, arose to speak, he was greeted with an ovation which would have made William Jennings Bryan happy in the free silver days of 1896. The spirit of the America that had put aside the many pursuits of peace to settle the more ital issues fighting for supremacy in the world were expressed by all who spoke. There could now be no neutrality ; no mental res- ervation. " Those who are not for us are against us, " Prof. Sarka Hrbkova declared, and the cheers that followed her assertion showed where the University stood. Gov- ernor Neville, Regent Miller, Chancellor Avery, Prof. Grove Barber, Dean E. A. Burnett, Prof. F. M. Fling, Dean Davis, Edith Yungblut, Ted Metcalfe, and Robert Waring all affirmed the patriotism of the Uni- ersity and its desire to serve to the utmost in the war. At the close of the meeting, Albert Bryson, ' 17, read a resolution, pledging the resources of the University and the services of every man and woman in the assembly to the cause of the war, and the four thousand arose and endorsed it by acclamation. Ol) e6 Oriangle (Tampaign On October the twenty-fifth, nineteen hun- dred seventeen, a conference of representa- tives from all the colleges of Nebraska was held in Omaha to determine what part Ne- braska students should take in raising a great national Students ' Friendship ' ar Fund of $1,000,000 — the college world ' s bit in helping to put the Red Triangle and all its benefits within reach of every man bearing arms. Nebraska ' s goal was set at $25,000, and on November the third at a representative meet- ing of faculty and students, the University of Nebraska pledged itself to raise $15,000. A chairman and committee were selected, and plans were laid to conduct a personal canvas.s of the entire University. The campaign was opened by a mass meet- ing held in the Armory, Wednesday evening. November the seventh, which was addressed bv Arthur T- Bickham, general Y. M. C. A secretary at the Great Lakes Naval Training Station. Considerable enthusiasm was aroused and the next day the personal canvass of stu- dents began. For three days twenty-three teams of ten students each worked faithfully, a faculty committee cooperating, but on Sat- urday night less than $7,000 had been pledged. The personal canvass had failed and the campaign rested until November the twenti- eth, when another meeting was held to de- cide just what to do about the whole pro- gram. Every other college in the state and most of them throughout the entire nation had oversubscribed. Was Nebraska Univer- sity to fall behind? After much discussion it was determined not to accept defeat, but to make one last supreme effort to get the stu- dents remaining in the University to measure up in some degree at least to the sacrifices ' ■1 .s ; ' ' ' ; :; • -■— Jl iB KJonrrtftxtfAt T Pe fPioiri(? made by their fellow-students— over oik ' tliuusaiul in number — who had already an- swered the call to service. Accordingly, plans were made for a great All-University Patri- otic Rally, to be held in the city Auditorium on Friday morning, November the twenty- third. Classes were excused, special cars were sent out to the Farm to bring in the Aggies, and nothing was left undone that might possibly be of value in making the rally a success. On Friday morning at ten o ' clock, a huge parade was formed south of the campus, headed by the University band and the cadet regiment. Following them were the faculty and students arranged according to classes. The parade, five blocks long, marched to the Auditorium, filling it to capacity. Chancellor Avery presided and a program consisted of songs and cheers, short speeches by Steele Holcombe, Jean Burroughs, John Riddell, Walter Judd, and by Prof. M. M. Fogg. Prof. Sarka Hrbkova, and Dean C. C. Eng- berg. Then Dr. G. E. Condra took charge and called for pledges from faculty, students and organizations. The first pledge was for five hundred dollars, and then the rush began. The fraternities, sororities, cadet companies and other organizations vied with one an- other. ])ledging from twenty-five to four hun- dred dollars each. When the individual |)ledges began to fall beU) v twenty-live dol- lars, Prof. R. D. Scott took the platform and secured a pledge of five or ten dollars from almost every individual present. The intens- ity of enthusiasm is shown by the fact that they remained almost without exception until after one o ' clock. When the meeting finally adjourned the big thermometer on the stage showed that Nebraska had gone " over the top " by $8,000, the total being over .$23,000. Only six colleges in the United States — Yale. Harvard, Illinois University, Teachers ' College of New York, Minnesota University and Michigan University — pledged larger amounts than Nebraska University. Most of the pledges were made in five monthly in- stallments, and the money is being paid promptly. $16,000 being the approximate total collected by the first of April. It was truly a tremendous undertaking, but both students and faculty responded nobly in making it a complete success. The Red Triangle cam- paign of 1917 will long be remembered as one of the biggest things the University of Nebraska ever did and one that fills her stu dents, her faculty, her alumni, and above all, her men serving under the colors, with a great and just pride. W.VLTF.K H. JCDD. L.Jy Major O. V " . P. Stout, ' 88 Engineer Officers ' Reserve Corps Dean of College of Engineering C ' .M ' TAIN C. J. FRANKl-()Kri-.K, 11. ' Military Police Camp (irant. III. Professor of CMicniistry CIniversify Old " U ' mjie KjOTinrvtifJcGz Memorial Hal The Temple Administration Law Building 4 ' ; .Mei. ' li;iiiic;il lui{;iiu-ciiiig Chemistry Building S fSSS ' ' . ' GIT ' Dairy Husbandry .Miinj, ' the I ' arni limik ' Nard ;f .. l H t ;s ' |ft ' ( " ■ ■., The Library r : -x Js ««S MS5s:ij.i siJSlmmlLSim m ' , v ' - M- m i x If The ( )l)servatorv - - r-ffi • ' • ' v ;1SS (h V Pi smmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmfm l»r» Senior (tlass William Garrison President ' yirsX Semester Elsii: Hobekg - AllI.RAE JUDKI. S Makiun Rkedicu - J ' ice-president - Secretary Treasurer Second Semester DwiGHT P. Thomas - 1 ' ice-president Helen Cook ------ Secretary G. . LuxDMARK - - - Treasurer Eari. Jeffkev - - - Serf eaitf-at-nniis Elizabeth Erazim President (Tommittees Sf.mok Inkokmai. R. C. W ' oodside. Clmirman Camilla Kodi Bertha Bates M. B. Possoii Lydia Dawson SeNIOK I ' l.AV ] " lizabeth Kraziin, Chairman Robert (iaiiz Ruth Henniiifjcr Carolyn Kiinhal! I ' -sther Ellinghusen Regina Powers Hedvvig Bonekemper II. H. Kirsch A. E. Herman Mildred Lufkin Dwight Thomas Senior Athletics Hugo Otoupalik, Chairman Dwight Thomas Herbert White A. J. Sutherland F. E. Buerstetta Senior Pin Ruth Snively, Chairman C. R. Carlson Mav P ' tidge 1 ' " . W. I.undeen Xellie McKesson Skmok Mop |. I .. I ' .rirlon. i liairnian W. n. Montgomery Lucille Lees 11. !• " . Wetherbee I " ■■•lie Wilcox C. 11. (irau Crcichen Mack|)rang Ei ' ith ' ungl)hu Ci. G. Lowcnthal h.dna (• ' itzsimnions Senior Di:i:. tk ( ;. ' . Lundmark. Chainiiau l- ' .arl C. letfrev . . Krcbs W. 11. l ' :ilcr Senior C " ai ' and Gown Lucille Wilcox, Chairman (leorgia Boggs |ose])hine Burkett ( )rpha Bidgood Hugo ( )toupalik Senior Soci.xi. Ruth Shi el . Chairman Angelette Barnes Winifred Moran Ruth Jorgenson Senior Hoi ' Wavne Townsend. Chairman Helen Cook ( iertrude Munger Ella Hansen Bertha Bates Roberta l. ' hii)])ertield Rali)h Woodside jeanette Teagarden Susie Scott Senior Ivv Dav. (Ienerai Dwight Thomas. Chairman William Crbach ( )i ' i:n . ir Tiie.xtre ( iilbert ICldridge. Chairman Catherine Pierce Cari 1 n Kimball C " ( I N C less KIN A N 1 ) ( i A TE Chester H. (irau. Chairman Roger Jenkins I. !• " . Thomas CaMI ' I ' S pKOliKAM lean Burroughs. Chairman Flortnce Bishop Harriet Ramcy Leslie Kunkel W. A. Xorris .•-iENIok I ' UNIC Lester Dunn. Chairman Valentine Minford ( ienevie e Roberts Helen Porter X. B. Posson A. C. Krebs Herbert White Harold Cribble . ' ICNIOR 1n IT.VTION I ' .verett Randall, Chairman Susie Scott .Mary Hedrick (. ' amilla Koch Marion Reeder .■-iEMoR ( iiir l- " a Miller, Chairman Fred Cotter . nna Brundage (irace Nichols Merle Townsend Waif red lacobson I ' .arl jetTrey Senior Pi. ay Phili] lones. Business Manatjcr ( )ctavia Beck h ' lorence . larvoti Lillian Wirt . l) ERTISINi; ANII Plltl.UI lY Ivan l ecde. Chairman I ' lmer F. Witte lames Keith - T Seniors Dorothy E. Adamson Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Union, Black Masque, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Omicron Nil, Senior Advisory Board. A. E. AcATON Nueva Eija, Philippine Islands Arts and Sciences William I. Aitkin Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Phi Gamma Deha, Alpha Kappa Psi, Kosmet Klub, Cadet Officers Association, Officers Club, 1st Lieuten- ant Company G, Captain Company K. Tekla L. Alexis Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers D. G. v.. Mathematics Club, Tegner, German Dramatic Club. BuRNHAM B. Ames Normal, Nebr. Dental Delta Sigma Delta. Andrew E. Anderson Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture Sigma Phi Epsilon, Saddle and Sirloin, Ag. Club, Stock Judging Team, Agriculture Staff. Edith M. Anderson Lincoln, Nebr. Teachers Girls ' Club, Tegner Society, Assistants ' Club, Business Women ' s Club, Daily Nebraskan Staff (i). Evelyn Anderson Wausa, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Alpha Phi. Harriet Anderson Genoa, Nebr. Pharmacy Pharmaceutical Society, President of Assistants ' Club. Editor-in-Chief Pharmacy Year Book. Ezra Anderson Omaha, Nebr. Engineering A. S. M. E., Engineering Society, Mathematics Club. J iB iJjirn tufJcGjr ' Seniors VKL AXUKEW InwooJ. Iowa Delta Sigma Delta. 1 ' loreni E J. Atwood Beaver City. N ' cbr. Agriculliire Girls " (.lul). Home Economics Club. Omicron Xu. John G. AiKE Delta Sijjma Delta. VVlNXlFRED B. CK Dental Agriculture Normal, Nebr. Gothenburg, Nebr. . ngelette K. knes Holdrege. Nebr. Arts and Sciences I ' i Beta Phi. Girls ' Club, ' . W. C. A. Jkssik J. B.MM Lincoln. Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Girls ' I ' hili. Union. Latin Club. I ' krx L. Beach V Carlefon. Nebr. Arts and Sciences L ' liiiiii Literary Society, Twins ' Club. C. ()iT. vi. Beck Lincoln. Nebr. Fine Arts 1 )ramatic Club, Girls ' Club, University Players, " ice- I ' resident Catholic Students ' Club, Sponsor. Ivan (I. Beede David City. Nebr. Arts and Sciences I ' hi Delta Tlicla. Innocents, Sigma Delta Chi. X ' ikings, Inm S|)liinx. English Club, Editor-in-Chief Daily Ne- lir;iskan. (.Virnhusker Staff. Okiiia I ' .iipi,o(pii WootI Lake, Nebr. Ai rictiltiire ll.inie luononiics. Senior .Vdvisorv Board. Seniors Im.dkkm F. M. Bishop Central t ' ity. Neb:. Arts and Sciences Alplia Plii. Black Masque. Mystic Fish. Y. W. C. A. t ' aliinet. Girls ' Club. Junior Prom Committee. Nki.i.ik M. liLooDGOoi) Newark, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Union, Kearney Club. M.VHJOKV BonwELL Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Girls ' Club. English Club, Latin Club, Philosophy Club, Alpha Chi Omega, Peru Club. Geokgi.v Bocgs Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi. Xi Delta, Silver Serpent. Heiiwig E. Bonekemper Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture and Teachers Omicron Nu, Y. W. C. A., Girls ' Club, German Dra- matic Club, Deutscher Geselliger Verein, All-Univer- sity Party Committee, Senior Advisory Board. H. H. ROLD Boyee Wayne. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Daniel S. Brazda Dodge, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Pharmacy Pre-medic Society, Pharmaceutical Society, Komensky Club, Cidemerp. Arch H. Brenker Colorado Springs, Colo. Arts and Sciences Delta Tau Delta, President Glee Club ' 16, Captain Com- pany G, ' 18, Officers ' Club. Edgar M. Brouse Stratton, Nebr. Agriculture " Ag " Club, Union, Assistants ' Club, Y. M. C. A. . braham J. Bruman Odessa, Russia Agriculture J lB Co Seniors Anna D. Brundace Tecumseh, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Delta Gamma, Y. W. C. A. 1-REU E. Bl ' ERSTETTA Law Sigma Nu. Josephine K. Btrkett Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma, Valkvrie. Tecumseh, Nebr. Lincoln, Nebr, Loncoln, Nebr, Fine Arts LaFayetfe, Ind. Lkxore C. Burkett Kappa Kappa Gamma. Jean BrRROucHs Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma. Black Masque. Silver Serpent, Xi Delta, Theta Sigma Phi, English Club. Girls ' Club Board 1915-16-17-18, Daily Nebraskan Staff 191. ' j-16-17, Corn- Inisker Staff 191G, Vice-President Junior Class, Stu- dent Council Commission, Kosmet Klub Music 1916. Hele.n " M. Buttery Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Gertrude Cannell Arts and Sciences Girls ' Club, Catholic Students ' Club. Lincoln. Nebr, Hubert A. Capek Lincoln, Nebr. Dental Delta Sigma Delta. EuMiNE Carmean Chadron, Nebr. Ayricidtiire Kappa Alpha Theta, Omicron Nu, Silver Serpent, Sophomore, Junior and Senior basketball teams, Y. W, C. A., Girls ' Club, W. A. A., Valkyrie, University Tennis Champion ladies ' singles 1917. Mkrritt L. Chaffee .Mliance, Nebr. Arts and Sciences .Mpha Kappa Psi. Union, Band, Company B, University Players. Seni lors Mildred M. Chapin Lincoln, Nebr. A lis and Sciences Roberta Chipperfield University Place, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Achoth. Don T. Clark St. Edward. Nebr. Dental Phi Delta Theta, Delta Sigma Delta. Harry E. Colbert Weeping Water, Nebr. Dental Band, Glee Club. Sara R. Cole Omaha, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Gamma Phi Beta, Xi Delta. Girls ' Club, Y. W. C. A. Mamie Coleman Lawrence, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Delian. Paul Conner Stratton. Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Bushnell Guild, Palladian. Alpha Kappa Psi, Commer- cial Club, Assistants ' Club. Helen P. Cook Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta, Y. W. C. A., Girls ' Club, Valkyrie. Secretary Senior Class, University Mixer Commit- tee. Paul E. Conrad Sabetha, Kan. Arts and Sciences Delta Chi, Pharmacy Club, Chemistry Club, Business Manager Daily Nebraska ' 18, Senior Play Committee. Treasurer Junior Class. Fred T. Cotter Omaha, Nelir. Arts and Sciences Alpha Kappa Psi, Cadet Officers ' Association, Commer- cial Club. Chairman Junior Play Committee, All-Uni- versity. Mixer Committee, Ivy Day Committee (2). LxyTTifiizrA:ar S nl ors Francis C. Coulson Scales Mound, III. Agriculture Farm House, Alpha Zeta. Alpha Chi Sigma, Comus Club. Chemistry Club. ARKNA Crabtree Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture Omicron Nu, Girls ' Club. Home Economics Club. Cornelia W. Crittenden Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Kappa . lpha Thcta. Alfred E. Cl ' rley Lincoln, Nebr. Dental Delta Sigma Delta. Clar.v L. Cl ' rley Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture Home Economics Club, Girls ' Club, Y. W. C. . . Mary A. Davey Uavey, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers I )tlta Zeta, Latin Club, W. A. A.. Girls ' Club. Dorothy D. Davis Omaha. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi, Girls ' Club. Mathematics Club. Elliott K. Davis Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture .Mpha (iamnia Kho, . griculture Club, United . gricul- turc Club, Saddle and Sirloin, Twins ' Club, Herds- man Club, Married Club, .Assistants ' Club, Stock Judging Team, . griculture Staff, Manager Farmer ' s [• " air. Lvin A Dawson Linwood, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha ( )micri)n Pi. IIkatrkk Dierks Lincoln. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi. Charter Member W. A. A.. V. VV. C. A., t.irls ' Club. X ' alkyrie. Committee of 200. «MHidliteiiiMii Seniors L ' atharink E. Doiige I ' rcmont, Ncl)r. Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta. Latin Clul). Ukrxhe Downing Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Acliotli, V. W. C. A.. Girls ' Club. Mathematics Club. Rush, C. Dr.aper , nsley, Nebr. Agricnltnre Saddle and Sirloin, . griculture Club. United Agricul- ture Club. Lii.. . . Drollinger Lincoln. Nebr. Agriculture and Teachers Alpha Delta Pi, Home Economics Club. United .Agri- culture Club. Omicron Nu. Bernu ' e Dunn Arts and Sciences Omaha. Nebr. Berth. M. Dusatko Clarkson. Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Komensky Club, Girls ' Club. Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. D. Gilbert Eldrege Omaha. Nebr. Lazv Silver Lyn.x. Phi Alpha Delta, Phi Alpha Tau. Delta Sigma Rho, Mandolin Club. Varsity Debating Team. University Players, Junior Debating Team. Warren H. Eller Lincoln. Nebr. Agricnltnre Farm House. Alpha Zeta, Alpha Chi Sigma. xAssociate Editor Agriculture, Piusiness Manager Agriculture. Esther Ellinghusen Omaha. Nelir. Arts and Sciences Delta Zeta, Y. W. C. A., Girls ' Club, Xi Delta, Junior Play Committee, Junior Hop Committee, .Senior Play Committee. W. Ellis Wayne, Nebr. Arts and Sciences .Acacia, . lpha Kappa Psi, Palladian, Captain Cadet Band, 2nd Lieutenant, Glee Club, Vice-President Commercial Club. Mixer Committee, Master of Cere- monies Freshman Hop, »ii£i J ie ( xn TnLtrupAce Seniors KsTKi.LA Mav Ellison L ' niversity Place, Xebr. Agriculture Home Economics Club, Omicron Nu. Dellian. Ri.izABETH E. Erazim Ravenna, Nebr. fine Arts . W. C. A.. Girls ' Club, Dramatic Club, University Players, Junior Play, President Senior Class. Paths Falck Potter, Nebr. Arts and Sciences F.nginccring I.Bix V. Fav Alplin Sigma Phi. ( IsiAR H. FrSHBACH .igricullurc larm House. Agriculture Club. Blue Hill, Nebr. Beatrice. Nebr. Imiva Fitzsimmons Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture and Teachers Dilt.i Gamma, Omicron Nu, Senior Hop Committee. l.MHA FoLPA Clarkson, Nebr. Arts and Sciences K,.mcnsky Club, Girls ' Club, Y. W. C. A., W. S. S. I " i KANOR C. Frampton Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Gamma Phi Beta, Valkyries, W. A. . .. Girls ' Club. -Soccer, Swimming Team. lu.izABKTH M. Fudge Ulysses, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Girls ' Club, Latin Club. .Makcarf.t M. Gale Beatrice, Nebr. Agriculture and Teachers ( )micron Nu, Union, Home Economics Club. Seniors " iKC,iNiA Gallextine Kearney. Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers V. VV. C. A. Cabinet. Delta Gamma. Hattie Ernestine Gardner Grant City, Mo. Arts and Sciences and Teachers V. W. C. A., Girls ' Club. Kathrvn Marie Gardner Grant City, Mo. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Y. W. C. A., Girls ' Club. Latin Club. Home Economics Club. Morris Gilbert Gardner Arts and Sciences Alpba Chi Sigma. Curtis. Nebr. Grace Sylvia Garey Beaver City, Nebr. Agriculture Girls ' Club. Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. Everett J. Garrison Summerfield, Kan. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Pi Kappa Phi, President Senior Class, Class Football (1), (4). Frances Gettys University Place, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers H. k-RV D. Gildersleeve Wayne, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Sigma Chi. Cadet Adjutant First Battalion. Harry Garvin Gould Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture Alpha Zeta. L R.T0RIE Gr. ' VH. m Lincoln. Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Silver Serpent. Girls ' Club. Latin Club. " " ™ J ' Senl ors Chester Henkv Gr.m ' WashiiiKton, Xcbr. Agriculture Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Alpha Zeta. Alpha Chi Sigm ' i, Phi Ueta Kappa, Saddle and Sirloin, " N " Men ' s Cluh, N ' arsity Track 2, 3. 4. Stock Judging Team (4), Senior Hop Committee ; President Agriculture Club, Chair- man Agriculture Hop Committee. JosKi ' HiNE E. Graves Falls City. Kebr. Arts and Sciences Delta Zeta. Chemistry Club, Iota Sigma Pi. M. RV E. Guthrie Lincoln, Xebr. Agriculture Kappa -Mpha Theta. Home Economics Club. Omicron u. . . Beilah Halle St. Helena. Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers . VV. C. A., Mathematics Club, Girls ' Club. Ella M. Ha.vsen Lincoln. Nebr. Fharniiuy Delta Delta Delta, Pharmaceutical Society. (JEuKc.E Garfield Hansen Hampton, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Tegncr, ' . M. C. A., Kearney Club, 1 " hristixe H. Hanson Melville, Mont. Arts and Sciences Latin Clul), German Dramatic Club, D. G. V., Y. W. C. A., Girls ' Club, Council, Sophomore Basketball, Senior . dvisory Board. Lass.xra Kith Hartman Springfield. S. U. .■J 7riVH Mri ' Girls ' Clul). Parnelle Harvey Wauneta, Xcbr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Hkk.mine Hatkield Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Mystic l ' " ish. Girls ' Club, German Dramatic Club. Deutscher Geselliger ' ercin. Seniors Edna M. Hathaway Saint Joseph, Mo. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Alpha Omicron Pi, English Club, Valkyries, Girls ' Club. Hazei.le Lea Hedbloom Stromsburg, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Senior Advisory Board. Mary I. Hedrick Tecumseh, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Girls ' Club. Kate Helzer Valentine, Nebr. Agriculture Gamma Phi Beta, Omicron Nu, Black Masque, Silver Serpent, Home Economics Club, Girls ' Club Board. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Guy Nelson Henninger Shelton, Nebr. Engineering A. I. E. E., Engineering Society, Representative M. ' . Oratorical Contest. Roth Henninger Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi, Xi Deha, Y. W. C. A., Girls ' Club. Dramatic Club, Freshman Hop Committee, Junior Play, Senior Play Committee. Albert E. Herrmann Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Palladian, Officers ' Club, Pre-medic Society, Pharma- ceutical Society, Assistants ' Club, Senior Play Com- mittee, First Lieutenant Company H. Blanche Higgins Shubert, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Delta Zeta. ' alkyrie, W. A. A., Baseball 1, 3, 3. Clarence E. Hinds Odell, Nebr. Arts and Sciences President L ' niversity Commercial Club, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Theta Chi, Junior-Senior Breakfast Com- mittee, Senior Cotillion Committee. Elsie Hobekg Acboth. Girls ' Club. Nebraska City, Nelir. Tcaclicrs ™.— er Senl or5 Mary A. Hogarth Springfield, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Girls ' Club. Mildred Holts Lincoln, Ncbr. Agriculture (.hi Omega, Omicron Nu. Silver Serpent, V. W. C. A., Girls ' Club. Ruth Helex Horru.m Omaha. Nebr. Arts and Sciences I clta Delta Delta, Latin Club, English Club, Order of tlic Double Torch. Harold A. Ho v. rd Xi Psi Phi. Gladys Hughes Dental . shland. Nebr. Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Hklen Marie Humpe Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha Xi Delta, Xi Delta. V. W. C. A. Cabinet, Girls ' Club. Harry E. Huston Brock, Nebr. Agricultur Nellie Adele Hyde Norfolk, Nebr. Agriculture and Teachers 1 lomc Economics Club. kuTH Katherine Irvine Wakefield, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers ( iainma Phi Beta. lALi ' ii .Vlbert Jacobson Omaha, Nebr. Arts and Sciences I ' liion. Chemistry Club, .Mpha Chi Sigma, Tegner, t ' liiirus. x . . Seniors Walhfhei) J. i-oBsoN Omaha, Xebr. Arts and Sciences Phi Alpha Tau, Union, Cornhusker StaiT (3), Daily Xe- braskan (1), Phi Beta Kappa. Earl C. Jefferv Kansas City, Mo. Arts and Sciences Phi Alpha Tau, Enghsh Club, Cadet Officers ' Associa- tion, Officers ' Club, Cadet Colonel 1917, Law College Debater, Student Publication Board, Cornhusker Staff, Daily Nebraskan, Winner Squad Compet 1016. Roger . i.bert Jenkixs Lincoln, Nebr. Commerce Bushnell Guild, Alpha Kappa Psi, Commercial Club, Y. M. C. A., Colonel Cadet Regiment, President Cadet Officers ' Association. Yangpil Jhtng Agriculture Seoul, Korea Elsie Louise Johnson Broadwater, Nehr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers English Club, German Dramatic Club, D. G. V,, Tegner, Pan-Hellenic Scholarship 1916. Elvera Anne Johnson Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Dramatic Club, German Dramatic Club, Girls ' Club. Tegner. Jessie Ruth Johnson Tekaraah, Xelir Agriculture Girls ' Club. Y. W. C. A., Home Economics Club. Joseph L. Johnson Mead, Nebr. Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho, Agriculture Club, United Agricul- ture Club. Mabel Luella Johnson Holdrege, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Palladian, Girls ' Club. Mabel E. Johnson Holdrege, Nebr, Arts and Sciences Y. W. C. A., Camp Fire Girls. d iB i i Tirtu fJcer Seniors riiii.ii ' Gordon Jones Omaha, Nebr. Arts and Sciences r. .mim-rcial Club, Pershing Rifles. University Players, (. adet Oflieers ' Club. Major First Battalion, Class l " ..ntliall (4). Class Basketball (.!). IviTH C. THRYN JoHGENSEX Omaha, Xcbr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers . l|ibi Chi Omega. Mystic Fish. Girls ' Club. Y. W. C. A. 1. MiLKAE Jliikixs Upland, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Aljiha F ' lii. Silver Serpent. AkVID K.VRLSON " I )elta Sigma Delta I.rt ' iLE Keith Dental Wahoo. Nebr. Hastings, Xebr. Pharmacy .Mpha Xi Delta. Pharmaceutical Society, . ssistants ' Club. At). N. KiBi.ER Kearney. Xebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha Xi Delta, English Club. C. R0Lvx KiMB. LL Hastings, Xebr. Fine Arts Gamma Phi Beta, Dramatic Club, German Dramatic Club, Cornhusker Staflf. I loi-Lis H.vRLAN KiRSCH Lincoln, Xebr. Arts and Sciences .Mpha Sigma Phi, President Commercial Club, Comus Club, Cadet Officers ' .Association. Pershing Rifles, First l-ieutenant Company C, Major Second Battalion, Lieutenant Colonel, Cornhusker Staff (3), Ivy Day Committee, Senior Play Committee. Class Football. (ii.ADV. Magdalene Ki.oke Lincoln. Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Delia Delta Delta. Latin Club, Girls ' Club. V. W. C. A. IlKATKHK KoiH l- ' ullerlon, Xebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers . A. A.. Chi Omega, Class Basketball, ' l5- ' ir.- ' l7- ' 18. ;2« :;:.. re f 1 enior5 Camilla Koch Fullerton. Xebr. Arts and Sciences Chi Omega, President W. A. A., Basketball. ' 15.- ' 16- ' 17- ' 18. AlT.fST C. Krebs Friend. Nebr. Law Bushnell Guild, Phi Delta Phi, Palladian, Phi Alpha Tau, President Senior Law Class, President Inter- class Debating Board, Class Debating Team, Chair- man Ivy Day Committee 1915. John Blaine Kuhn Arts and Scicnc Lincoln. Nebr. Madrid. Nebr. Leslie Lyman Kunkel Arts and Sciences Acacia, Alpha Kappa Psi, Palladian, Commercial Club. University Players, Pershing Rifles, Class Football. First Lieutenant. Lewis E. Laflin Crab Orchard. Nebr. Phi . lpha Tau. Harold . Languon Omaha, Nebr. Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi. A. I. E. E., Engineering Society. Student Chairman A. I. E. E., Business Manager Blue Print. Pearl Edith Lawritson McCook, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Y. W. C. A. Minnie L. Lawson Genoa. Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Girls ' Club, Latin Club, D. G. V. Lucile Betty Lees Lincoln. Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Kappa Alpha Theta, Y. W. C. A., Girls ' Club, Sopho- more Hop Committee, Senior Hop Committee, Vice- president Chorus ' 17. Marguerite Loeb Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences . lpha Phi. Art Club. ■ ar Senl ors Cliadron. Nebr. Sturgis. S. D. George G. Loewexthal Engineering A. I. E. E., Engineering Society. Charles ' ai.entine L(jhmann Ilngineeriny A. S. M. E., Engineering Society. Ekxest Warren Lundeex Arts and Sciences and Teachers tasinopolitan Club. Menorah Society, Vice-president V. M. C. . .. Editor .Students Hand-book. Chairman Cniversitv Directorv. Keene, Xebr. G. ' . LUND.MARK Law Omaha, Xebr. Phi Delta Phi, Phi Alpha Tau. Class Debates, Chair- man Inter-class Debating Board. J. l.I.OYI) Lv.NNE Engineering A. 1. E. E., Student .Assistant Cluli. Hastings. Nebr. Edith Arthella Lvon Madison, Nebr. Agriculture Omicron Nu, Home Economics Club. United .Agricul- ture Club, Twin Club, Kearney Club. I ' kkx Ml Bride Arts and Sciences Harvard. Xebr. Rika Diaxk Mi Bride Lyons, Kan. .Irts and Sciences and Teachers (lanima I ' lii Beta. Juiix L. MiCoM.Moxs Albion, Pa. Arts and Sciences . . I. I ' . . ., Lieutenant. Makcaret MiCov Omaha, Nebr. Arts and Sciences . l|iha I ' hi. Latin Club. MysSi .Zv. :; ...,£ CJ Senl ovs Alfred B. MoKeith Arts and Sciences Hornick, la. Lincoln, Nebr. John Dinsdale McKelvey Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho. Alpha Zeta, Agriculture Club, Dairy Club, President Dairy Club, Dairy Judging Team. Nellie Orissa McKesson Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers President Latin Club, V. W. C. A., Girls ' Club, Senior Advisory Board. Janet Armour McQuistan Bloomfield, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Leo Francis McShane Omaha, Nebr. Agriculture Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Zeta, Sigma Kappa Zeta, Agriculture Club, Catholic Students ' Club, Second Lieutenant Company B, Inter-Fraternity Council, University Party Committee. Margaret Macauley Clearwater, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Catholic Students Club, Mathematics Club. Gretchen a. Macprang L ' niversity Place, Nebr. Agriculture Achoth. Lulu Margaret Mann Creighton, Nebr. Arts and Sciences William James Marquis Stromsburg, Nebr. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi, Pharmaceutical Society. ' erda Maupin Los Angeles, Calif. Arts and Sciences and Teachers ™.— - Seniors ' esta Milrae Mawe Lincoln, Xebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Helta Zeta. Black Masque. Silver Serpent, Mystic F ish. V. W. C. A. Cabinet. Girls ' Club. Senior Advisory Board. l)o. May Lincoln. Xebr. Arts and Sciences MiNA May Hayes Center, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers . VV. C. A.. Girls ' Club. MiXXlE Me.nke Agriculture Crete, Nebr. Kith Bee Merrick Osceola. Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers . W. C. . .. Girls ' Club. Senior . dvisory Board. I ' .EK.NRE . . Miller Detroit, Mich. Arts and Sciences Pi I ' .cta Phi. V. V. C. A., C;irls ' Club. W. . A. i: A Ikf.xe Miller Fremont, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Kappa . lpha Theta. Black Masque. Theta Sigma Phi, .Mystic Fish. English Club. V. W. C. A.. Girls ' Club, Junior Prom Committee. ' ice-President Freshman Class, Editor-in-Chief Dailv Xebraskan, Kosmet Play (1), (2). WiMi ' KEi) Sanderson Miller Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Kappa Alpha Theta. ■. W. C. A.. Girls ' Club. ICvA Mills Art Clul). Arts and Sciences Logan. la. ALKNTiNE Mi.NFoHii KImwood. Nebr. Ai riculture Adicth. Black Ma.sque. Prcsi leut V. V. C. . .. Vice- presiiK-m Students ' Division Patriotic League. Scnl ovs W. Don Montgomery Superior, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Chi Sigma, Sigma Gamma Ep- silon. Chemistry Club, Senior Hop Committee. Leilia B. Moore Tekamah, Nebr. Agriculture Home Economics Club, Girls ' Club, Y. W. C. A., Omi- cron Nu. WiNXiFREn D. MoR. N Hyannis, Nebr. Arts and Sciences . lpha Omicron Pi, Black Masque, Girls ' Club Board, Silver Serpent. Gertrude M. rgaret Munger . Spencer, la. Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma. Valkyrie, President Chorus, Kosmet Play ' 16. Clyde A. Nelson Xi Psi Phi. Dental Pawnee City, Nebr. Oscar E.mmanuel Nelson Oakland, Nebr. Law Tegner. Grace M. Nichols Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Delta Zeta, W. A. A., Soccer (3) (4), Basketball, Indi- vidual Track Champion 1917, Baseball (3) (3). " N. " George Davenport Odiorne Dental Delta Sigma Delta. Norfolk, Nebr. Ethel Catherine O ' Keefe Beatrice, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Girls ' Club, Y. W. C. A., Peru Club, Students ' Music Club. C. A. Olson Farm House. Agriculture Genoa, Nebr. Cj| 4gjL Seniors Ralph Herbert Park Sterling. N ' ebr. Eiiyiiiccriiig Sigma Tau, A. S. M. E., Engineering Society. Floyd Sherman Pecler Palmyra. N ' ebr. Arts and Sciences Pi Kappa Phi. . lpha Kappa Psi. Commercial Club. Gavle Marie Phillips Henderson, la. Arts and Sciences J. Pierce Belleville. Kans. Arts and Sciences Kappa .-Mpha Theta, Dramatic Club. . rt Club, French Club. V. W. C. A., Girls ' Club, Xi Delta. SVD.NEV C. POSKA Law Lincoln. Nebr. Catherine Possner Omaha. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Mklanctho.n B. Pos-son Hayes Center. Nebr. Agricniliirc I ' arm House, . lpha Zeta, President Agriculture Club, Senior Hop Committee, Comus Club. Saddle and Sir- loin. Stock Judging Team. JiLiA Power Siou. City, la. Arts and Sciences Ri-ci.NA Mary Powers Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta, Girls ' Club. Jerome Ptielik Spencer. Nebr. U l Seniors Frederick W. Rare Engineering Delta Sigma Delta. Komensky Club. Lincoln, Nebr. Eliz. beth a. M. Rabe Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Tcaelicrs German Dramatic Club, D. G. V., Girls ' Club, Y. VV. C. A., Lutheran Cluli. Harriet L. Ramey Lincoln, Nebr. Teachers Y. W. C. A., Girls ' Club, Black Masque, Mathematics Club, Senior Advisory Board. Eveuett L. Randall Law Gibbon, Nebr. Delta Chi, Phi Alpha Tau, Kearney Club, Publication Board, Class Debate, Junior Play, Secretary and Treasurer of Junior Class, Senior Executive Board, Junior Law Hop Committee, Ivy Day Orator, Chair- man Senior Invitation Committee. Alta Estelle Reece Lincoln. Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Y. W. C. A. Marion G. Reeder Columbus. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta, Silver Serpent, Black Masque, Phil- osophy Club, English Club, Girls ' Club Board, Vice- president Class ' 16- ' 1T. X ' icc-president Y, W. C. A. ■17- ' 18. Gle. n S. Reeves Omaha, Nebr. Engineering Bushnell Guild, Sigma Tau, A. I. E. E., Circulation Manager Blue Print. Hele.v Marie Reiher Red Cloud, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Girls ' Club. Y. W. C. A. Dorothy E. Rhode Randolph, la. Arts and Sciences Union. Y. W. C. A., Girls ' Club, Silver Serpent, Uni- versity Week. A .PH Lemtel Rke Omaha. Nebr. Arts and Sciences : r» MMMMMMMi Seniors Mark G. RKHMoxn Ogallala, Nebr. Agriculture Agriculture Club, United Agriculture Society, Kearney Club, Captain Company I, Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Ted E. KiiiiiKLi. Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Delta Tau Delta, Innocents, Varsity Football (2) (,3) (4), Varsity Basketball (2) (3), Varsity Baseball (:i), arsity Track (3), .Athletic Board (3), Bas- ketball Captain (4). Joy a. Ri«;s Raymond, Xebr. Agriculture and Teachers Home Economics Club ZlI.I ' HA RiGCS Teachers Kappa Kappa Gamma, Silver Serpent. Lincoln, Nebr. Ge.nevieve Roberts Lincoln. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alplia riii. Art Club, Y. W. C. A., Girls ' Club. Marion Lee Roberts Kenesaw, Xebr. Agriculture and Teachers Home Economics Club, United Agriculture Club, Girls ' Club. Walter I- " kee. ia. Roberts O ' Neill, Xebr. Agriculture .Mpha (iamma Rbo, .Mpha Zeta, Union, V. M. C. A.. Saddle and Sirloin, .Agriculture Club, United Agri- culture Club, Dairy Club, Dairy Judging Team, Stock Judging Team. I ' .liNA RoHRS J. Marvin Root Arts and Sciences Engineering I ' arin, Comus Club. Omaha, Nebr. Omaha, Nebr. Grace Isabei. Ross Blair, Xebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers EuKlisb Club, Girls ' Club. Senl ors Ruth Rush Lincoln. Nebr. Agriculture and Teachers Omicron Nu. Girls Club. C. E. Sanden Law Lincoln, Nebr. R. B. S. xoN Lincoln, Nebr. Engineering President Engineering Society, Secretary Students Sec- tion A. S. M. E. M. KGARET C. ScHEMEL Hoskins, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A. Clara Barbara Schulte Elgin, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Alpha Delta Pi, Catholic Student ' s Club. D. G. V.. Deutscher Schauspiel Verein. Girls ' Club, Daily Ne- braskan, Cornhusker (3). Albert P. Schwarz Law Susie Scott Pi Beta Phi. Lincoln, Nebr. Kearney, Nebr. Arts and Sciences JosEFA Skeley Syracuse. Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Union. Girls ' Club. Mathematics Club. Edsox W. Shaw Tecumseh. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha Tau Omega, Innocents, Kosmet Klub, " N " Club. Varsity Football (2), (3), (4), Captain (4), Varsity Track (2), (.•!), Athletic Board (4). Mario.n Sheldon Hyannis. Nebr. Arls and Sciences Achoth, Girls ' Club, W. A. A., Silver Serpent, " N. " Senl ors Ruth SiiF.i.nox Omaha. Ncbr. Aris and Sciences V. W. C. A. Cabinet, Cornhiiskcr Staff (2 , Awgwan (2). RiTH Shively Lincoln. Xebr. Arts and Sciences Uack Masque. V. A. A.. " N " 1917. ciM.N !■ " . Siini-TZ Lincoln. N ' cbr. Alls and Sciciirrs mid Teachers Chemistry Club. 1-jiwAHi) Jon.v SiM.VNEK Prague. Nebr. Pliarinacy Pharmaceutical Society. Assistants ' Club. Komensky Klul). RiTH SiNCL.MK Lincoln. Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Achotli. Mathematics Club. Latin Club, Xi Delta. Junior Play Committee. Kkm) Sii.vKSTEK Smith Madison. Xebr. Aijricnilure and Teachers I ' uion. .Xgricultural Club. Wll.l.l.W K. S.MITH Helta Si«ma Delta. Moville, Iowa (ll.KNN 1!. SXAI ' I ' Belleville, Kan. Afiriciilture l-.M lish Chill. Delian. Saddle and Sirloin. Stock Judg- ing; Team. RiTii M.vciiKi.EXK SxiVEi.Y Sheridan. Wyo. Arts and Sciences Ah ' ha Delta P.. V. W. C. A., Girls ' Club, Latin Club, t hairmati Senior Pin Committee. RoMii.oT. Soi.i)EVii.i.. Manilla, Philippine Islands Arts and Sciences Delian. Seniors Lawrence Miltox Soltow Lincoln, Nebr. Engineering Sigma Tail, Engineering Society, A, S, M. E. Philip H. Stephens Lexington, Nebr. Ai ficultiirc Agriculture Club. - i.TiiE. D.M.LETT Stevens Philadelphia, Penn. Arts and Scitvu-cs Girls ' Club, Assistants ' Club, R. LPH Sturm Nehawka, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta, Innocents, Assistant Business Man- ager 1917 Cornhusker. R.vCHEL ' ioL. SuTHERL.wn Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Palladian. Girls ' Club. V. W. C. A. Cleme.vt ' . SvoBoi). St. Paul. Nebr. Arts and Sciences . lpha Kappa Psi, Commercial Club, Catholic Students ' Club, President Komenskv Klub. Irene Sw.vnson Ai ricnitnre Funk, Nebr. I )i.L. Nno P. T.WLOR Clay Center, Nebr. . )7.s ' and Sciences Alpha Kappa Psi. Mus. Bernice W. Tebbetts Lincoln. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Je. nette Teecarpen Weeping Water, Nebr, Arts and Sciences Olive Teeteio Seniors Arts and Sciciiics Fairfield, Nebr. Ulysses, Nebr. Bernard G. H. Thomas Arts and Sciences V. M. C. A. Cabinet (4). President Cidemerp Round- table. Philips Brooks Club. DwiGHT P. Thomas Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha Tau Omega. Innocents. Sigma Delta Chi, Alpha Chi Sigma. Senior Managing Editor 1918 Cornhusker. ' arsity Basketball (4), President Cadet Band .Asso- ciation. X ' ice-president Senior Class. Chairman Gen- eral Ivy-Day Committee. Sporting Editor Daily Ne- braskan ' 16- ' 17, First Lieutenant Band, Class Foot- ball (4). Fred G. Thomas Mead. Nebr. Dental Xi Psi Phi. Joe I " " . Tho.mas Aurora. Xebr. Arts and Sciences Cadet Officers " . ssociation. Pi Kappa Phi. Captain Company B. Helen Mary Tho.mpson McCook. Xebr. Arts and Sciences Union, V. W. C. A., Girls ' Club. Hkkm. . 11. TiioMi ' sox Auburn. Nebr. Unyineering Sigma Xu, Sigma Tau, Iron Sphin.x, Cadet Officers ' .• ssociation. Business Manager 1U1.S Cornhusker, President Civil Engineering Society. Chairman En- gineers Hop. Captain .Adjutant Cadet Regiment, Board Control. Engineering Society. Sophomore Hop Committee, Sophomore Olympic Committee. Julia Torrence Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Mathematics Club, Girls ' Club. Senior .Advisory Board. Leland M. Towle Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture Kappa Sigma. Class Football (4), Ag. Club. Forestry Club. Business Manager Forestry .Annual (2), Win- ner Second Battalion Competitive Drill (1). Chair- man Senior Hop Committee. Second Lieutenant Company C (4) ; University Players. Merl C. Townsend Tecumseh, Xebr. Afiricultiire Sigma Phi Epsilon. Innocents. Stock Judging Team. Xarsity Track (2), (S), Captain (4), Saddle and Sirloin, .Agriculture Club. Chairman Junior Hop Committee. " X " Club. Seniors Wayne L. Townsend Cook, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha Theta Chi, Innocents, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Delta Chi, Kosmet Klub, Alpha Kappa Psi, Zodiac Club, Editor-in-Chief 1918 Cornhusker, Editor-in- Chief x ' Vwgwan (4). Captain Company C, Chairman Senior Hop, Junior Chairman Ivy Day Committee (3). Eldo G. Tucker Xi Psi Phi. Louis E. Uden Denial Lincoln, Nebr. Hastings, Nebr. Low Bushnell Guild, Y. M. C. A. Edn. M. Voigt Davenport, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Girls ' Club, Y. W. C. A. Mrs. C. J. W. rden Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers J. L. iRD Ten Sleep, Wyo. Arts and Sciences Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Y. M. C. A., Rifle Team. Vera Frances Warner Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture Union, Y. W. C. A., Girls ' Club. Ira L. Watson University Place, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Sigma Nu. Phi Beta Kappa. Alice Wessel Agriculture Lincoln, Nebr. Harlow F. Wetherbee Beatrice, Nebr. Engineering Pi Kappa Phi. Seniors Hkrbert Whitk Grand Island. Nebr. l.a-v Phi Delta Phi. Varsity Football " N " (4 , President Junior Law Class, Student Justice. I.rdLi.E Hf.le. Wilcox North Platte. N ' ebr. Aris and Sciences and Teachers I ' i i!ila Phi. Silver Serpent. Black Masque. Girls ' Club Hoard. V. W. C. . . Cabinet. Junior Prom Committee, Senior Hop Committee. Ci.. k. Wrs-K Arts and Sciences Kcarncv. N ' ebr. Lii.i.iAX J.x.NETTE WiRT Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Charter Member W. A. ., Y. W. C. A.. Girls ' Club. L ' nion. (ierman Dramatic Club, " N " , W. A. A. Tn.i)liy. I ' .MT. RaV K. WlTHAM Delta Sigma Delta I ' j.MKK I ' " , VVlTTK Dental Bethanv. N ' ebr. Lincoln. N ' ebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha Tluta Chi. Phi Delta Phi. Second Lieutenant. I ' " U)REM E H. Wool) Lincoln. Nebr. .Irts and Sciences and Teachers Kappa Alpha Theta. HVA M. WODIISIIIE S ' uma. Colo. Arts and Sciences K. C. Wooi . ' i[i)E Siou. Citv. Iowa Arts and Sciences Sigma Xu. Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Chairman Senior Parlv, I, C. •( ■N(; Law Woodward. Okhi. I ' hi Alpha Tan. Major Second Battalion, Sophomore Dclialiiig ' reaiii, arsity Debating ' Hi. Law Debating Team ' ir. Senl ors Edith M. Yungblut Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture and Tcaclwrs Alpha Xi Delta, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Girls ' Club Board, President Girls ' Club, Xi Delta, Silver Ser- pent, Black Masque, Omicron Nu, Lyle C. Ziegler Beaver Crossing, Nebr. Engineering Bushnell Build, Sigma Tau. Bertha C. B. tes Lodge Pole, Nebr. Agriculture Gamma Phi Beta. M. nY Copsev York, Nebr, Arts and Sciences and Teachers Harold E. Gribble Dakota City, Nebr. Agriculture Pi Kappa Phi. Carl A. Happold Grand Island, Nebr. Engineering Benjamin F. Hensel Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture Alice Horsfall Flandreau, So. Dak. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Seniors Charlotte Lowe Kearney, Xebr. Arts and Sciences MlLUREI) LUFKIX Fairfield, Nebr. Agriculture 1 MMA Sackett Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers ' iviENXE Holland Lincoln. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi. Theta Sigma Phi. Valkyrie. William F. Urbach Fort Morgan. Colo. Arts and Sciences Palladian, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Cadet Officers ' Club, Cadet Officers ' Association. G. D. Club. G. G. V., First Lieutenant Company K, Captain Company B, Major Third Battalion, Chairman University Night, All-Universitv Partv Committee. Bess Sher.max Riverton. Iowa Arts and Sciences and Teachers Stella Statox Arts and Sciences IIklex Stidworthy Homer. Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Alpha Phi. . llan J. Sl ' therland Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers H. C. Thomas Dental 3unior (Tla Gene Nelson President Stconb Semester William Mackey - - Vice-president Katherine Newbranch - Secretary Helen Dill ----- Treasurer Wallace Spear - - Sergeant-at-arms J irst Semester Helen Loftman - - lice-president D. ' . Stephens - - - - Secretary Wilson Bryans - - - Treasurer Harold Anderson - Scrgeant-at-arms D. V. Stephens President (Tommiltees ]rNii)! I ' kom Merrill Willianis, Chairman Fay Pollock, M. C. Helen Dill Francis W ' hitir.ore Katherine Newbranch Kalherine Howey Koberl Brown Charles Peterson Cable Jackson Jr.MoK I ' l.AV I ' aul I)nl)S(in. Chainihii) 1 1. Anderson, Ihisinrss Manager Faitli Dedrick Eleanor Fogg Mildred Morse ( icrtrude Scjuires Sarah Heittcr Walter Rlunk ( )livcr Rccd illiani Mackcy jrMoK . tiii.i:tics 1). ' . . " Stephens, Chairman ( )liver . nthcs I ' .arl Horchcrding Knland Rodman Jlniok Debate (ieorge Driver, Chairman Karl Starboard Frank Barnett William Maddox Junior Olympics Merrill X ' anderpool, Chairman Taylor Lewis Harold Wilder ' ictor (iraham Raljih Thorpe jiiNioK Ivv Day Harry Reed, Chairman Leonard Kline Glen Hopkins Katherine Newbranch Robert Wenger Wilson Rryans [tmok Hop Stewart Hadley, Chairman Merrill Willianis William Mackey Robert Brown Roscoe Anderson Francis Whitmore Helen Dill 3unlors Richard Adkins Lincciln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Delta Chi, Varsity Basket Ball Squad I ' JIS, Varsity Gym Team 1917-1918, Captain 1918. Myrtle Aker Harvard. Nebr. Agriculture Palladian. Jeannette . lden Lincoln, Nebr. Teachers Harold R. Anderson Valentine, Nebr. Laiv Kappa Sigma, Phi Delta Phi, Iron Sphinx, Uni Band 1-2-3, Chairman Junior Law Hop, Business Manager Junior Play. Oliver Anthes Sutton, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Lillian Arendt Lincoln. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma. Doris Arnold Excelsior Springs, Mo. Fine Arts Alpha Chi Omega, Girls ' Club. Y. W. C. A. Marguerite Axtell Ingham, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Y. W. C. A., Girls ' Club. Louise Bailey Omaha, Nebr. Agriculture Kappa .Alpha Theta. Irene E. Baker Lincoln. Nebr. Arts und Sciences iJ iB KiJ i Ti iurA i cm Juniors XlXA Haker Arts and Sciences Aclioth. Y. V. C. A.. Girls ' Club. Lincoln. Nebr. IVmli ' s W. Barker Rising City. Xebr. Engineering (iKXEViEVE Bechter Pierce, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Union. Silver Serpent, Y. W. C. A., Girls ' Club. Kii.VA Beckman Stromsburg, Nebr. Arts and Sciences (iirls " Club. Elinor Bexxett Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences I )f Ita Delta Delta, Mystic Fish, Girls ' Club, Y. W. C. A., Girls ' Club Board 2-3, Treasurer 2. Mabi.k Bextley Morrill, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega. Kov Bergqi-ist Atlanta, Nebr. Agriculture I ' arni House, Tcgner, United Ag Club. I. UMAX Berhv Lincoln. Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers NhuTi.E Dixie Berry Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences I ' .iiKlish Club. KiTii l ' " vAxc ' .Ei.iXE Berry Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences ilirls ' Club. 3utilors Francis D. Bigelow Stuart, Nebr. Agriculture Farm House, Alpha Zeta, Ag Club, Saddle aand Sirloin, Catholic Students ' Club. EvELYiV Black Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture Alpha Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A., Girls ' Club. Walter C. Blunk Grand Island, Nebr. Arts and Sciences . cacia. Alpha Kappa Psi, Commercial Club, Business Manager Daily Nebraskan 1916-17. Earl E. Borcherding Dunbar, Nebr. Agriculture Farm House, Ag Club, Comus Club, Junior Athletic Committee. Alfreda F. Bqssemeyer Superior, Nebr. Agriculture and Teachers Francis Botkin Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Latin Club, Math Club. Harold Brehm Talmage, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Sigma Nu. Robert G. Brown Sargent, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha Tau Omega, Junior Football, Junior Prom Com- mittee, Inter-Frat Athletic Board. Wilson Bryans Omaha, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha Siga Phi, Commercial Club, Iron Sphinx, Cadet Officers ' Club, " N " Club, Captain Company D, Class Treasurer (2-3), Track Team (2-3), Class Track (1-2), Class Football (3). Alice M. Campbell Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture and Teachers Delta Delta Delta. ■ ' ' - ' x - " xurJc T Juniors Maky G. Canady Mindcn. Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers I ' alladian. Clal ' d Canabay Weeping Water, N ' ebr. Agriculture iJairv Club. Oki ' ha Carmeax Chadron. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Kappa . lpha Theta, Girls ' Club. Edw. F. Carter Druning. Nebr. Law Lkster W. Carter Thermopolis, Wyo. Arts and Sciences Al]ilia Tail Omega, Pre-Medic, Junior Football. Elizabeth Cha.ney Havelock. Nebr. Arts and Sciencet Chi Omega, Silver Serpent. . i.TA Chrismax Lincoln. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Walter E. Christe.nso.v Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences I ' i Kappa Phi. Owen N. Clark Beaver Crossing, Nebr. Arts and Sciences liiishnell (iuild. . nsel B. Clavburn Monroe, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Cadet Band, Kearney Club. 3unlor5 Dorothy J. Colburn Lincoln, Xebr. Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta, Theta Sigma Phi, English Club. Latin Club, Girls ' Club, Y. W. C. A. Gretta Coolev Alpha Delta Pi. Sheridan, Wyo. Agriculture Flo. Cottrell Hebron, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers V. W. C. A., Girls ' Club. R. Y H. CovvEN Stratton, Nebr. Arts and Sciences President Y. M. C. A., Palladian, Phillips Brooks Club. Bushnell Guild. Helen Curtice Lincoln, Nebr. Fine Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Gl. I)VS CfsHM.AN Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture Y. W. C. A., Home Economics Club. F. iTH C. Dedrick Superior, Nebr. Teachers Kappa Kappa Gamma, Girls ' Club, Y. W. C. A. Betty Denman Chi Omega. Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture Gertrude DeSautelle Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Deha Zeta, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Baseball (1), Bas- ketball (1). Helen Detweiler Omaha, Nebr. Arts and Sciences ■Sl.l,. ' t;SKS-::4 J iB Lxymfiur e :cz Juniors Cap. L. Deitz Broken Bow, Nebr. Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho, Ag Club, United Ag Club, Officers ' Club, Captain Company L. Helek Dill Grand Island, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta, Theta Sigma Phi, Girls ' Club, Y. W. C. A., Junior Prom Committee. Junior Hop Committee. P.ML A. DoBsox Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha Sigma Phi, Kosmet Klub, Dramatic Club, Var- sity Football (1-2), Varsity " N " Club, University Players, Chairman Junior Play, Glee Club. Helen Doty Beaver Crossing, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Delta Gamma, Xi Delta, Y. W. C. A. I. E. Doty, Jr. David City, Nebr. Engineering Silver Lynx, Comus Club, Class Football. MvKTis P. J. Downing Stafford. Kans. Fine Arts Dramatic Club, Delta Zeta. Y. V. C. .. Girls ' Club. Merle . . Dr. per Edison, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Gwendolyn E. Dr. yton Orchard. Nebr. Arts and Sciences L ' nion. Silver Serpent. Y. W. C. A. (ihi)Ki;E DoRM.sN 1 )kiver Battle Creek, Iowa Arts and Sciences I ' i Kappa Phi, .Mpha Kappa Psi. Chairman Junior De- 1)ating Committee, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2-3), Busi- ness Manager Daily Nebraskan (3), , wgwan Staff (2-3). I ' ll DlNCOMBE . .i{ C lul . Dairy Club. Lincoln. Nebr. .Ifiriciilliire 3unlor5 Mary Eastham Lincoln. Nebr. Arts aiid Sciences and Teachers Alpha Phi. Marie W. Elliott Beatrice, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Latin Club, Delian Literary Society, Girls ' Club Council. Agrictiltur Louise J. Enochs Alpha Delta Pi. LuciLE E. Erazim Fine Arts Y. W. C. A., Girls ' Club. Sheridan, Wyo. Ravenna, Nebr. Marv H. Everts Waco, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Girls ' Club, Union Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. Lawrence E. Finney Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture Delta Tau Delta, Saddle and Sirloin Club, Iron Sphinx, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 16, " Varsity Track (2-3), Varsity " N " Club, Varsity Cheer Leader ' 17, Junior Football. W. Spencer Flint Omaha, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Delta Tau Delta, Awgwan Staff (1-2), Track Teaiu (2), Freshman Hop Committee. Eleanore V. Fogg Lincoln, Nebr Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi, Dramatic Club, Theta Sigma Phi, Y. W C. A., Girls ' Club, Associate Editor Awgwan, Daily Nebraskan Staff ' IT, Business Manager " Whisk- broom. " Lamar Fold. Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Pershing Rifles, First Lieutenant Company E, Cadet Officers ' .Association. Roy B. Ford Bertrand, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Pi Kappa Phi, Captain and Quartermaster, Cadet Offi- cers Association. £ %4 gj B ISn ' KVJ 5f A . ' • ' AVKRII. E. FOVTS Dilltr. Xebr. Ayricullurc }. (iwYNNK FoWLKK Bellcvue, Nebr. Alplia Sigma Phi. Phi Alpha Tau. Dramatic Club, Uni- versity Players. Union. Pre-Medic Society. Business Manager University Players. Okki.i. W. I ' " khkm. x Sheridan. Wyo. Arts and Sciences l|)lia Delta Pi. Silver Serpent. Girls " Club Council. •. W. C. A. lu.swoKTii I.. I-ri.K Atlanta. Xebr. Alts and Sciences .i( ILK Fri.K Atlanta. Kcbr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers ICi.izA E. (JAMBLE Mead. Xebr. Arts and Sciences I iM. C " . CiARRKTT Madison. Xebr. Arts and Sciences KaiM a Alpha Theta. Ai.TA tiARKisox Sutton. Xebr. .• ;7.t and Sciences Cirls ' Chill. N W. C. A. I.Aui K (iii.i.KKX Bethany. Xebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Kappa Alpha Theta. (iiKAKi) Linciiln. Xebr. .hts and Sciences Alph.i Phi. V. A. A,, (lirls ' Chib. Uunlors MixxiE E. GoonsELL Arts aiiJ Sciences Glex V. Graf Acacia Fraternity, ' arsity Track. Blaxi ' he Graham Home Economics Club. ' lCTOR C. GRAHAXr Laii ' Aijriciiltnrc Craig, Xebr. Graf, Nebr. Lincoln. Nebr. Omaha, Nebr. Arts and Sciences . lpha Theta Chi. Captain Company A, Captain Pershing Rifles. Olympics Committee (3), Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Cornhusker Staff (3). Stewart Haulev Lincoln. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta, Kosmet Klub. Chairman Junior Hop. Marian Hall Arts and Sciences Lincoln. Nebr. Lincoln. Nebr. Kappa Kappa Gamma. RoMAI.XE M. Halverstadt Arts and Scienc Pi Kappa Phi. L. S. Hamiltox Wahoo. Nebr. Engineering Sigma Nu. U. N. S. C. E., Blue Print Staff ' , Assistant Business Manager Cornhusker. Carl Wesley Harnsberger Ashland. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Psi. Iron Sphinx. Student Publication Board. President Sophomore Class. V. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 17, Cornhusker Staff ' 16. Sarah M. Heitter Broken Bow. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Gamma Phi Beta. Silver Serpent. Girls ' Club. Y. W. C. A. wmm 3unlor5 M.MKtA HhMiKK Omaha. Xebr. Aris and Sciences Alpha Xi Deha, Math Club. Marjorie Hesseltine Vancouver. Wash. Fine Arts . lplia Chi Omega. Helen R. Hewitt .Mliancc. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Delta Zeta, W. A. . .. Basketball Captain (1-2), Base- ball (1-2), Soccer (2-3), Track 1st 1 year. Track 2nd 2 vears. Olive Higgi.ns Alpha Delta Pi. Makk L. Hooi ' KK . lpha Kappa Psi. Katharv.n Howev Idaho Falls. Idaho Agricultun Holdregc. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Beatrice, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma. Mystic Fish, Silver Serpent, V. W. C. A., Girls ' Club. XiNA C. Hill Newell. So. Dak. Arts and Sciences Delta Zeta. Girls ' Club, Xi Delta. Silver Serpent. llVHcix W. Hlnter F ' remont, Nclir. Engineering Alpha .Sigma Phi. A. S. M. E., Comus Club. Engineer- ing Society. Blue Print Staff. A. S. P. C. ' i. C. Ja( KsoN Lincoln. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Delta Upsilon, Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Dramatic Club, Freshman Track Team (1), X ' arsity Track Team (2), X ' arsily Basketball (2), Captain Basketball C ' - . N . M. C. A. Cabinet (2). WaLTKR I AMES Brush, Colo. 1. ..£, f. 3uniors Augusta Jaxovsky Edgemont, So. Dak. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Komensky Club, Delian Literary Society. Florence A. Jexks Omaha, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta. Clyde E. Johnston Norfolk, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Commercial Club, Mathematics Club, Assistant Business Manager Daily Nebraskan 1st Semester 1917. Harvey M. Johnson Phi Delta Phi Lazv Lincoln, Nebr. Omaha, Nebr. Walter C. Johxson Arts and Sciences Delta Tau Delta, Sigma DeUa Chi, Kosmet Klub. Captain Company H, Managing Editor Awgwan. Assistant Business Manager University Week, Kos- met Play (2). Walter O. Johnson Omaha, Nebr. Electrical Engineering Alpha Tau Omega. Engineering Society. Math Club. Carl W. Jones Polk, Nebr. Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, Ag Club, United Ag Club, Officers ' Club, Captain Company F. Ester Jones Twins Club. Ruth Jones Tvi-ins Club. Gertrude Judd Palladian. Arts and Sciences Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. Lincoln, Nebr. Rising City. Nebr. Teachers nWMMi ' Juniors Hardv. Nebr. X ' lXlKNT E. Kaiffmax llnginecr ' xng Si.yma Tau. ■. M. C. A. (University), American Society uf Mechanical Engineers, Engineering Society, Math Club. Treasurer A. S. M. E.. Assistant Editor of " The Blue Print. " Krk Toni) Kf-I-I.kv Atkinson, Nebr, Arts and Sciences . " iiinia (iamma Epsilon, Officers ' Club, Pershing Rifles, Captain Company E, Rifle Team (1-2). . rr,rsTA Kearney, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Alpha Xi Delta, English Club. I nAULE. i J. KiLi.iA.N Omaha, Nebr. Agriculture and Teachers ' College I ' arm House, Alpha Chi Sigma, . lpha Zeta. Komensky Club, . g Club. (lEO, B. Ki.sinc, Hastings. Nebr. .Iris and Sciences . ' igma Nu. I ' uEDERH K 1). KiRSCH Lincoln. Nebr. Arts and Sciences (F. A.) Art Club. Sigma Delta Chi, President . rt Club. . rt Editor . wg van, Cornhusker Staff (l-2-:M, . rt Editor Cornhusker (3). IjiNA Mak Kiskr University Place. Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers N ' loi.A Lenore Klei.S ' KE Cheyenne. Wyo. Arts and Sciences and Teachers ( iamma Phi Beta, Girls ' Clul), V. W. C. -■X.. Cirls ' Club, V. M. C. A. l.KdNAKii W. Ki.i.NE Blue Springs, Nebr. Arts and Sciences i;ii hiull Ciiil.l. Sigma Delta Chi, Phi Alpha Tau. Delta Sigma Rill I, Palhuliaii. Cadet Band (1-2-3), Glee elul) (1), Class Debate (1), X ' arsity Debate (2), Managing Editor Daily Nebraskan (:D, C ' ornhusker Staff (:i). l.iinsE Knk ' .ht Spencer. Iowa .Iris and .Sciences (.ills ' Club. ■. v. c. A. Ruth Koch Huniors Agriculture Fairburv, Nebr. Kathekine Kohl Hastings. Nelir. Arts and Sciences Woman ' s Athletic Association, Girls ' Club. V. W. C. A.. Silver Serpent, Kappa Alpha Theta, Secretary Girls ' Club, Secretary and Treasurer Silver Serpent. Alex. nder R. Kr. use West Point, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Delta Upsilon. University Glee Club (1), Cadet Officers ' Club (3), Kosmet Club, University Week Road Show (3), Cornhusker Quartet (2), First Lieutenant Com- pany G (3). Emm. Krik- c Comstock, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Home Economics Club, Vice President Komensky Club. Mascellus Joseph Krotz Odell, Nebr. Agriculture Ag Cluli. Komensky Club, Saddle and Sirloin Club. Dr. CoRiN.N ' E E. Larimore Lincoln. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Frances Larsen St. Paul, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Girls ' Club, Y. W. C. A., Alpha Xi Delta. Martin Nelson Lawritson McCook, Nebr. Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, . g Chili, United Ag Club, Dairy Club. Ralph O. Leech Red Oak, Iowa Arts and Sciences Delta Chi, Kosmet Klub ' 17. Chas. Lehmkuhl Wahoo, Nebr. Arts and Sciences, School of Commerce and Teachers College MMM uijcem 3uniors Carl Lieber.s Lincoln, Xebr. Agriculture CotU-ge Alpha Gamma Rho, Ag Club. United Ag Club, Assist- ants ' Clul), Dairy Club, Y. M. C. A., Junior Football Team. Tail Lindlev Riverton, Nebr. Engineering lliishiicll Guild. Sigma Tau, Assistants ' Club, General Kngincering Society. Blue Print Assistant Business Manager. Opal Lintz Johnson. Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Girls ' Club. V. W. C. A. Makguerite Lonam Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma. Harold B. Long Arts and Sciences liushncll Guild. Glee Club, V. M. C. A. Lincoln, Nebr Kali ' h E. Lotspeich Alliance, Nebr. Arts and Sciences. Law and School of Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon, U. S. R. O. T. C. Co. D, Sergeant Company D. Akrie Lound Arts and Sciences I Ilil.l.V Ll ' TlKHAK.MS Arts and Sciences Winside. Nebr. . ' lma. Xebr. Dorothea Lutjeharms . lma, Xebr. Agriculture and Teachers Hannah MiCorke.ndale Odcbolt, Iowa Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega. Silver Serpent. Girls ' Club Council. Huniors Wm. F. McCov Omaha, Nebr. Arts and Sciciu-cs Union. Ethfx V. McDonald Central City, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Inez L. McDowell Lyons, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teacliers Alpha Chi Omega. Helen McGerr Falls City, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Chi Omega. Forrest McKinney Palmer, Nebr. Engineering A. I. E. E., Engineering Society. VVm. M. ckey Ansley, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Sigma Nu, Iron Sphinx, Varsity Baseball (1), Junior ' ice President. Wm. Maddox Falls City, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta, Debating Committee, Junior Debat- ing Team. James S. Martin Rising City, Nebr. Engineering A. I. E. E., Engineering Society, Assistant ' s Club, Math Club. Mrs. Don May Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Ly.max B. Mead Ashland, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Psi, Nebraskan Staff. air " Juniors l-HANK (i. Mesehve Lincoln, N ' cbr. Arts and Sciences C i(k-nierp. Round Table, Y. M. C. A., Pre-Medic Socictv. John " Winsidc, N ' cbr. Arts and Sciences Aljilia Sigma Phi. Wii.MAK L. MiLL. K North Bend. N ' cbr. Engineering Engineering Society, A. S. M. E., Secretary A. S. M. E., Sophomore Football (2), Freshman Varsity ' 17. EiiW.xKii M. MiLi-EK Lincoln. Xebr. Arts and Sciences .Siirnia (janinia Epsilon. Jkax.nette Millek Logan. Iowa Arts and Sciences and Teachers . V. ( ' . A,. Girls ' Club, Student Assistants ' Club. l.iiuKNA Mii.i.KK Lincoln, Nebr. I-inc Arts Art Club. MvKTi.K MiLi.EK Lincoln. Nebr. College of Agrictillurc L ' niviTsitv Girls ' Club. 1 1 111 N Minor Lincoln. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Allilia Chi Omega, Xi Delta. Girls ' Club. Y. W. C. A. IvMii.v .M(i( KETT Lincoln. N ' cbr. Arls and Sciences tlii Omcua. kiiiiKuT K. MoimiE West I ' oint, N ' cbr. Arls and Sciences . Cp- ii,.i.., r,,.;i li.l, l ' 1-.c.; I)..|. ' il.. ' IM .£i. Hunlors Mak C. MoRiTz Stflla. Nelir. Alts and Scii ' iiccs German Dramatic Club. MiLr)i En Morse Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi. Xi Delta. V. W. C. A.. Junior Play Committee. DeLoss p. Moulton Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture Alpha Theta Chi, Alpha Zeta, Saddle and Sirloin Club. Ag Club, Stock Judging Team, Glee Club ' 17. Marguerite Mulvihell Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Chi Omega. Mystic Fish. H. ROLD D. Muneke Lincoln, Nebr. Law Freshman Law Hop Committee. Enlisted Aviator of A. S. S. O. R. C, Ester Murphy English Club. Sidney, Nebr. Arts and Sciences K. THERiNE Newbranch Omaha, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Theta Sigma Phi, Silver Serpent, Alpha Phi. Fresh- man Hop Committee, Sophomore Hop Committee, Junior Prom Committee, Kosmet Klub Play (1-2), Student Publication Board (3). Daily Nebraskan (2-3), Cornhusker (:V). B. L. Neumann Oakland, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Scliool of Commerce Silver Lynx. University Band. Fern Noble Shoshone, Idaho Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi. Theta Sigma Phi, English Club, W. A. A., Associate Editor Daily Nebraskan, Editor- in-Chief Daily Nebraskan, Girls ' Club Board " N. " Opal Nuss Sutton, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Achoth, German Dramatic Club. V. W. C. A., Girls ' Club. Juniors Freo Oswald Lincoln. Nebr. Engineering Union, A. I. E. E., Student Assistants ' Club, Math Club. HoMKK Palmater Creston. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha .Sigma Phi. I.i.oYi) Palmer Arts and Sciences Plii Gamma Delta, Iron Sphin.x. Tekamah. Nebr. I. r ELLA Patt Creston, Iowa Arts and Sciences Kappa . Ipha Theta, Girls ' Club. Evangeline Pelton Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers . W. C. A., Girls ' Club, Girls ' Club Council. N ' oRA Peterson Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture and Teachers V. W. C. A., Tegner University Girls ' Club, Home Economics Club. DokoTiiv Pettis Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Kappa Kappa Gamma. Irene E. Phifer Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences liiiuoTiiY Pierce Tccumseb, Nebr. Arts and Sciences I ' i liita Phi, (iirls ' Club, V. W. C. A. IvMMA Posi ' isiL Prague, Nebr. .his and Sciences K..n inslvv Club, V. W. C. A., Girls ' Club. K Hunlors OcEA M. Rawlincs Elliott, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Pansv Read Merna, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Girls ' Club, Y. W. C. A., Union, Woman ' s Athletic Association, Baseball and Soccer Team. LoY G. Ream Broken Bow, Nebr. Agriculture Achoth, Y. W. C. A., Girls ' Club, Home Economic, Sponsor for Company L. ViDA Reckmeyer Osceola, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Lammert H. Redelfs Browning, Nebr. Commerce Bushnell Guild, D. G. U., German Dramatic Club, Band, Commercial Club. Harry Reed Beaver Crossing, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Bushnell Guild, Officers ' Club. Oliver P. Reed Nebraska City, Nebi Engineering Math Club, A. I. E. E., Junior Debating Committee. Alfred I. Reese Randolph, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Acacia, Track Team (2), Class Football (3). Harry B. Reynolds Lincoln, Nebr. Law Band, Phi Alpha Delta, Union Literary Society. RoscoE Rhodes Ansley, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Sigma Nu, Kosmet Klub, " N " Club, Athletic Board, Football Team 3 years, Captain-elect 1918, Kosmet Klub Play, Vice President of " N " Club, President of Inter-Frat Athletic Board, Olympic Committee. ' Juniors Lksa Kkhakus Lincoln, Nebr. Arls and Sciences Margierite HioRnAX Lincoln, Nebr. Arls and Sciences CnARi.ES K. Ross Blair. Xebr. Arls and Sciences IIaKRV J. KoTHROCK -Oti Exeter, Nebr. Commercial Club (1). Pershing Rifles (1). LiLA Sands Winter Haven. Fla. Arls and Sciences Iota Sigma Pi, Chemistry Club. Math Club. Helen Saneord Omaha. Nebr. Arls and Sciences Mary Ellen Schank Clarks, Nebr. Arls and Sciences and Teachers Delian Literarv Society. I ' .EATRKE ScHENEK Chadron, Nebr. Ayricullure lliime Economic Club, V. W. C. A.. Girls ' Club. . li( E M. SciioTT Silver Creek, Nebr, Arls and Sciences Kearney Club, Girls ' Club, Y. W. C. A. Gladys Minnie Schwab Osceola, Nebr. Arls and Sciences TluRlors Zella Scott Arts and Sciences Norton, Kans. Delta Delta Delta. MiLriHED Lee Shea Raymond, Nehr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Catholic Students ' Club, Girls ' Club. V. W. C. A. John R. Shepherd Ft. Morgan, Colo. Agricultt4re Ag Club, Dairy Judging Team 1917. Fay Sherwin Palladian. Arts and Sciences Harvard, Nebr. John F. Showalter Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences English Club, Art Club, Corporal Company C, Assistant in Department of Political Science and Sociology. P)EN.t. F. Silsbee Lincoln, Nebr. Electrical Engineering Acacia, Band. Math Club. Rose Arlene Skvdler Atkinson, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Hazel Snethen Humboldt, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Achoth Sorority, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Silver Serpent, Math Club. Girls ' Club. Wallace E. Spear Genoa, Nebr. Law Alpha Theta Chi, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Alpha Tau, F ' reshman Law Hop Committee, Freshman Hop Com- mittee, President Junior Law Class 1917, Master of Ceremonies Sophomore Hop, Varsity Basketball. Mary A. Spence Louisville, Nebr. Arts and Sciences M g VpN c; BkP j£ i 1 m mm H .w - A n w% Nc m h ' fll m »fiS zeiT ' " Juniors Merlin L. Springer Oxford, Nebr. Commerce (Arts and Sciences) Acacia, Alpha Kappa Psi, Cadet Band, Glee Club, Sec- retary Commercial Club, Assistant Business Manager University Week Association, Business Manager of Daily Nebraskan. (iERTKiDE Squires Hebron, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Delta Delta Delta. Grace Stahl University Place, Nebr. Agriculture V. V. C. A., Girls ' Club, Home Economics Club. Earl Starboard Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Bushnell Guild, Union, Phi . lpha Tau, Dramatic Club, Glee Club (1), Art Club, C. O. A., Student Volunteer, Second Lieutenant Company G. Class Football (3). 1). V. Stephens Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture Phi Delta Theta, Saddle and Sirloin Club, Ag Club. Secretary of Class 1917, Cheer Leader 1917, Junior President. Bkk.nice Stilcebouer Indianola. Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers . W. C. A., Girls ' Club. M ATiLiiA K. Strasser Wood River, Nebr. Arts and Scicincs Jiisoi ' iiiNK Hevansa Strode Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Kai)i)a Kappa Gamma, Delian Literary Society. W. A. A.„ English Dramatic Club, German Dramatic Club, " N " Sweater Girls ' Council. Ei.MA C. Stirdkva.nt Agriculture Lincoln, Nobr. Swanton, Nebr. ArNOST SlKOVATV Arts and Sciences Komensky Club, University .Assistants ' Club. Cadet Officers ' Club. Tluniors J. Fred Thaden Randolph, Nebr. Agriculture Ag Club, Limited Ag Society, University Chorus, Dehan Literary Society, Student Assistants ' Club. Leslie R. Thomson Omaha, Nebr. Agriculture Sigma Kappa Zeta, Ag Club, Cadet Officers ' Club, First Lieutenant Company I, Business Manager of Agri- culture Track Team (2). Ralph Melton Thorpe Nebraska City, Nebr. Agriculture Phi Kappa Psi, Sigma Kappa Zeta, Iron Sphinx, Chair- man Sophomore Athletic Committee, Nebraskan Staff (3), Editor Agriculture (3), Vice President Ag Club. Helen Tooley Lincoln, Nebr. Agriculture Delta Delta Deha, Y. W. C. A., Home Economics Club. Noel L. Tyson Elmwood, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Merrill Vandefpool Pierce, Nebr. School Connnercc Bushnell Guild, Glee Club, Chorus, Assistant Business Manager Daily Nebraskan, President Chorus, Secre- tary Glee Club, Chairman Junior Olympic Committee, Appointed Business Manager Cornhusker. E. L. Vogeltanz Bee, Nebr. Law Phi Alpha Delta, Komensky Club, Students Catholic Club, Peru Club, Sheriff College of Law, County Sergeant-at-Arms, Junior Laws. Hazel Waggoner Agriculture H. E. Club, Camp Fire. Wood Lake, Nebr. Ruth H. Welch Omaha, Nebr. Arts and Sciences and Teachers Delta Delta Delta, Silver Serpent, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Girls ' Club, Tennis ' IT. Herbert Wells University Place, Nebr. Arts and Sciences TX Or i Juniors KoHKKT V K.Nr.ER Lincolii. Nebr. Arts and Sciences Delta Upsilon. Sigma Delta Chi. Iron Sphinx, Junior Managing Editor 1918 Cornhusker. Chairman Olym- pic Committee (2), Master of Ceremonies Freshman Hop. K.w Wknk Creston, Nebr. Arts and Sciences I )tlta Cpsilon. Treasurer University Commercial Club. Junior I ' ootball Club. I I AZKi. E. VVestover Agriculture Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. . Lincoln. Xebr. Hki.k Whisen.wi) Alpha Delta Pi. Agriculture Makiw Whit.vker Arts and Sciences . lpha Xi Delta. Harvard. Xebr. Clinton. Miss. allcv. Xebr. I ' ' U. N( IS Wll ITMOKE Arts and Sciences .Mplia Clii Omega. Girls ' Club. V. W. C. . ., Silver .Serpent Hes.sie I ' .wk W ' hit.nkv Miltondale. Kans. Teachers .Mkkku.i. Wii.i.i.vMS Ord, Xebr. Arts and Sciences Delta l ' i)silon. Iron Sphinx, Officers ' Club. Cadet Offi- cers ' . ssociation, First Lieutenant K. O. T. C, Bat- talion . djutant, . vg van (1-2), Junior Prom Chair- inan. Military Ball Chairman, Cadet Officers ' ssociation Ranquct Chairman, Master of Ceremonies Jimior Hop. Wl.MFKEIl Vll.l.l. . lS . lpha Chi Omega. ll. l. Wl.VTKK Lincoln. Xebr. Agriculture L ' niversily Place. Xebr. • ' i)i ' Arts rt Club. l- " nglish Chih. Stuilent . ssistaiits ' Chib. Girls ' Club. Juniors JrsTix C. W ' ooDiUFF Oxford, Nebr. Alls and Sciences Pershing Riries Co.. Cadet Officers ' Club. John C. Wkight Lincohi. Nebr. Laic Beta Theta Pi. Sigma Delta Chi, Phi Alpha Delta, Kosmet Klub, Business Manager Awgwan (3), Daily Nehraskan Staff (2), Cornhusker Business Stafif (2), Sophomore Hop Committee, Freshman Hop Com- mittee. M.AKi. .N ' WvM. N Lincoln, Nebr. Alts and Sciences . LGHAN VaNTZ York, Nebr. Engineering Member of . . I. E. E. Josephine L. Zhist Clarkson, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Komenskv Cluli. Student Assistants ' Club. Jeanette Adam.-; Eagle, Nebr. Arts and Sciences -Alpha Omicron Pi. MiLOKED S. BovEK ' erdon, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi. Silver Serpent, Girls ' Club. V. W. C. A. Isabel Derby Arts and Scienc Lincoln, Nebi Evelyn Caldwell Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Palladian, Art Club, Girls ' Club, V. W. C. A., Silver Serpent. LeRqv H. Carson Coiiniieree Union Literary Society, Alpha Kappa Psi. Madison, Nebr. Ljat nftzi c iT ' HuRlors George W. Hearn Lincoln, Xebr. Agriculture Irvix R. Ke.vvon LitchtieM, Xebr. Commerce Delian Literary Society, University Commercial Club. 7 ' :vv ■v.-.v,- ;:: Sopl)omore (Tlas Russell Best President Genevieve AuDLEM AN - J ' icc-prcsidciit Radondo Newhall - - - Secretary Irving Chapin - - - - Treasurer Herman Schroeder and Kenneth Saunders - - - Scrgcaiit-at-arms Second Semester Carolyn Reed - - - Vice-president Gayloed Davis - - - - Secretary Elmer Schellenberg - - Treasurer Genevieve Loeb - - Scrgcant-at-arms Lawrence Shaw President 0f W TtfJC T (Tommittees SoI ' UOMdKE Hoi H. Studley, Chairman Ir ing Chapin, M. C. Arthur Vort Bryan StronuT Emma Xielson Cienevieve Loeb Margaret Dodge Sophomore Olympics Kenneth Saunders, Chairman G. H. Harvey H. L. Gearhart C. T. Stretton O. Ellerbrock M. Dally H. Main Paul Peterson Sophomore Athletics L. Shaw, Chairman Farley Young IT. McMahon Sopiu).MoKE Hop Floyd Stone, Chairman O. Ellerbrock. M. C. Alice Sedgwick Janet Tiiorntnn Harold McMahon Elmer Schellenbcrg Kcnnctii Saunders Harold Gerhart Lester 1 lanson Sopt)omore$ SJ Mildml L.Adams Faustina Ankeny lenry S. Atwood Elizabeth Babcoc1 ( )scar T. Babcock Frances Barstow Russell Best Myra L. Bishop Howard Black Hugh Black ulwin Boruch Perry Branch i: Kuth Brigham Rosa Brodhagen l ' ' .li :abeth Brown Richard Bryson " j I " rances Burke Bernice Bushee ( leoree Bushnell Allan Campbe _ JJlriB iuOTinrtu cAcGz Sopl)omores C. I.. Cliristensen Richard Clark I.ucile Cline Charles Constantine 1 klen C. Cook Bern R. Coulter Horace Crandall Alice Crawford Alma Crawford Irene Cullen Clara C. Curry Esther Daily I la lord Davis Hobart Davis 1 )(irothy Dean Helen Downinjj 1 )cwcy Dye Florence Ebberson K. 15. Eldridge Bess Ertel " m A Sopl)omores 1, Forest Estes Lloyd Evans Edward Farley George A. Farnani Marion B. Fleming Francis A. Flood Thelma Frater Genevieve Freeman Cecil F. Galloway Anne Geizel Sidney Goodfellow Lutie Goodwin Lawrence Graham H. P. Gravengard L ' lara L. Graves Lewis H. Gny I ' .ertha S. Green Herbert Gustapon Myrtle Haggerty Clarence E. Halev jJiB Jj rTtrtitck:0 r P i «ss " . A i (uOTTtftUfA T Sopl)omore5 I ' l-ank J. Miller Bernice Nitcliell 1 ' .lula Mittelstadt Jeanette Moore Anna C. Murray Leonard E. Nelson Margaret Noble R. C. Noble Xan B. Nyberg Nanna Olsen Leona L. Owens Donald D. Parry ]M ' ed M. Perrigo Margaret Perr)- Ualph Perso H. O. Peterson I ' aul J- Peterson Russell E. Peterson j i:. J. Polhickey Hazel Poorbaugh Sopl)omores ( )rris I. Pot jtliast Carl H. Powell Marv Ralin Earl C. Rasmiissen Inicr W. Rasiiiussen Arnold C. Rathkcv r.ruce M. Raymond Leonard Ridil ( arolyn M. Reed Ernest L. Reckur I lar ey L. Rice WeTjt) RicTiariN tlnia (. " . Robbins Russell A. Robins. Ill .Margaret Roebling George Rohw ,r 1 .unn K. Rosecrans Mrs. F. Roysc I ' .i ' tly Rubclnian Rndol])Ii M. Sanstoii ■ S f) I) m r e 5 1 larold T. Sandusky Leslie Sauer Hazel K. Sawyer Alvan Saxtoii Ralph Schaberg Elmer Schellenberg Royal L. Schoen Herman Schroeder John W. Schwartz Florence Seabury Alice Sedgwick Paul E. Seidel Eleanor Seymor Lawrence Shaw Philip Sheehan Ruth Sheldon P. Skelton Mildred Smith Ruth Snyder Margie Somers -%iM .. ..... JlAlb Kjarii iiirAo rifjcGtr Sopbomores 1 1, p. Troeiidley Martha Van Deiil)ark Anton Vasina Floyd ' ar(lnian (jladys Warner Estella ' arner Raymond Watson Alice Welsh Armo J. Wessel Ruth K. Miitmore Charles Whitnah Hedwig Wiilinan Arnold A. Wilken Clifford Wiliiam: Ruth Wilson H. J. Wing Karl Winter Vernie E. Wolfe l.ucile Woods Flovd E. Wright Btr N Sopl)omore5 litrnice Bell Stella I ' .akcr Irving Cliapin J. C. Eldridi, ' .- .Myrtle Creamer Harold I.. Ccrliari flaribel Hager Mav Kecfcr ( live Meads C. V. Roll Ethel DeYouii i:ii«il)etli Stewart Margaret Winn ernie Mosenian Alfreda Mackprang » jFre5l)man (Tlas Henry Albrecht President Second Semester Florence Wilcox Rhea Nelson - - Frank Patty Vice-president - Secretary Treasurer Harry Howarth - - Sergeant-at-arms f xs Semester Dorothy Doyle - - Vice-president Fuller Austin - - - - Secretary Horace Talcot - - - - Treasurer Elmer Hinkle - - Sergeant-at-arms Jack Landale President (Tommitlees Freshman Hor D. Scott. Chainuan Richard Hadley, M. C. Mildred Whitehead Mildred Smith Xellie Schwab Kathlyn Haitzoie Eyir Sloniger Freshman Olympics J. Collier, Chairman Gerald Pratt R. Crandall X ' anArman F. Swanson P.iirks Harley Fresh m a n At i i i.etks Charles (jillilan, Cliairmaii Claude Peters W ' illard ( ireene K. -M. I ' .ailev Freshman Debate Don Bodwell, Chainuan Samuel Brownell Freshman Hop Ralph Coates, Cliairmaii Glendon Danhom, Master of Ceremonies Arline Abbott Florence Lewis Ada Stidworthy Raymond Jobes Freshman Ivy Day George Xewtou, Chairman Mildred Meyers Mehin Bekins Xellie Schwab h ' leanor Murray I ' larcnce Parsons Colonel Harris L. Roberts U. S. Army (Retired) Commandant of Cadets aXeOm M ZGIT ' Si:k(;f.ant W. J. Allen, Ordnance (Retired) Lieutenant, U. S. R. (Inactive), .Issistanl Commandant fAPET Colonel E. C. Jekfery Attached to Headquarters, R. O. T. C. Uf i5tor J of tl)e Mlilitary iDepartment The department of Military Science and Tactics of the University of Nebraska is one of the oldest departments in the University. It was established by authority of a Congression- al act of 1863, in which certain portions of the public domain were set aside as endowments in favor of those schools whose curricula included military drill. This act induced the University of Nebraska to establish drill, and the income from Nebraska ' s lands amounts to $42,000 per annum. It is stated that if Nebraska ' s land had been properly cared for, the above income would be nearly doubled. In addition to the financial arrangement, the instructor, an ot-ficer of the regular army, is furnished to the school without cost. In 1876 the military department was organ- ized with a Lieut. E. S. Dudley as comman- dant. The first unit organized. Company A, was composed of fifty men armed with old 50-calibre rifles. Late in the year a review for the regents was held, but as a military spectacle it was a failure. To improve appear- ances, uniforms, which consisted principally of brass buttons and epaulettes, were adopted. Many of the cadets objected to the infringe- ments on their personal liberty, as they con- sidered it, and of the objectors a new company was formed. Lieut. I. T. Webster succeeded Lieutenant Dudley in 1879. Under his direction the cadet band was formed. At this time several states were grouped together to share one comman- dant in common, and after three years here Lieutenant Webster left for work with the states of Iowa and Minnesota. In 1882 Lieutenant Townley, of the navy, was detailed here as commandant, and under his supervision the uniforms assumed naval insignia and appearance. After two years ' absence Lieutenant Dudley was reappointed as instructor at the University of Nebraska. Under his direction the military department expanded and was greatly im- proved. It was through his efforts that the armory was built, that new companies were formed, and that annual encampments ( dis- continued in 1913) were instituted. Also by this man ' s work the cadet ofiicers, upon grad- uation, received commissions in the reserve National Guard — a practice that is still fol- lowed. It was during this period that the co-eds succumbed to th appeal of the uniform and the University saw the rise of a woman ' s company. Neat and trim uniforms were adopted, and by the consent of the comman- dant, the girls enjoyed the military privileges of drilling in dust and mud and of carrying a blunderbus. As slayers of men, in a military sense, the company was not a success, and in less than one year from the date of organiza- tion it was disbanded by mutual consent. Succeeding Lieutenant Dudley was an offi- cer named Lieut. Thomas V. (iriffith. He came in 1888 and held the position of com- mandant for four years. In the fall of the year of 1891 General John ]. Pershing ( then a lieutenant ) was detailed here as commandant. He was a disciplinarian and it was he who introduced the demerit sys- tem. By him the band, which had baffied the efforts of former commandants, was trans- formed into a somewhat military organization. At the end of the first year General Pershing took Company A to Omaha, and in a competi- tion open to the United States, won first place with a prize of $1500 and a silver cup. This is the cup that the companies compete for at the annual competitive drill. New rifles and accoutrements were secured by Pershing, and by him a troop of cavalry and a battery of artillery were organized. During General Pershing ' s four years here the number of men taking drill was more than doubled, and so well known became the cadets that a series of iews of the United States Military Academv uOTvnrtti iA:B7r was received from the coinniandant of that institution with the inscription " From the best drilled cadet corps in the United States to the second best. " It is interesting to know, and not out of jilace to mention here, that (ieneral Persliing is a graduate of Nebraska University, having studied law here and receiving the de- gree of LU.B. Capt. J. T. (luilfoyle was detailed to the University in 1X95. and was commandant for three years. Lieutenant -Stotsenberg relieved him in 1898, but Lieutenant Stotsenberg was removed as was Captain (luilfoyle, for duty in the War. During the period of the war regular army officers were not available, and the cadet officers commanded as best they could. In 1902 Capt. Wilson Chase was detailed here for duty, and once more the dei)artment assumed a military ap])earancc and character. An additional hour of drill was required and a class in thcDretical drill was established for officers. Ff)lIowing Ca])lain Chase came a period of little importance. Capt. John Workizer, 190. - 09; Capt. Halsey Vates. 1909-12 (now military attache), and Lieut. Everett Bowman, 1912-14. were commandants during this time. Captain Yates annually gives a rifle to the best marks- man in the regiment, and that his interest in the University has never lagged is indicated by frequent messages from him. Cajit. Samuel M. Parker was appointed commandant at this University in 1914. Ca])i. Parker is well known to ])resent students and the first thought that comes to one concerning Captain Parker is — he was a gentleman. A University official has made the statement to the effect that Cai)tain Parker was jirobably tile best liked commandant ever stationed at the L ' niversity. Ca])tain I ' arkcr Icfl the Uni- versity last June to become an instructor at the training cam]) at F " ort Snelling. The year 1917 marked the beginning of what appears to be the best jieriod in the his- tory of the military department. The military department was then made a true military organization. The de])artment, while still a state institution, is now a national institution under jirovisions of the National Defense Act of 1916. Its name changes from simply " Mili- tary department " to " Reserve Officers ' Train- ing Corps. " As far as the University is con- cerned, the provisions of the law are briefly as follows: Each land grant college, as comply- ing with the act of 1862. becomes a member of the Reserve ( )fficers ' Training Corps. Each male student ( members of free colleges ex- cepted ) is required to complete two years of drill, for which he receives the United States uniform and equipment free of charge. At the end of these two years, if he is proficient, he may elect to sign a contract with the govern- ment, in which he agrees to continue drill dur- ing the rest of his college course and to attend two summer camps of one month each. In return for these services the cadet receives the additif)nal clothing and equipment and the daily cash value of the rations as issued to the regu- lar army. Having com] leted all the alwve, the graduating cadet may. if he so wishes, be assigned as temi)orary second lieutenant in the regular army for a ])eriod of six months at the rate of $100 per month. . t the end of this time he takes examinations, and if passed .satis- factorily, he is granted a commissit)n in the Reserve ( )fficers ' Corps. The last word in the history of the military deiiartment is the coming of the present com- mandant — L " ol. Harris L. Roberts. L ' nder him all have received a stinuilus for serious work. He has gained the co-oiteration of all, and a bright future is prnmised because of this fact. □ □ Officers ' Club . T f V ? f f 5 f f f :f ' ,f f- .f. McCommons Bushnell Krause Williams Seidel Sukovaty Rohwer Rogers Ford Hooper Barrett Folda Dietz Reed Hopkins Thomson Long Jones (C.) Graham Richmond Bryans Johnson Brenker Herrmann Kunkel Thomas Havens McShane Starboard Thompson Jeffrey Cotter Jenkins Roberts Kelly Allen Urbach Jones (P.) .— « ier» Ol)e year ' s ' orK Altliough many men have left school on account of the war, after having registered and attended for a time, and many more have not come t i the University this year who would have done so had our country not become engaged in the European struggle, nevertheless a large freshman class and a very small number of reprieves from drill this year have caused the Military Department to have an enrollment larger than usual even before the war commenced. In overcoming the difficulties encountered at the first of the year the Military Department has had to be- gin work with a doleful lack of trained men whom it could use to drill the " rookies, " and it has had to work under the disadvantage of having only an acting commandant for the first few months, who, being a member of the faculty and acting head of another depart- ment, could only give the Military Depart- ment a portion of his time. Temporary ap- pointments were necessitated in the regiment until the new commandant arrived and made permanent ones. No suits were procurable until the last week of the first semester, which fact certainly would have marred the ef- ficiency of the training very much in former years, and did make the work this year a little less efifective than it might have been. The .s]jirit which the officers and men have .shown in their drilling this year, however, has overcome many obstacles and has made " drill " a great fleal more attractive to those required to take it than it has been in former years. Evidence of the .sort of spirit which lias held sway in the ranks of the drillers is found in the manner in which they have rcsjjonded to such special calls as those to turn out to escort several large grou] s of men of the selective dra ft who stojjped over in Lincoln en route to Funston, to aid in the military funeral escort of the first University soldier to die in the service of Uncle Sam. and to particii)ate in the big Third Liberty I an ])arade. Even high school students have caught the fever and a special company of them was formed at the beginning of the sec- ond semester and drilled se])arately until its members became proficient enough to be put into the University companies. In addition to the five o ' clock drill for the entire regi- ment special classes covering the field serv- ice regulations and map work have been or- ganized for officers and non-commissioned officers at four o ' clock, under the instruction of Colonel Roberts. The customary squad and company drill, calisthenics, rifle exercises, liayonet work, two-arin semaphore signaling, and military ceremonies on the drill grounds have been carried out. The two big military social events, the military ball and the officers ' banquet, have been successfully staged by the Cadet Officers ' . ' Kssociation. Although a great many innovations and new methods of fighting have been brought into in this war the drilling of the cadets of the University has not changed materially, aside from .some additions, as it is only in- tended that the students shall be given a good conception of military discii)line and a work- ing knowledge of infantry drill regulations. This knowledge and practical work will be invaluable to them if they arc called into the army. However, the change in the situation of our country has made it not only proper and fitting, but also absolutely necessary and imperative, that more emphasis be given to tlie work of the Military Science Department. riuis extra courses have been organized and new instruction given, and men and officers iioth have gotten out of drill nu re than has e er been gotten out of it before, with results which show that the men are in earnest and tlial military training at the University can .md will be a factor in the winning of the war in which we are now engaged. Ol)e Regiment Miss Evelyn Little Sf oiisor Roger A. Jenkins Colonel Fred T. Cotter Lieutenant Colonel HV A 2 W J jFirst !! attaUon Miss Ellanor Seymour Sponsor Philip G. Jones Major Mark L. Hooper Lieutenant and Adjutant " " N " — - (Tompan p Leslie Kunkeu First Lieutenant Makk K. Havens Second Lieutenant (Tompany Mctor C. Graham, Captain Beachy Musselman, ist Lieutenant Mark Havens, 2nd Lieutenant D. D. Parry, ist Sergeant E. T. Lucky O. Anthes T. Chamberlain N. T. Chadderdon M. H. Corbyn L. T. Curtis Doremus D. Dye Max Gavenman M. J. Gibbo G. T. Graves R. Gustafson R. Hastings K. A. Tool SERGEANTS P. J. Peterson CORPORALS H. T. Sandusky J. Gavenman R. H. Whitham PRIVATES K. G. Hecht P. V. Hemphill T. Howe Sam Israel M. E. Johnson H. J. Johnson C. H. Tones E. R. kendle G. B. Kindig D. Lionberger L. E. McBride W. F. McCoy W. T. Mauck E. E. Miller H. S. Morgan E. J. Polnicky J. G. Reed Alfred Reese H. Richards S. Robinson E. D. Saunders D. Scott U. U. Yantz G. L. Stone A. P. Strom L. A. Swanson S. Taylor W. Taylor F. H. Thomas H. G. Tucker y. R. Visant F. J. Ware W. R. Watson M. L. Weinberg R. B. Wright KjcnTiriucAsr ' IE Arnost Sukovaty V ' xrst Lieutenant LkO F. McSllANE Second I.ientenant (Tompanj J. F. Thomas, Captain A. Sukovat_v. ist Lieutenant L. F. McShane, 2nd Lien tenant ' lll. M. Alley, ist Sergeant SERGEANTS H. Thomas H. O. Studley C(3RPORALS T. T. Linn O. Anderson C. Buffett F. A. Horkv H. Yenne L. G -M. L. Chaffer Bell PRIVATES U. S. Acton C. R. Adams O. Almquist T. ' . Andrews E. Anderson H. S. Atwood O. S. Babcock L. D. Bailev H. ' . Bernard C. Baunigartner Beattie H. L. Black E. C. Benson O. R. Black D. E. Bodwell A. Broods F. H. Brown ' . S. Byers ,R. Clussen L. Crow F. G. Dale D. E. Dan forth P. A. Dobson F. Faytinger W. Frampton ( 1. H. Gardner T. Gilligan H. S. Hall 1-:. P. Hofman G. ' . Hupfsmith H. M. Kraybill H. Keefer W. D. Lear C. ' . Mingus D. P. Moulton W ' m. Richardson R. H. Reem E. C. Shifflet Whitnah Abe Zook Miss Peggy Williams Sf ' oiisor Kjonrrtfi tirA: r (;e()R(;e D. Bush NELL First Licitteiiatit l.ELAND M. TOWLE Second Lieutenant (Tomparty (T Wayne L. Townsend, Captain G. D. Bushnell, ist Lieutenant L. M. Towle, nd Lieutenant Herman Thomas, ist Sergeant SERGEANTS C. C. Hardy O. H. Schmooker Fred Acton r ussell CORPORALS E. T. Hoffman W. H. Judd T. F. Showalter H. Stoa H. E. Fox W. L. Metzger PRIVATES Bedwell M. Blotchlev H. S. Davis ' J. H. Diamond L. Ekeroth G. L. Fletcher R. y. Ford R. M. Bailey T. G. Fowler H. F. Gerhardt H. P. Gravengard H. C. Gustafson Guildford Gudmondson M. Hanna E. P. Habegger E. V. Hanson H. S. Hauser W. W. Heine R. W. Hill C. E. Hinds N. Hinkle Carl Howard Howarth Ed Hoyt E. A. Hubka H. Huling V. Hunter V. VV. Jenkins J. E. Kelly D. Kiechel C. H. Langhorn F. C. Ludwick C. N. McMillen W. H. Mengel E. B. ATorcom G. I. Newton F. S. Pegler E. L. Randall B. Rayjond C K. Ross D. L. Sharrar P. Thornton 1. L. Wray ILxKL Stakhoaki) First Licutriiaiit Jl ' STIN WoOUkltK Second Lieutenant W. D. Bryans, Captain R. E. Lotspeich, ist Sergeant H. R. Elston C. E. Junge (Tompanj i) E. Starboard, ist Lieutenant J. C. Woodruff, 2)id Lieutenant SERGEANTS Hays Main D. D. Snyder CORPORALS C. E. Nelson R. Noh O. r. Reed E. T. Leininger J. D. Spoon PRIVATES E. C. Albert T. R. Anderson A. E. Anderson E. Anderson L. Bartunek H. L. Bedell R. Best D. M. Block H. C. Bodemer L. H. Boyd I.. Britton S. M. Brownell P. Brown A. D. Buch Carson R. E. Greenlee Wni. Jackson F. Jensen D. G. Jones E. G. Jones O. Kacer R. King L. L. Kinnery H. Kretzler D. E. Langston W. R. Lyman R. Landmon J. Mahoney AL Matson ieo. Maguire L. B. Meade ( i. Metzinger H. D. Muneke H. A. Nedon D. O. Nichols L Olles Scott M. Starkweather L. Sturgeon D. H. Thornton L X ' anDenliark R. Weigner W. H. Wheeler H. M. White L. C. Woolen e K xyt rtfritrAcGT ONTHthfLD yA c: Co o . ' %W Saconb battalion Miss Leona Owens Sponsor James G. Young Major Merrill Williams Lieutenant and Adjutant iuOT jt rtixp Aoer Lamak Folda V ' lrst I AC 11 tenant IIakkv Rhiiii Second Lieutenant E. T. Kelly, Captain D. Higbee, ist Sergeant (Tompaap £ H. L. Reed, 2nd Lieutenant SERGEANTS P. Branch L. Folda, 1st Lieutenant E. F. Estes CORPORALS W. Richards P. Skelton E. C. Rasmussen C. C. ' otapka P. ' est E. Boruch J. Landale M. Beber H. H. Boyce PRIVATES E. T. Bowen T. J. Brennan L. R. Bell H. Beattv Beck D. K. Bryant L. R. Crawley R. W. Culwell R. C. Chapman J. M. Calder W. D. Dorland G. I.. Danborn L. Daugharty T. W. Detweiler L. H. Dillon G. E. Dorsey K. C). Haklerman ( ). W. Hanson R. H. Havvn E. E. Lanphere R. S. Long T. Liebendorfer Harley McCord Bernard McKenzie H. McMahon R. W. McPherson A. A ' Tathaisen R. C. Malteson T. G. Meserve Wade Mann Wayne Munn H. W. Olson H. L Rice A. T. Saxton E. Shea L. E. Sauer C. H. Shildneck D. ' . Stephens W F. Sturdevant J. L. Werner v. H. Wright M. Zukoff L. Krahnlik rci Ji - Mi i Miss Gladys rohrbaugh sponsor At L.iym tu cAxf y ' • ar Mauoi.I) I.onc First Lieutenant ). 1). Barkktt Second Lieutenant C. W. Jones, Captain (Tompanj D. D. Barrett, 2iid Lieutenant H. W. Long, 1st Lieutenant G. D. Wixer, ist Sergeant SERGEANTS J. G. Jones J. P. Peterson R. C. Noble R. B. Rhodes H. Otoupalek L. E. Achterberg H. V. Bricka A. B. Clayborn R. W. Coates E. Duncombe R. Eastman E. Farley A. P. Fenner T. V. Francis D. T. Gibbs Paul Garden C. H. Grau B. V. Stromer C. S. Tilden CORPORALS F. E. Wright Allan Moritz L. K. HoUoway C. F. Peters M. C. Haber A. W. Hahn J. Halbersleben " S. R. Hall L. Hammond Burk Harley T. W. Hedge C. O. Hedges H. J. Heim C. A. Heinke R. F. High Wm. Hinman PRIVATES H. M. Holmquist L. D. Johnson J. D. Lutton C. A. Miner R. Newman M. Newquist W. M. Olson W. Porr Jens Qualset Joe Reavis W. B. Roberts E. H. Ross C. VanDeCar A. Wilson R. R. Robertson G. S. Salter A. Sanstedt R. E. Slama Stahn W. H. Storkan T. H. Tivy H. P. Troendly H. R. Wells Zarbausrh (Tompanp Ai.Kx R. KuAusii I ' irst Lieutenant (ii.KNN Hopkins Second Lieutenant M .. :. i,..... (Lompanj (B Arch Brenker, Captain G. W. Hopkins, iid Lieutenant A. R. Krause, ist Lieutenant SERGEANTS A. L. Jensen F. M. Hellner, ist Sergeant CORPORALS C. E. Johnson J. S. Burley J.C. Detweiler J. C. Eld ridge PRIVATES M. Abbott O. F. Kyes T. D. McCarl Jno. Stocker R. E. Burnes P. Lindley H. H. McGrew Art Stone H. M. Barron W. Earned F. A. Nelson G. S. Sapp W. R. Campbell N. H. Leavitt Palmateen C. E. Swanson A. E. Eberhardt A. H. Lind T. M. Perriga W. A. Wortzell G. A. Haslam M. N. Lamb H. O. Peterson R. M. Watson G. D. Hiatt B. F. Margolin H. Rinderspracher L. G. Warne R. E. Hoy Wm. Maddox L. Rutherford J. C. Wright Harry Johnson E. G. Moran R. Scolds P. S. Young Geo. Johnson Wm. Moran D. E. Slater O. B. Ziggafaas L. H. Johnson K. McCandless E. G. Smith Zivny O. y. Johnson H. McCoy G. D. Smith » :. ' .v ' y 7; ■; V: ' ' ! ' ' u " " .x ' lv -vrv ' ' -;; vL,v;r!. ! " ■ " !;■ ■■■liiX.Z- ' v ' i ' ' ' ' ' ».-i. i»»S.. » k j 275 %lJ v.- Miss Marguerite I.f) AN Sl oiisor mmmmmimmmmf m (TompatiY Ai.iiERT Herrmann First Lieutenant Elmer 1- " . Whik Second Lieutenant ' . C. Jiihnson, Captain J. A. Lucas, 1st Sergeant F. D. Pattv E. L. Vogeltanz (Tompanp 3f E. F. Witte, 2nd Lieutenant A. Herrnian, ist Lieutenant SERGEANTS F. M. Stone C. F. Galloway A. W. Bonier L. S. Burley B. A. Bulton T. T. Dougherty H. S. Foutz B. C. Grabill T. F. Griffeth R. J. Jackson R. E. Koken C. G. McNammee ' m. Mackey CORPO RALS J. W. Best PRIVATES A. Madsen O. Mortensen T. C. Nelson J. Norenberg [. P. Norglund j. J. Ohde E. F. Oschner G. Pickwell G. E. Pratt O. C. Provost R. Ranard E. W. Lyle A. J. Hanapel E. R. Rickard E. W. Rasmussen E. R. Reinsh M. N. Rosenbaum M. Ross R. S. Russel L. Slater G. Standard A. Steinkrause D. W. Swindell E. Taylor L. R. Warner A. Weaver M. W. Weinsenger A. T- Wessel H. " F. Wilder W. L. Williamson T. C. Wilson H. J. Wing E. A. Winter P. C. Woodard C. A. Wynkoop £jl C:)l)ir6 ! attaUon Miss Katherine Gabel Sponsor William F. Urbacii Major John S. McCommons Liciitciimit and Adjutant " ul iB u07:in tticA:Gir Mlss kkna BUCHTA Sponsor L. R. Thomson First l.iriiteiiant Paul K. Skidei. Second Lieutenant %d m . fjsawti.: ' v s (Tompanj 3 M. G. Richmond, Captain L. R. Thomson, ist Lieutenant P. E. Seidel, 2nd Lieutenant H. D. McDermott, ist Sergeant R. E. Clark C. L. GilHlan W E. Bruner r. T. Calder H.L. Church P. H. Cook C. B. Fletcher E. S. Frerichs H. Gannon L. H. Gray SERGEANTS C. G. Rohdo CORPORALS R. E. Gravatt D. G. Heller R. L. Schoen E. W. Spencer W. Landers L. A. Wirsig PRIVATES F. L. Hedberg L. T. Kellog L. Krotz M. Krueger C. Kuska H. Kuska V. Lambert L. S. Langford W. F. Larson R. W. Leach (drummer) D. E. Lindstrom E. R. Lindquist C. L. McKelvie B. J. McMahon E. C. Mead (bugler) L. D. Noyes H. T- Seng L. F. Smith W. Schroeder R. M. Thorpe • — — - Glenn Jefferson First Lieutenant D. Kenneth Saunders Second Lieutenant W. I. Aitken, Captain O. P. Reed F. D. Kirsch C. E. Stretton Harold Allen Myron Anderson F. L. Austin J. J. Correl E. M. Campbell C. B. Chadwick E. L. Coryell F. M. Deutch E. J. Dunbar O. F. Ellerbrock (Tompany TK G. V. Jefferson, ist Lieutenant D. K. Saunders, 2nd Lieutenant SERGEANTS R. D. Hadley, ist Sergeant C. Trimble J. W. Green CORPORALS O. Applegate, Bugler PRIVATES G. G. Guidinger R. Halverstadt T. M. Lees G. J. Leucks H. Mathews T. J. Miller E. E. Munger J. F. Peters G. B. Pickwell S. Saunders E. H. Schellenberg A. W. Schmidt J. W. Schwartz D. Sell B. M. Shumway G. Sire D. F. Sprecher M. L. Springer G. T. Graces L. E. Finney G. W. Goodrich H. E. Stroy G. V. Stryker T- J. Sukovatv H. Talcott T. Uehling G. F. Uplinger F. V. Wardman B. Williams F. Wright A. I. koc.KRS first Liculnuiiit (1. J. V. RoiIWER Srcoiitl lAciitcmiiit C. L. Dietz, Captain (Lompanj C George Rohwer, iid Lieutenant A. I. Rogers, ist Lieutenant M. . Kappins, ist Sergeant SERGEANTS H. C. Crandell H. Jensen G. V. llL-arn R. ¥. Perso CORPORALS C. H. Powell L. E. Rosecrans L. ' . Ingham PRIVATES C. E. Atkinson E. N Goodrich H. Liggett J. G. Baer D. H. Goodrich Wm. Koenig R. B. Berryman E. C Hardle J. D. McKelvey E. B. Blackman W. Mines H. C. Noyes F. S. Boyd L. Holland J. R. Overstake H. Edmondson A. Jones C. Peterson M. L. Farnsworth M L Jones J. B. Allis V F. Gray C. Lieber L. B. Redd " . S. Rice AL G. Sherman E. H. Sharp G. E. Schoettger M. F. Smith R. S. AV t1uTs r ce 4»l 9a5 s 0 V Off ' o( rs Thine Hf ea6quarter5 (Tompan Miss Hazel Edwards Sponsor Herman B. Thompson Captain and Adjutant £ 1 o V-.- wmmmmmmjmmmmmmmm «■ an6 Miss Helen Bloodhart Sponsor Leslie Ellis Captain n vii;iiT ' Ilo L s First l.iriitrnaiit ! an6 L. VV. Ellis, Captain D. P. Thomas, ist Lieutenant A. y. Sutherland, 2nd Lieutenant H. R. Anderson SERGEANTS M. L. Springer, ist Sergeant and Drum Major E. T. Bush B. L. Newman L. H. Redelfs M. L. Chaffee G. H. Foe CORPORALS H. L. Gerhardt W. S. Larson W. H. Judd H. H. Lewis H. B. Reynolds B. F. Silsbee L. G. Andrews E. V. Bogue H. V. Bricka V. S. Byers A. B. Clayburn C. L. Gillilan PRIVATES S. Goodfellow E. E. Lamphere R. B. Smith W. T. Gray H. D. Main A. H. Schmidt D. C. Kiechel F. N. Perrigo L. A. Swanson L. A. Kline E. W. Rasmussen AL L. Weinberg J. H. Koehler J. Reavis E. Wilson b. Kinney ' . Schroeder A. D. Zook ' -4»H ' s ; m:m - — — Supply (Tompany Miss Louise Knight Sponsor Roy B. Ford Captain i iiin ■ M M Aknoi.i) C. Ratiikicy Sergeant Clyde Tvndai.i Corporal ».. I t o frc m .w . Wi i iB Kjcn it zurJcer Al crailort! PCfiOO of I3dnc TnspPCi-iOO oj WBf -xSmmBSBOmSBBBBBj 1. JS-o-ft-CNUon i;orr)a.a+ iyri rx iJvcrira ■p»5 ' y 1 rO I?c V ICW CAPET9 rL c:: :; ., a? . 3? ' ' " .v tootball - -vc «:« %ir:r;- ' ; S5vi .?:S ? ' ' - " - ' - - ■{ y.jv tii..aiyw.|r:Vr.;i-- -i-. O e Oeam 1917 CAPTAIN EDSON SHAW Captain Edson Shaw, all-Missouri valley tackle in 1916 and 1917. captain of the 1917 all-Valley eleven, was one of the chief factors in the remarkable success of the 1917 football season. Wherever the play was, Shaw was sure to be found at the bottom of the pile, and when ever a smash was directed through his side of the line, his backs always found a hole waiting for them. His playing has seldom been spectacular, but rather of the quiet, dependable kind — the kind a coach likes to know he can depend upon in a hard game. Ed has played at the same old right guard during all the three years he has been on the team, and has made that spot in the Nebraska line one that is regarded with fear and reverence by all other teams. Besides being an ideal oflfensive and defensive tackle, Shaw had the right qualities of leadership in him — the qualities that make his teammates fight with him to the last whistle — and was one of the best-liked captains Nebraska ever had. When Captain Shaw graduates this spring, Nebraska will lose one of the best sportsmen and hardest fighters in Cornhusker history. TED RIDDELL Ted Riddell was one of the best ends that ever played for Nebraska, but he got little honor and the team little good out of this fact, because of bad luck that followed him relentlessly through all the season. He was injured at the very start, and was unable to stay in any of the games for any length of time before his in- juries forced him back to the side lines. Ted ' s playing has often been favorably compared with that of the great Chamberlain, and it is impossible to tell how much he would have been worth if he could have played at his end of the line in some of the big games. He was particularly a master in the handling of the forward pass. HUGO OTOUPALIK Hugo Otoupalik has played with the Varsity for three years, sometimes at end, but usually at half-back. " Otie " went through the entire season in good form, and gave every line he hit its full share of punishment. His specialty was line-plung- ing, and his weight and strength, combined with his football instinct, were instru- mental in getting him through doubtful holes where most backs would be thrown back for a loss. At the defensive periods of the game, he was possessed of an un- usual ability to block plays. Besides being a gridiron star, Otoupalik was national amateur wrestling champion and coached the 1917-18 Nebraska wrestling team. ri ttxr cB JOHX COOK L ' i)on Jolm Cook fell the part of field general of the Cornhusker team, and lie li c l up to his duties nobly. Johnny jjrovtd himself to have real football brains and the faculty of kncjvving just what to do and when to do it. His coolness and clear- headed management of his team was responsible for many of the season ' s touch- downs. In addition to this, he starred in ()])en field running, and could slip through a crowded field with an ease that at times ai)i)eared uncanny. His famous 80-yard re- turn of a punt in the Missouri game will go down as one of the big plays in Ne- braska history. Cook was all- ' alley quarter, and was given honorable mention by Walter Cani]). His Icadershi]) and dependability will be sorely missed next fall. ED KOSITZKY Ed Kositzky was one of the dependable veterans uixjn whom Coach Stewart placed his hopes for a successful season. Much to the grief of opposing teams. " Kositz " delivered the goods, and did it with a engeance. He ably demonstrate l his ability to get through any line. and. not satisfied with that, was often down with the ends under punts. For low playing and hard hitting, there have not been many players who could best Kositzky. More than that, he was always consistent and re- liable. Nervy and daring in taking chance, he was still cool and level-headed, and has been an ins])iration to many a youngster who was making his debut in the yaller. Kositzkv was anothe r of Nebraska ' s all-Vallev men. ROSCOE B. RHODE.S W lien the last game of 1917 had been i)layed. and ])lans were under way for next season, the thing in order was the choice of a captain. Without hesita- tion, that honor was promi)tIy bestowed upon Roscoe B. Rhodes, who has since been called by the draft to the service of Uncle .Sam. and so will be unable to fill his of- fice next fall. Rhodes played at several positions on the team before finally settling down into a steady end berth. He filled this position so well that football ex])erts were expecting him to lake all-Western honors next year. Dusty is known and feared ihrougiiout tile country. He is big and fast and hard to indl down. ( )n the defen- sive, he always gets his man. He is an example of what a man can accomjilisli through hard work, for he is not of the spectacular type of player, but nuist work for every merit. Captain-elect Rhodes ' departure for war is one of the severest blows ever dealt a Nebraska eleven, for he had been counted upon for nnich in next year ' s scbcduie. PAUL Df)BSON Paul Dobson proved himself to be an all-around football player. He held down one of the full-back positions and was one of the most valuable men on the team. He was equally good at carrying the ball through the line or around the end, and knew how to get the utmost good out of his speed and weight. On the defensive, Dobbie was just as efficient, and met most of the plays directed against his quarter before they were started. He was the chief kicking asset of the team, and was the man behind a great many successful passes of the season. His value is fully evinced by the fact that Walter E. Eckersoll placed him on his second all-Western eleven, and that he was picked by C. E. McBride for the all- ' alley team. Dobson ' s best work is still to come, however, and he is expected to make a real name for himself next year. HAROLD WILDER After the announcement that Captain-elect Rhodes was soon to change the moleskins for khaki, his mantle of office immediately fell upon the shoulders of Har- old Wilder, better known as the " cave-man " Wilder is an all-Missouri Valley man, and was picked on Walter E. Eckersoll ' s second all- Western team. In every depart- ment of the game he was the most feared guard in the Valley. In spite of the fact that he is near the bottom of every play, and probably gets more hard knocks than any man on the team. Wilder refuses to wear any shoulder pads. He is utterly fear- less in wading into a play, and is one of the most consistent players Nebraska has ever had. Wilder is being counted upon as one of the mainstays of the line in 1918, and will have to assume much of the res]X)nsibility for the success of the season. HAROLD McMAHON Harold McMahon, another first-year man, was kept out of most of the season ' s games by scholastic troubles, but whenever used proved himself to be a first-class back. He was heavy enough to pound the line successfully, and starred in open field and end runs. Mac is one of the best sprinters in the country and when he tucks a pigskin under his arm, his speed is dazzling. He is also a kicker. McMahon worked at the quarter ' s job some last season, and is expected to fill the berth regu- larly next year, for he has developed a good football head. Much is expected from him in every department of the game for 1918. g) ERNEST HUBKA Ernest Hubka developed into one of the most dependable of the 1917 squad. The coach played him both on the line and in the back field, but the probabilities are that he will stay behind the line hereafter. Hubka made a name for himself in his memorable smashes against Kansas for the second touchdown of that game. He is fast and heavy and keeps his feet well. " Hub " specializes in line plunging, but is also adept at handling passes by the aerial route. He made most of the second all- Valley elevens as tackles last year, and ne.xt year, playing full-back, where he is a much better man, he should win far higher honors. Hubka is below the draft age, and is expected to be a valuable factor towards cleaning up on next year ' s schedule. SAM KELLOGG Sam Kellogg was one of the most able men on the squad. But he was the de- spair of the coaches because he was the self-confessed laziest man on the team. Kel- logg played at one of the tackle positions, and was a fomiidable man to face. He had just enough weight, and was as speedy as any on the squad. Next year, with more experience and effort, he can make himself one of the stars of the Valley. FARLKV VoUNti Farley Young is another first-year man who has plenty of good football mate- rial in him. He was used as a regular lineberth till an injury forced him out for the rest of the .season. Young will not return next year, by virtue of his having gone to the navy. ELMER SCHELLENBERG Elmer Schellenberg was the dark horse of the season, and proved himself one of the most sensational half-backs that the game has ever seen. Although a little under weight, he had lightning speed, and kept his head in any emergency. He was always good for yardage through the line, and in an open field was one of the hardest men in the Valley to stop. Shelley developed a most disconcerting trick of spinning like a top whenever tackled, throwing his opponent off, and then go on his way fast as ever. His side-stepping and dodging were a constant source of worry to tack- lers. His work also covered the defensive of the game, and he was a sure tackier. Schellenberg obtained notice that was most unusual for a first-year man, and should bring all sorts of glory to himself next year. Even this year he was chosen by all as all-Missouri Valley half-back, and several well-known writers gave him an all- Western berth. AL DUTEAU 1917 was Al DuTeau ' s first season with Nebraska, but he proved that he has real football stuff in him. Al came here from the Michigan Aggies and before that had played on the Beloit eleven. At these schools he gained football experience that made itself apparent in many tight places. When he settled down to real work to- wards the end of the season, he made a regular berth for himself. He was a con- sistent, dependable player, and gets down under punts with the best of the ends. WAYNE MUNN Nebraska ' s giant, Wayne Munn, was one of the favorites with the fans last season. He is possessed of a remarkably strong toe, and if he can control it, should bring many points in next year over the cross-bars. Munn played at guard and tackle, where his size made things pretty easy for him. Added to this, he had speed unusual for one so big as he, and after he has had more experience, he will be one of the most counted-on men on the team. There is a chance, though, of his not return- ing. He may be called in the draft, and if he is actually sent to a training camp, Nebraska will lose a valuable prospect. BILL DAY Bill Day saw one year of football at (iriiinell, where he played on the freshman eleven, before he even came to Nebraska. And it was well for the Nebraska X ' arsity of that year that he was not here, for Bill is known far and wide as one of the licst centers the game has ever produced. Although small in stature, Day is built close to the ground, and is about as solid as a stone wall. He is aggressive and fear- less, and still a (lei)cndable factor on the defensive. His best work of the season was ilone on Thanksgiving, when he actually out-played Robinson, Syracuse ' s big all- American pivot man. Day was by far the best center in the ' alley and was given a first berth on the all- ' alley mythical eleven. Bill is now in the service of Uncle . " - am. and so will not be back next vear. LAWRENCE SHAW Lawrence Shaw is, except when on the football field, one of the best-natured men in school. Put him on a gridiron, though, and he is to be handled with gloves. According to all rules of the game, Shaw is not built right for a successful line man. but he has a knack of fighting his lanky body through any line he is put up against. He plays at the tackle and squad positions. " Shorty " is a hard worker, and in- creased his value to the team rapidly as the season wore through. WALTER KR11 ' :MELM1:VI ' .R Walter Krienielmeyer was not used at the first of the season because of unsat- isfactory relations with his studies, but proved his worth by removing these in time to work in the Missouri game. He was used in all the later games, and proved him- self to be a hard-working, dependable lineman. Krienielmeyer was one of the most earnest and conscientious men on the S(|uad. JOHN TETER John Teter was one of the men who had been counted on for the season, but an injury to his eye in the first part of the season ke]H him out of most of the games. " Teet " is one of the hardest working men Coach Stewart has. HERBERT WHITE Herbert W ' hite. while he was never a member of the regular squad, received one of the highest honors given football men when he was awarded the Honor " N. " 1 o win this letter means that the player must be out to practically every practice dur- ing his school life, and be a hard enough worker and stand high enough in the coach ' s estimation to deserve his letter. White missed scarcely a practice during his four years " college career. STANLEY HENRY When the war draft caught Stanley Henry, early in the season, Nebraska lost a man of whom much was expected during the year. He played at center, and proved himself an excellent all-around man, who would have made a name for himself if he had been allowed to stav in school. RICHARD TRIPLETT Richard Triplett, who had been expected to be in the running for a regular job on the team, was kept out the entire season because of scholastic difficulties the pre- ceding year. JACK BEST Trainer i ko h? ii- ' jtAB KjOTlxftUiJceT mi0 ' ' Varsity Saskelball Jones Gerliart Stewart Eldridgo Slromcr Davis Phillips Thomas Hubka Jackson Schollenbcrg Spear 1 ra r ' 4 mm -MMfi z tizrA f t?T ■Bi i MILK KliLAV TEAM — Winners Kansas City Atliktic Meet PSWB Ol)e (TornbusKer Wayne L. Townsend Editor-in-Chirf Herman B. Thompson Business Manager l :irs..Ms l;,r,l.- l ' rl :Kli Craham Macko (u ' lliail Kliiu- l ' liiiit. ' . (iillilati llainilu ii Davis llainnioiKl lir uiit I ' lti-rMMi Kirsch Thoriitini Millir Townsend Ncwiirancli Thompson Eastham Tlmmas Agriculture Shepherd Davis Anderson McCoy Thomsor Williams Thorpe EDITORIAI. STAFF Ralph M. Thorpe Editor A. E. Anderson Associate Editor J. R. Shepherd Assistant Editor Winifred Williams. .Home Economics Editor FJliott R.Davis . . . .School of Agriculture Alumni P ' ditor BUSINESS STAFF L. R. Thomson Business Manager Hubert McCoy. . .Assistant Business Manager " Agriculture, " the monthly publication of the .Agricultural Club, was established in 19U2. It is a magazine devoted to agricultural progress and is widely circulated throughout the state, serv- ing as a connecting link between the College of Agriculture and the farmer. Komrt iiCK: ir ' wgwan a; Driver Bushncll Jenkins Peterson Thomas Watson McGrew Hranch Hudspeth liryant llaslam Kiechel Hadley (. ' hapin Stoa Kirsch Maguire Johnson Townsend Wright I ' oi;k Saunders KDITORIAL STAFF V ' a_viic ' L. Townseiul Editor-in-Chief Walter C. Johnson Managing luhtor Eleanore Fogg Associate F-ditor Dwight Kirsch Art Editor George Driver Paul Peterson Teresa Maguire Harold J. W ' eeth Donovan Bryant erne Jenkins George Bushncll Harold Hudspeth Herman Thomas Harold Stoa Doane F. Kieclu-l BUSINESS STAFF John C. Wright Business Manager Kenneth Saunders Assistant Business Manager Richard I ladlcy Circulation Manager Irxing Cliapin ( ieorge llaslam HalMc(ire v RayntiMid Watson Perry iiranch " Awgwan " is a monthly humorous magazine published by Sigma Delta Chi, journalistic fra- ternity. Us control is entirely in the hands of students, who supi)ly its lighter contributions and dictate its ])olicy. ! lue Jprint Hunter Lintz Sils1)ee Hamilton Lin.lle Bushnell Langdon Ziegler Reeves Kaufman STAFF L. C. Ziegler Fditor-iii-Chief H. A. Langdoii Business Manager i;. S. Reeves Circulation Manager ' . E. Kaufman Assistant Editor George Bushnell. .Assistant Business Manager P. Lindley Assistant Circulation Manager B. F. Silsbee E. E. Editor L. S. Hamilton C. E. Editor B. W. Hunter M. E. Editor R. P. Lintz Ag. E. Editor ixrvufJceir d ) i iDaily MebrasKan Landale Johnson Snyder Fogg Wilkcn Noble Davis Thomas Miad Reed Schwah Kohrs Xiwton Hccdc N ' cwhranch Kline Ashbrook STAFF FIRST SKMESTER Ivan G. Beede Editor Leonard W. Kline Managing Editor Fern Noble Associate Editor Katherine Nevvbranch Associate Editor Arnold Wilken Associate Editor George Driver Business Manager C. I ' .. Ii)linsnii Assistant Business Manager RF.PORTERS Harriet Ashbrook l ' " dna Rohrs Gaylord Davis ICleanore Fogg Nellie Schwab Lyman Mead Carolyn Reed Kulli Sny lcr George Newton : v.„.„ ...1. t i Ol) iDailp ebrasKan Talcott Davis Thomas Laiidak- Estes Reed Anderson Fogg Snyder Jolnison Blacl Wilken Conrad Noble Kline Newton STAFF SliCOND SEMFSTER Fern Noble Editor Leonard W. Kline Managing Editor George W. Newton News Editor Arnold A. Wilken News Editor Ruth Snyder Society Editor Frank D. Patty Sporting Editor Paul E. Conrad Business Manager Horace Talcott. . .Assistant Business Manager REPORTERS Edith Anderson Gaylord Davis I ' ltanore Fogg Anna Burtless E. Forrest Estes (1 race Johnson Oswald Black Jack Landale Edna Rohrs Francis Flood Carolyn Reed ilii ' Sigma iDelta (Tl)! 3ournaligtic Saunders } VVcngir Townscnd Kliiu- Kirscli WriKlit Thomas Ivan (i. Beetle Dwight Thomas Wayne L. Townsend John C. Wright Walter C. Johnson Leonard W. Kline Ralpli M. ' rh )r])e Robert Wengcr F. Dwight Kirsch Herman Thomas Kenneth Saunders Harold Hudsi)eth Irving C. C ' hapin O eta Sigma Jpl)i Souriialisttc Fogg Brown Miller Ashbrook Reed Winter Colburn Holland Newbranch Snyder Burroughs Dill Noble Theta Sigma Phi is the national journalistic sorority, Lambda chapter of which is located at the University of Nebraska. The Whiskbroom, a girls ' book, is published by Theta Sigma Phi. . jyt -« - ■ " " I ■ . ' " " ' — t4 2 v c lT ' Tfnler-Ctlass l asKetball ri)ampi0tt5 5 e n i r 5 Higgins Dii-rUs Xichols •7 ' ' 1 ■ -V r ■ ■) . 1 K I II 0 l|EiW4ltf09l 1 1 Kuch IHB K ' ' HHifll H -» j H I 3 S w ' K . H V K i ' xfl lL " f r H ' u V . H 1 -; n ]| - J i 1 1 J € 1 ' i w i fr ' ' H f Jl l H Wl ■ ' « !j| Hh B HP ' r liil HpK A wtBR « Lintz Kiiil Ik-witt larniraii ( ). I U s.iiiii lie Waters Tlmrntoii Maluiiey Spriiifier Appleman Surber CovvJcn H ostctter Huaylaiid Pcdrett " 2)elta ZetaUnter-Sororitp (Ll)ampiOrts Downiiiii McA.lam l ,.|hli..lz IligKiiis 1 VSaiilrlk- Xuli.N ll.uiit j(M Cxri n iiifA r ' University Players in " The Piper " Alfred Reese as The Stranger in riie I ' assinji of the iU ' wi l-loor Hack " Hkkukkt Yenne gil -A s V V V 1 ' :m. U P " i ' hljL 1m f ;; ■-.. " 1 E 1 V ■ •i i. 3 ' A r U i .-5; ' m ; . ' - ' lit --- ' - ' ■■ ' Miss Alice Howell and Warren Pershing in " The Piper " " he Passing of the Third Floor Rack " j( ie iucnrrtftiic iDramatic (Tlub Foe Folk Ma1!..ry Frazim 1 Strode Meads Fogg Rrown Fowler Howell dsav Johnson Beck Dobson ' ennc Pierce Starboard Miss Alice Howell, Advisor Octovia Beck Elizabeth Brown l aul Dobson I ' lizabetli Erazim ( iienheim Foe ( iwynn Fowler I ' -leanore Fogg Elvira Johnson Lindsay Eeonc Mallory Olive Meads Marfjiierite Polk (. " athcrinc Pierce ICarl Starboard |osei)bine Strode 1 Icrbert ' enne L. Shaw Mdiikiiis liraiich ilarrett Scliellcnberg Hadley Hanna Jobes Harvey Krause Harley Pettis Townsend Wright Rhodes E. Shaw Trimble Chapin Aitken Gillilan Dobson Schroeder Johnson Alexander R. Krause Glenn W. Hopkins Wayne L. Townsend Alexander R. Krause Walter C. Johnson David D. Barrett Lawrence I. Shaw Georcie H. Harvey Mark Hanna J. Burks Harley President Vice-President Walter C. Johnson J. Burks Harley Treasurer Secretary 1918 William I. Aitken 1919 RoscoE B. Rhodes John C. Wright 1920 Herman G. Schroeder Elmer H. Schellenberg 1921 Raymond L. Jobes Charles L. Gillilan Calloway Vandecar Edson W. Shaw Glenn W. Hopkins Paul A. Dobson Stuart S. Hadley Perry W. Branch Irving S. Chapin Don L. Pettis Chester Trimble Lau Junge 4»r» 3unlors — (Tbamplons Moodic Maddox Starboard James Robinson Ashbrook Kocbler Estes 1 4 Stiirgi ' iin ( laii M-ii Shiti-r Vpi ' li. l:.iIi j(A Kjonrtirtitr A:e «»ir -A cacia T TV ' » » ' I f I ' f f ? t J Kunkel Vctter Silslice Biba Reese Springer Graf Boyd Foe Blunk Heller Dally Sjogren Ellis SENIOR l.Ksi.ric W.M. Ellis JUNIORS Hi: J. . MIX F. Silsbke Walter C. Blunk MlCKLIN I,. Si ' KINC.ER GlEN V. CiRAF SOPHOMORE (iLENHEiM Foe FRESHMEN ( I.lll-OKI) ( ' . Ml-YKIi I.ESTKR H. Ro T) (5amma l)0 C. W. Jones Metzgar Rogers Ingham M. M. Jones Spencer Liebers Dietz McKelvey Davis Johnson Roberts W. F. Roberts T. D. McKelvey C. W. Jones M. N. Lawritson M. M. Jones R. M. Sandsted A. R. Rogers SENIORS JUNIORS C. L. Dietz J. L. Johnson Elliott Davis C. L. Liebers W. A. Metzgar SOPHOMORES Lerov Ingham D. W. Spencer F. L. Hedberg FRESHMEN PLEDGE Hal Liggitt Lenard Wirsig IjLrte Sigma ) Angcll Dctucilkr Knliurr Lucas Buffctt Farman Ciray Mattlcn Stimi- Slrctton Rnlirer Hunter Fowkr I ' ay Lanndnii Kirsch Dobson Bryans Palmatccr SI-:XI( )RS 1 1 AKCII.l) 1. A NCI KIN JUXlokS I.KdN W. Fay A V Wilson D. Bryans John Mi:tti.en i A HoMKR Pai.matii:k Pati. Douson % (1 NN ImiW I.I.K W ' l I.I.I AM .Vncki- S( )rii( iM« ui s l if • ' •A ( i|-.(ii (;i-: l iiii i:i; . ( ii:(iK(,i-: l ' ' KM N |ami-.s I. re as l ' " i.(ivi) Stonk CiiAKi i:s Stki;ttk . " l ' l.| N.MIK M ll.l.i.K C ' i.akknh-: IUi ' ki-.i.t l)i:ic Snm)i:u (iKkol.l) I.IUlK I ' " i l ' l) M. I ' KKKltiO John Dktwii.lkk l! !;n llrNii;u ST. ' l.l•: 11 all lpl)a iDau Omega f f I ' r Patt) ' Jnbes McCoy Ernst Newton Lanphere Newman Healcl Stannard Bailey Gcrhart Buch Brown Carter Bush Shaw Johnson Thomas Schellenberg SENIORS DwiGHT Thomas Edson W. Shaw JUNIORS ( ;k AXT Stannard Lester W. Carter Walter O. Johnson SOPHOMORES Makoi.i) ( Iekhakt 1m. .MICK SCIIEI.I.ICMSEKC, Raymond Jobes Arthur Buch Richard Neuman Everett Lanphere l ii v. Kn Ru.sir W ' ll.l.lA.M Xew ' ton FRESHMEN Herbert McCiy Frank Patty Russell Bailey W ' ALTER Ernst Vixov- r{1 Wf ymmm e " xrtitrj ►ar» Alpl)a 0 ta(ri)i f, t H f, I f. Hudspeth Watson Peterson Alley Evans Schroeder Jones Smith Backes Gillette Uplinger Sandusky Higbee Moulton Spear Witte Townscnd Hinds Armstrong Roberts Graham SENIORS Clarence E. Hinds Stanley A. Henry Jean G. Tones DeLoss p. Moulton Elmer F. Witte Wayne L. Townsend JUNIORS Paul R. Armstrong Walter B. Schroeuer Victor C. Graham Wallace E. Spear SOPHO. U)R1-:S Llovi) I. Evans MvKoN R. Gillette Harold Hudspeth ii.iJAM M. Alley Alkert Backes Dwir.IlT HiC.REE Paul J. Peterson Harold J. Weetii Harold T. Sandi skv FRESHMEN I.AWKKMIC ( ' ,. RollKKTS (iURlHlN F. Ul ' I.INC.ER W. R. Watson ! etaObcta Jpi % f- 1 « f I I ? Ill f Chamberlain Hanna McGrew Vinsant Richard Lamed ' an Sickle McCar! Hansen Diehl Moore Chapin Wright Rinderspacher Triplet!. Alex Hansen Jesse Moore XoRVAL Diehl JUNIOR John C. Wright SOPHOMORES HaKKV RiNDEKSPACHliR Irving S. Chapin Richard Triplett FRESHMEN Tkuman Chamberlain William Lakned Elsmer Rickard Mark Hanna Vester Vinsand Walton Roberts Horace H. McGrew Russell B. Smith William D. Harte ULri€ Ljcn i iiirA:B GT iDelta 5l)i r ff R ? P- 2 f- f f M f V f Raymnnd Trimlilc Cattin Grfcn V ' (ink-n Austin Adkins Ekeroth Talcott I ' arley Slater Schwart Mathews Noble Jenkins Conra I Randall Dunn IJartim I ' .eardslee Leech Pothast ' 7T - «r G e fi ' l ' ' . i:Ki;i r Ivandaij. KaI.I ' II I ). I.KIXII 1 . L ' . Xoiii.i-: ()| IS I ' llTIIAST W. II. Cattkn 1 1 K(il,l I " . MATIIE V i ' ' i i.i.i;u r ii. j. W ii.i.AKi) ( iKi;i; ICRN W . JkNKINS Lawkknck K. Slatkr SENIORS iu ' r( )ks Km. AM) SmiT Lester Dinn . v. . l KINS S( )I ' II( i.M( iKI ' S jdllN . Si ItW ARTZ I ' .DWAKi) I " . Farley Rrice M. Raymond l (l S( Hlll- l-Rh:SlLMI " .. Leonard C. W ' ckilen Lewis A. I- ' keroth I ' l.oYD !•;. Francis (. ' iii:sti:r Trimule ciR Ml ' . . I ' Al.rOTT iDelta Sigma iDelta Dunn Cosford Koeble Lechinsky Thompson Rich Swanson Karlson MufFley Laedig Ludwick Capek Blessing Hinman Spencer Mahan Thomas Pucelik Miller Clark Witham Smith Andrews Aukcs Odiorne SENIORS E. C. Andrew J. G. AUKES H. A. Capek F. L. Blessin(; D. T. Clark G. D. (Odiorne A. E. Cl ' RLEV RaLI ' 11 Sl ' ENCKK P. B. MUFFLY Rider C. Swanson G. E. Mahan S. C. KdEREr.E R. I-;. Witham W. E. Smith H. C. Thomas ArVID KARr.SON F. H. Miller D. S. HlXNLVX TUNIORS A. M. Dunn H. R. Cosford George Leschix: Earl Laedig F. L. Thompson Paul Ludwick Sl9J2- G. r . Rich FRESHMEN Geor(;e Palmer C J i!S " S5 3 elta OauTDclta ; t. t f $ « « c Haley Bekins Pearsons Thomas Richards Waters J. Best Havens Watson Stromer R. Best Clark Gillilan Rice Finney T. Riddel! Schroi-der J. Kiddell Johnson Brcnkcr Barnett .•|v ,£. SENIORS Ted E. Riddell |(iii. I.. Rinni-.i.t. Akch H. Brexkek lUNIoKS Lawrence E. Fiwey W. Spencer Flint W ' AI.TER C IoIINSON RoscoE Rice Frank F. Barnett Oliver Anthes SOI ' IK ). i( )kF.S ( ' i.AKivNi :■: !■ ' .. IIai.kv I li;k. L N 1 1. ' I ' llOMAS W ' KBI! Ric ' mards Herman Sciiroeher M ANK I ' " . I Ia i:ns Bavard Clark Rissell R. Best Bryan W. Stromer Raymond M. Watson I ' .RNEST A. HlIiKA I. ELAND I.. Waters I ' RI ' SIIMl ' .X Melvin Bekins Charles I,, (jillilan Georck I). S.Mrrii Haroi d a. Tearson I. Warren Best Carl W. Wvnk(h)1 ' iDella Kpsllon liMM Gibbs Shaarer Phillips Rivett Patty Haslam Howarth Grabill Christmas Schaberg Swan Collier Greenlee Studley Ellerbrock Wenk Wenger Moodie Krause Williams Jackson Mimger Alex R. Krause Robert S. Wenger JUNIORS Ray Wenk W. C. Jackson Robert Moody SOPHOMORES E. Irvin Munger Hiram O. Studley Orval E. Ellerbrock Harry Howarth Melvin J. Gibbs Floyd Rivett Blaine C. Graybill Albert G. Phillips Elmore Schaberg FRESHMEN George A. Haslam Dean Shaarer Jesse F. Patty i b ' Pi ti P li tj — ino«nKnJH — — TKappa Sigma Tool Hauser Swanson McKinlcy Bell Bright Sharpe Wixer Albrccln Scholes Towle Brown Robertson Potter Anderson Hansen Harvey SENIORS Lei.ani) M. Towi.e KicNNiiTH A. Tool Lf.stf.r W. Hansen R. R. Robinson yi ' AKK Thornton ■J Nl( K IllNKLE Hknerv Albreciit (ilCORCR HrIGHT l ' ' i.( M) II. Rrown Fred Cotter JUNIOR H. R. Anderson SOPHOMORES FRi :siiMi ' : " Alan Moritz George D. Wiser HnucRT Harvey Haroi d MiKiNi i:s T.. C. y I LiLE E. Sharp RaI.IMI W. SclIOl 1-; " PblTOelta (Ll)l Carlson Colson Mason Tate Borrowman Teter Thomas Shafer Marquis Thompson Lyman Thompson Lewton z i f I T, t J t I f Reavis Junge B. McMahon Lyle Caldwell Stockton H. McMahon Harley Stryker Koehler Hupfer Danforth Peters Stevens Kelly Hammond Maguire Vance Bowers Beede Norris Mussclman Clark McDonald Stalder Yort SENK )RS Ivan Beede Don T. Clark N. BeACHY MlSSEI.MAN W. A. Norris JUNIOR D. V. Stephens SOPHO MORES Harry Caldwell John H. Koehler Stewart McDonald Harold McMahon DwiGHT Danforth LeRoss Hammond Burks Harley Charles Hupfer Luther Johnson Carl Lau Junge Louis Kelly Byron McMahon Roy Stalder Arthur Yort FRESHMEN Donald Lyle George Mai;u!re Claude Peters Joseph Reavis Morace Smith. Jr. CiAROLD Stryker PLEDGE Harold Pickett ■pl)l (bamma ©ella ■m ; % % I Holmquist Maddox Larson Coates Gilligan Smith Brennan Bogue Bushnell Bryson R. Hadley Johnson Bodwell Polmer Aitken Rohrbaugh Sturm Montgomery Hogerson S. Hadley SENIORS Donald Montgomery Wiiliam I. Aitken JUNIORS Stuart Hadley Edward V. Bogue Richard P. Bryson Richard Hadley Ralph Coates Harold Holmquist Guy Graves Lester Anderson William Maddox SOPHOMORES George D. Bushnell Wallace T. Larson FRESHMEN John Gilligan George Johnson PLEDGES Joe Doherty wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmUmmmmmmmm l)iTKappa Jpsi Harnsberger Day Wright Kellogg Saunders Davi? Thorpe Branch Van Brunt John B. Cckjk Ralph M. Thorpe SENIORS El.MKK W II.METH James R. Kennek JUNIORS Carl W. Harnsherc.kk SOPHOMORES Kit(;i:ks (1. X ' ANHKrNT Earl T. Howev Kenneth Saitnders 1 Javlord Davis Calloway ' anDecak Cir.ENDON Danbom lu.MER E. HeNKLE Di ' DLEY C. Scott Donald VanArsdale Lane Rutherford Alex Crawford Glen II. Sire Floyd " rk;iit Perry Branch Sam I.. Kelloci; William Day FRESHMEN IvoiiLKT S. Eastman I ' .DWARi) (i. Smith I-Iarl EkKov Coryel luiMoNi) I ' . Habbeger John D. Stocker I.aXernk (i. Stdnf. I. I AN . Mi: ii " pilKappa p[)i Ford Geistfield Shumway Rasmussen Wheeler Garrison High Halverstadt Robinson McCandless Christenson Pegler Hedge Rice Devoe Mingus Parker Liebendorfer Peterson Wetherbee Thomas Ford Rov Driver Floyu Pegler Roy Ford Earl Rasmussen Glen Mackey William Simpson Harry Geistfield Ralph Ford Stoddard Robinson Robert High Martin Matson Lowell Devoe SENIORS Joseph Thomas Harold Gribble JUNIORS Romaine Halverstadt Walter Christenson SOPHOMORES Harvey Rice Clark Mingus Clifford Williams losEPH Liebendorfer RissEL Peterson FRESHMEN Kenneth McCandless Walter Wheeler Burgess Shumway Ivan Hedge 1., " ICPAl PLEDGE Paul Anderson Sigma lpl)aTEp5ilon »j.t.«j j..f f H. Noyes L. Noyes Lear Lyman Shaw J. Ludwick AMiott Swanson Woodward Calder Hinman Howard Newton Hopkins O.Johnson L.Johnson Pratt Welder P. Ludwick Lotspeich McShanc DuTeau Grau Thornton Morcom Miller Ciii:sti:r H. frK. i- Paul Li ' dwkk Rali ' H LoTSI ' KICH CiI.ENN Hoi ' KINS SENIORS JUNIORS Lawrence I. Siiaw T.AWRF.NTK N() r.. ' Gerald I ' uatt CARt. Howard ( ' i.AKEMK Swanson l (IN- I.YMAN W II.I.IAM lllNMAN Rov Nytiiers O.scE Johnson Leo F. McShane Halsev Noyes Harold Wilder E. B. MoRCOM SOPHOMORES Douglas Thornton Alfred DuTeau FRESHMEN PLiax ES John Ludwkk James M. Calder William Lear Georce Newton Lw)nakd Johnson Harlan Peterson MaURKE AllllOTT 5igma(Ll)i Nichles W. Moran Bodwell E. Moran Brown D. Jones Main C. Jones Deutch Adams Sech Barrett Dennis Proudfit Ely Hayes Main Charles Jones Edwin Moran William Moran Glen Brown Ferl Griffith SENIOR Paul Dennis JUNIOR D. D. Barrett SOPHOMORES Dale Jones Frederick Deutch FRESHMEN PLEDGES Donald Bodwell Frank Faithenger William McCoy lili J lB KJOTTtftU iA:e Sigma !! u Noh Stratton Ttters Kralnilik Young Parsons Landalc T. Mackey Rodwell W. Mackcy Hamilton Taylor Watson Hahn Munn Buerstetta Woodside H. Brehni R. Brehm Thompson Pollocks Rhodes I. L. Watson F. E. Buerstetta William Mackey R. C. Brehm Wayne Munn Lambert Kraiiulick Oscar Hahn Jack Landale Clarence Parsons Paul Young SENIORS JUNIORS H. C. Brehm R. C. Woodside H. B. Thompson L. A. Hamilton RoscoE Rhodes SOPHOMORES Robert Xoh FRESHMEN W ' adk Munn Sn)Ni;Y CiOODFEI.LOW John Ohde (lEORGE Fletcher Russell King £, ; C!) ' Sigma 4 1)1 Cpsilon ri ' Mj.l i M M ' « f Luckey Hoffman McDermott Dale Burnham Rider Gardner Campbell Saxton Hellner Leach Cowan Plehn Anderson Townsend Keefe Souders Shea Merle Townsend William Holt Emil Lucky Fred Hellner Fred Dale Edwin Hoffman SENIORS JUNIOR Iames Keefe SOPHOMORES Alvan Saxton Donovan Bryant Leonard Leach Edward Shea Fred McDermott FRESHMEN Glen Gardner E. Merten Campbell Edwin Taylor Harold Bedell Leonard Achterberg ery XilJsilJbl f I fi I Lynch Pope Tucker Peterson Butler Mcllugh Horner I. Swanbom Proskevec Nelson Vost Tchauner E. Swanbom Sharp Edgar Harris Hininan Pitzer Groom Swanson Schmidt Johnson Evans Pratt Wilson McCue Howard Bromfield Biddlecom Thomas Patterson Minnick L. S. Biddlecom L. D. Bromfield P. L. Evans H. A. Howard C. F. McCuE SENIORS R. D. Minnick C. A. Nelson H. Patterson D. T. Pope G. L. Butler L. O. Edgar R. C. Groom H. E. Harris R. J. HiNMAN E. J. Horner C. H. Johnson C. A. Lin CM B. McCuE li. W. Kositzky I. E. Larson G. A. Hageman JUNIORS H. Yost FRESHMEN I. W. Pratt E. E. Swanbom F. G. Thomas E. J. Tucker F. A. Wilson C. R. Peterson C. H. Pitzer L. A. Proskevec H. A. Schmidt L. V. Sharp I. P. Swanbom H. C. Swanson C. L. Thompson A. A. Tschauner F. T. Lopp F. L. Snell L. B. Shreve !ftu5l)nell (5ull6 Williams McBride Kline Clark Cowen Lively Ziegler Swanson Metzgar Conner Winken Long Harding Jenkins J. W. Redelfs Nelson Judd Anderson Johnson Lindley Starboard Reeves L. H. Redelfs Reed Krebs Uden Roger Jenkins G. S. Reeves L. W. Kline S. P. Lindley H. B. Long A. S. Johnson W. H. Judd A. E. Anderson L. E. McBride L. W. Metzgar J. P. Peterson A. C. Ratkey POS ' l GRADUATE C. E. Lively SENIORS A. C. Krebs L. C. Ziegler JUNIORS H. L. Reed E. D. Starboard SOPHOMORES L. E. Nelson A. A. Wilken FRESHMEN R. O. Swanson Burt Williams PLEDGES C. K. Ross H. P. Gravengaard 5 e KjOT7t tu f : T JF arm3fouse Lintz Kappius Scidcl Atkinson Bcrquist Smith Christiansen Holland Killian Furhbach Kice Alexander Coulson Olson Ingersoll Tell Root Carpenter Borcherding Bigelow Posson SENIORS M. 1). TossoN Ran Carpenter ( ' . I.. Christiansen F -f l ii Beroi ' Ist !• ' . D. Ri(;ki.()w C ' li Kim. IAN W Al liii S. I ICE I. Marvin Root F. C Con. SON JUNIORS I ' .ARL Borcherding Harry Smith Paul Seuiel Ci-Ai ' DE Canady SOIMIOMORKS M. ' . Kvi ' iMi ' s RKSHMI N • AWKi ' .Nt ' i-: 11(11. 1. AND C !• " .. Xtkinson ■■4 ? ,- ;!i!. ,Zv,!::; ...i O Silver Cpnx BiRGE NeWMAX John I-Ildridge JUNIORS Eugene Doty SOPHOMORES Bruce Eldridge lpl)a iDaw Omega ' 3ntcr- " yraternllp basketball (Tbamplons Newman Buch Bailey Lamphcrc Thomas Schellenberg Gerhart 352 ,!::: „. C. if 7 «-i ' s-] vSoiujMties Kxn ti ru UIJCBZ Ip a (ri)i Omega Founded at Greencastle, Indiana, 1895 Establislicd 1907 EvKi.vN Black SENIORS Frances Gettvs M K|(1K1I-: BoDWELL DoKis Arnoi.u Maisle Bentley Marjorie Hesseltine Beatrice Tones JUNIORS Inez McDowell Helen Minor Frances Whitmore Winifred Williams Bernice Bell Fae Breese Carr Hanna McCorkindale SOPHOMORES Doris Cole Helen Holtz M ARC.rERlTE I lowARn Marie Boehmer Doris Buckendorf Effie Lannen CiRACE LuFKIN Ruth Myers FRESHMEN Marcretta Rouse Ruth Ryons Nellie Schwab Cora Stockton Beryl Tillett -A lp a (H)x Omega Myers Williams Boehmer Buckendorf Howard Rouse Lanen Ryons Holtz Breese Cole M. Lufkin Bell Bentley Black Hesseltine Stockton Jorgenson McCorkendale Arnold Bodwell Schwab Minor G. Lufkin Whitmore McDowell Carr Jones JA B KjOTTlflll€A:a or ' Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, 1851 Established 1915 SEXKiRS ()i:()Kc;iA Bocics Lll.A DroI. LINGER IlAMTA Cami ' hell ( )rki.i, I ' I.OL ' ISI-; I ' l.NdCllS Ci.aka Wittmer (iRETTA COOI.EY Lucil.E Wood: Irene U()T • I ' " .i.(iisi ' ; iiiui.Ki ' I ' KAMIIS ' I ' iKlMPSON ri-; UruioN Ci.aka l riii Sniviclv Mil iiKi;ii I ' di ' K lU.XloR.S Fekn XoiiI.E Olive HiciciNs 1 1 1; L E N V ' HI S E N a N » Mii.DKEO Morse .S( )l ' ll( ). l( )KI ' ..S Annauel Real LliCII.E BAUtniMA.N 1 ' Ri:. iimi :n Maun i iiieruw I. Ill) SlIKRIirRNE " Vlpba a eUa pi lliygin I ' lLcnian Wiltnicr Enochs Bial Burton Doty Uoggs Schulte Woods Thompson Doty Baughman Berlet Sherburne Shively Kohle Morse Witherow Campbell Cooley kjiAb KjOT inrtufA T lpl)a Omicron Jpi Founded at Barnard Collcg;e. New York. 1897 Estal)lislied 1902 I ' OSI " CRADLAT IvriiKi. ( )lsen j EA N N KITE AuA M S l.vDiA Dawson Sl-.XIoRS IMI-Ki;i MuKAX t ' l.AKA XlNEMAKEK l-lllNA IIatiiawav Mll.DUi;!) ( ill. I, II, AN JUNIORS Mki.en Havs Cati I KKi N K Hen n kk Hazel Cook Ruth Farquiiak Florence (Iriswold S il ' IK ».M )R1-:S I.orene Hendricks l.icii.E Mauck Ma RCA RET Perry Mar Waters Aui IM-; AitMDTT Makijaket Carnahv Relle Cook Doris aller FRESHMEN I ' ak Cirkn l.rcil.l.E C ' RArENIIOKT Doris Hostettek (iENEVlEVE RoSE Omicron fii Moran Curry Hostetter Adams Perry Vallery Gillilan Hendricks Cook Hathaway Banner Cook Abbott Mauck Farquhar Carnaby Crapenhoft Waters Rose Olson Dawson Griswold Nunemaker Founded at Syracuse, New York, 1872 ytxx (ri)af ter Established 1906 Pf)ST CRADUA ' li-: Bkttv Dovi.k EVEI.VN AxDKkSON Fl.OKEMK BlSIKir Marion Nokris Beknke Xi;i.son Mll.KAK jt ' DKINS I In.DKKl) ( loODWIN .Mak 1 ' ' . stiiam 1 ' " kamics I aust(i v ilCNKXllCVM l.llKl; UoKOTiiv Dovi.k Francks a NDERSOX klTA Sn.l.lVAN Jea.nnette UoVl.K Leone Mai.i.orv Helen W ' aiii. Cii AKioTTE Hannah M Al; IIIKII-. 1! AKSTdW SENIORS Heatrkk Dikrks Helen Stidwortiiv iviENXE Holland Helen Copsev G E N i: ' I v. V. K( m E KTs JUNIORS Helen Kendall Madeline (Jiraru S( PHOM()RES Merklvm 1)i nn Helen (Jiltnek FRESHMEN Mvrna Henninc;er Ada Stidworthy Blanche McKee May Yoi ' NcofisT Mildred Whitehead I ' " tiiel KaSI ' AR Bicrrv Stirtevant ri:Ri;sA Morrow lpl)a Jpl)i D. Doyle H. Stidworthy Whitehead M. Barstow Nelson Kendall Holland Wahl Loeb Eastham Newbranch Norris Kaspar Roberts Morrow Mallory F. Anderson Copsey McCoy Sullivan Bishop M. Henninger Giltner McKee 1 " . Barstow Hanna R. Henninger Anderson Sturtevant E. Doyle Goodwin Judkins Dunn A. Stidworthy J. Doyle Dierks Girard Yungquist J[ ie KjOTTlftrtfJce 6- W=5cSj 3 Founded at Lombard College, (jalcshurg, Illinois, 1893 Established 1912 SENIORS Marguerite Fischer Ada Kibler Helen Humpe I- ' dith Yungblut Li ' cii.E Keith JUNIORS Gwendolyn Drayton Maurea Hendee Augusta Kibler Frances Larsen Jane Beachler Helen Fischer (JEKALDINE BroWN Valera Downs Marguerite Ehlers Katiikvn Epperson Helen Loftman Jean Pierce Rose Skudler Marianne Whitaker SOPHOMORES Grace Guinn Agnes Olson Lulu Galbraith FRESHMEN Hazel Miller ICrma Quesner Jeane Rankin Elsa Summers Helen Larsen 4 :3 .lpba Xi Delta Brown Olson Ehlers Downs Keith Epperson Larson Kibler Whitaker Loftman Hendee H. Fischer Yungblut Skudler Kibler Sommers Larson Quesner Drayton Humpe Rankin Beachler % (t[)i Omega I ' duiuk-d al l ' ' ay(.Uevil!e. Arkansas. hS95 Established 1902 .Miij:)KiiD Holts Beatrice Koch Camilla Koch Ei,iZAiiETii Chaney Betty Den. man MaRCJUERITE MriAIHII.L SENIORS Bess Sherman Margaret Schemel JUNIORS Helen McGerr Emily Mockett Mildred Adams Neda Cramer Floy Dunham Florence Ebhekson SOI ' HOMORES Sybil Gantt LuLA Haskell Lila Haag Margaret Roebling Mary Rahn FRESHMEN W ' lLDA Aktkuiukn Rhe Nelson Margaret Covvden Mary Ellen O ' Donnell Edith Cash Hazel Rhodes Mildred Frost Mildred Shirley HaRRIETTE Ml ' NEKE I ' RANCES TaYLOR Blanche McManigell Dorothy Tonner (iRACE McCiERR (ri)i Omega i ' ' bberson Gantt C ranur I Icninan Shirlcx Artrrliurn C.Koch Tonner Frost Rahn Holts Haskell Sherman B. Koch Dunham Roebling O ' Donnell H. McGerr Taylor Nelson Cowden Mockett Hagg G McGerr Muneke Cash Mulvihill McManigell Chaney Adams : «) €T ' ' SK i ella 2 elta " 2)ella Founded at Boston University, Boston, 1888 Established 1894 Im.i.a Ha.nskn Makkin C. Rkkder SF.XIORS Kith Horkim Powers Cij.AOVS Kl.OKE JUNIORS I ' .I. IN OK liKNNKTT Al.RE CaM1 " 1!K1.1, .Mak(;aret McDofCAi.i. (iERTKII)E SnriRES Helen Toole y (iRACE TRour Zella Scott RiTii Welch soi ' ih ). i()ki ' :s Hki.k.v IJoWNIXd Marion Homi ' KS Tri ' e Jack IlAZKr. I.ICIITKNSTKKIKK Cl.AKIIlKI. IIaCKK Helen Waters Alice Welsh Hazel McDonald A(. KS Ii1(;(;ek kl Til KiRSCIISTEIN Mar ;aret Nickols DiPKis AiiitoTT FRi:siiMi:x Helen Tiiomi-son Dorothy Roach Donna Cji ' stin l.EOTA l ' rRc;ASON I.a i;kna ■i " iin:T|i; l! elta ' 2! ellaT)elta Welch Kloke Hansen Downing Hompes Campbell Powers Troup Abbott Gustin Waters Roach Thompson Reeder Lichtensteiger Biggar Kirschstein Nickols Welsh Tooley Furgason Hager Squires Bennett McDougall Jack Thietje McDonald Horrum iDelta (hamma Founded at Oxford Institute, Mississippi, 1872 Estahlislu ' d 1S88 SENIORS Jkan " Blkkoughs Makv Hedkkk Anna Brundage Chaki.otte Lowe Edna Fitzsimmons (iIcktride Munger A ' iRGIM A GaI.I.ENTINE Ili:i.F.. DoTv JUNIORS KAIIIinN lIoWKV Elizaiieth Brown Helen Howe SOI ' IK )M )R1-:S Janet Thornton Norma Grimann FR1-:SII.MI ' .N Hazei, Baruer Helen Black EuciLLE Clark Florence Gallentine RiTn Lindsay ( iERTRlMlE McAdOO Helen Niemann RiTH Sprague ]?K ATUK I-: lollNSON -xxss ?: N JS W F iDella (Bamma Howey Lindsay Grumann Fitzsimmons Doty Barber Clark Hunger Lowe Thornton Johnson Nieman Burroughs Lewis Howe Brown Hedrick F. Gallentine McAdoo Black Sprague ' . Gallcntine Brundage eT TOelta Heta Founded at Miama University, 1902 Established 1910 SENIORS Mary Alice Davey Esther Ellinghusen Josephine Graves Blanche Higgins ' esta Mawe ( " irace Nichols JUNIORS Gertriue DeSautelle Myrtis Downing Helen Hewett Nina Hull Ruth Ellinghusen Gladys Enyeart Besse Ertel Vinta Harrell Mabel MacApam l)i i;i is Nichols SOPHOMORES Roma Mitchell Pearl Taylor ernice Wolfe Hazel Stewart FRESHMEN Florence Snow Sadie Rothholz iff- fS ' f . ; ? I Delta Zeta D. Nichols Taylor Snow R. Ellinghusen Hull G. Nichols Wolfe E. Ellinghusen Stewart Davey UeSautelle Graves Ertel MacAdam Higgins Downing Mawe Hewett Rothholz Harrell J[ tB iuorrtftucAoGT (Bamma Jpl)i ! cla Founded at Syracuse, New York, 1874 Established 1914 Hkktha Batks Sara Cole Eleanor Frampton Kate Helzer SENIORS Ruth Irvine Carolyn Kimball RuEA McBride Svr.viA Prokes lUNIORS Gladys Api ' leman Heila Eigenbroadt Sarah Hutter Genevieve Audleman HaRIETT AsHnROOK Doris Bates Ethel DeYounc. lu.MA Dykes Meda Eigenbroadt Vera Goodhand Gertruhe Henderson Doris Lichtensteiger ' u)LA Klein KE Hariett Peerv SOPHOMORES Martha Leal Estel Lull Ri ' Tii Straight FRESHMEN Hazel Osmer Marguerite Smith Efeie Starbuck Claire Stroy Marion Tyler (hamma Jpl)i eta Lull Kleinke Prokes Dykes Tyler Goodhand Addleman Stroy Starbuck Helzer Osmer H. Eigenbroadt Lichensteiger Smith Cole Leal Perry Kimball Frampton Appleman Henderson DeVoung Ashbrook B. Bates Irvine D. Bates Straight M. Eigenbroadt Founded at DePauw University, 1S70 Established 1896 Helen Cook Larue Gillern Winifred Miller Catherine Pierce Eva Miller Catherine Dodge POST GRADUATE Sarah Ladd SENIORS Ermine Car mean Mary Guthrie LuciLE Lees Marjory M. Youngtreen Florence Wood Katiierine Kohl Mary Helen Allensworth Helen Houston Mary Hustead Helen Dill DoUOTHY Cor.BURN Margaret Dodge Martha Garrett Dorothy Weatherald Ruth Wilson Rachel Trester JUNIORS Louise Bailey Florence Jenks Orpha Carmean LUELLA PaTT Emma Garrett Fae Davis SOPHOMORES Aline Mitten Alice Temple Clara Currie Margaret Harmon Marc;aret Howse FRESHMEN .MiLiiki:i Smith IvniicL KiNGSLKY Ieankttk Miller TKappa-A.lf)l)a Ol)eta " " Jrf « " ' E.Carmean J, Milkr M.Cai-ixtt Mitten W.Miller liailey Patt Kingsley Howes E. Miller Smith C(.ul Dill Pierce Lees Wetherald Kohl C. Dodge Harmon Curry Guthrie Trester E. Garrett Colburn Gillern Hustead Crittenden Wood Wilson Jenks O. Carmean M. Dodge Temple ' ■- " ■ j M Kxyrin rufJcGT TKappalKappa ( Bamma Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Sigma (Tbapter Established 1889 SENIORS Lenore Burkett Zii.pha Riggs Josephine Burkett Selma Taylor Jeanette Teegarden JUNIORS Agnes Johnson Marguerite Lonam Dorothy Pettis Josephine Stroiie SOPHOMORES Emma Daisy Parks Anne Peterson Marcia Riggs Irma Stephens Ruth Temple FRESHMEN Hei,en Storms Marjorie Tfmple Helen Winegar 1 ' " .i)na Wright PLEDGE Josephine Mokkatt SPECIAL Katk Dknman Ianet Chase Helen Hall Dorothy Dean Faith Dedrick Helen Curtice Marian Hall Aliuk Buntz Adelaide Elam Mary Hughey Mildred Meyer Ieanette Moore Helen Bar(;e K ATI! LEEN 1 1 ARTIGA N DoKOTin ' HiPPLE IKappalKappa (Bamma Peterson Dedrick Stevens Lonam Storms Myers L. Burkett Buntz Barge J. Burkett Teagarden Wright Taylor Temple MofFatt Winegar Hall Nielson R. Temple Parks Elam Pettis Hughey Dean Hippie Strode Johnson Hartigan Moore Curtice Mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmgmmmmm GIT ' l)l)i: etal) Founded at Moiimoiitli College. Illinois, 1867 (ita (ri)apler Established 1895 SENIORS Angei.i.ette Barnes Elizabeth Crawford Dorothy Davis Louise Jones MiujKED Bowers Eleanore Fogg Jl ' I.lA Jacousen Minnie Kemp Hazki. v. . . Mildred McFarland ROSAVEKE MeNAGH l.rcil.K X ' lTSCllE 1Ii;li; Hon- [.an -SrsiE Scott Bernice Miller Eleanore STEENitrRc Lucille Wilcox JUNIORS JOSEPHINE Lane Dorothy Pierce Dai ' mne Stickel SOI ' IK ). 1( )RI-;.S C ' . U()i. N Ri;ki) .Margaret Winn Al.ICK .S|:i)(;wiCK i- " Ri-:sii.Mi-:x Eleanore M urrav 13i:Setal3bi Pierce Roberts Harlan Winn Jones Menaugh Steenlmrg Nitsche Davis Jacobson Stickel Murray Barnes Fike Reed Fogg Bell F.Wilcox Thrush Bowers Miller McFarland Watkins Sedgwick L. Wilcox Kemp Boylan Crawford Acl)Otl) Founded at University of Nebraska, 1910 ' AUp (T apter ROBEKTA ChIPPKKFIELD Bernice Downing Elsie Hoberg Gretciien Macprang SENIORS ' aI.ENTINE MlNFORl) Helen Possner Marion Sheldon Ri ' Tii Sinclair Nina Baker Opal Nuss LoY Ream Hazel Snethen JUNIORS Esther Fetterman Alfreda Mackprang N ' ernie Moseman MaUCARET Toi ' RTKI.OT Ruth Begley Dorothy Davison Marion Mote FRESHMEN Helen Newmeyer lu ' A Rhoda Mai ' de Robertson SPECIAL Lily Yont Acl)Otl) Baker Nuss Begley Chipperfield G. Mackprang Rhoda Tourtelot Moseman Mote Possner Downing Newmeyer Snethen Hoberg ? aJ " , A ' ' r° ' 5 Robertson Fetterman E. Mackprang Minford Sheldon Sinclair SliSit W mmmmmjmmmmm Ol e Valkyries Dierks Scott Mungcr Holland Slurnian Hathaway McCorkindale Hoher); KiMcr I arnu ' aii lliirkott BKATKItl-; DlKKKS JOSKI ' IIINK Rl ' KKlCTT Gektri ' dk Mi ' N(;kk SrsiE Scott FkANCKS W ' linWKIKK Hf.LEX CoiiK Marian miiakkk Hki-en Hevvktt Gl. VDYS Al ' lM.KMAN I ' " (mn lc(l juiK-. 1917 191S ICkMiM-; L ' akmean 1 ' -i.i:an(ik Fkami ' ton Im) a Hathaway ' ivienne Holland Ulaniiik Hkigins 1919 K AT 1 1 EK I N E New liK a n c- 1 1 ( )RI ' 1L CaRMEAN MARcaEKITE LoNAM MiLDKKI) ( IlLLlLAN Al ' ClSTA KlItLEK Im.SIE HoilERC. Hannah McCokk inhale liKss Shkkman I ' .MHN MoCKETT |)okiPTH IMEKCE MaHELINE (ilRAKI) MvRTis Down INC X ' iNA HaKEK v Unnocdtils M. Townsend Sturm Riddell Thomas Shaw W. Townsend Beede Cook (not in picture) IN THE NATION ' S SERVICE Ellsworth Moser Harvey Nelson Fred W. Clark Wallace Overman Ted Riddell Ri ' Dor.PH FucHS te C- " ' ' rtrtuQ mmmmmum r» !! lacK Mlasques Adamson Ramey Helzer Minford Yungblut Miller Moran Reeder Mawe Shively Wilcox Burroughs Bishop Silver Serpents Kohl Hull Pettis Snethen Cheney Loftman Newbranch Bechter Freeman Whitmore Gillilan Welch Heiter Drayton Bowers Reckmyer Howey lili Uron Spl)inx It %% t I !%.% t I. M I i « I llranch Sliaw IV-tcrson Caldwell Cicrliart Isllcrhruck Ely Moore Stratton Cattin Noble Rice Rinderspracher Havens Ilcald Cliapin Saunders Stndley Vance Sti)ne Main licst Hansen {if i j ' s " 1 XiT ella Hendricks Rohrbaugh I ' ischer Dot.v Watcrnian Dodge Addleman Giltner Downing Sedgwick Harrel Roeliliiig Moseman Buntz Brown Breese jj v ;; - MmM. J!Jte KjOTintHucJcer y tic % ) Spr;it;iR- Niclmls llarli);an Doyle l.iilitcnsliinir Shirley Smith HostettiT Boylan Starbuck Beglcy Thompson Kousc Downs Ehlers ■ . ?, i i«S Ip a (5l)i Sigma (ri)emi5try Abbott Grau Killian Gardner Ingersoll Coulson Jacobson Arenson Borrowman Avery Stockman Vose „_— p5i (To mmerce niunk I ' omuT Driver Walker Sullurlaiiil Sprinmr CliatTce SvoUoila Cotter Jenkins X ' irtuc LeRcissignol Kunkcl Aitken Ellis Agriculture Bigelow Moulton Grau Killian Posson Jones Lintz Coulson Olson Tell Vose Averj- Ingersoll Carpenter :JlA0 Ko tit zhur cBir ' micro n u " Jfome " Economics Linch Fitzsimmons Kusli ancc Ellison Holts Adamson Lyon Helzer Atwood Carmcan Moore Youngblut Hymer Fedde Crabtree Guthrie Bonckemper DroUinger Gale TCaw Wilson Reynolds Robinson Holt Lucas Holland Wright Laflin Senning Eldridge Vogeltanz iBB ■ i-e Kjiyi nfhULrA ■ ' Public Speaking l- ' owkr Randall Lundmark Schaberg Parry Starboard Spiar liarnctt ' oung Gillette Woolen Eldridse Jeffrey Krebs Kline Jacobson ■p l iDeltaTKappa TE 6ucat ion y ypj SBi ' " ' ' H SHi dk g aSJ i H I I aiwi Wn oii otAl DvlM. -. ». o KjonrnAjUfA:Br :4»r» " pl)i ellal3l)i ICa w Phillips Rodman Bush Schrocder Wilken Gillette Johnson Burgess Parry Anderson Johnson Rice Spear I.undmark Foster Hastings Broady Krcbs White Sigma (Bamma Cpsilon (Beolog J Richmond Jackson Vetter Woodside Hanzig Hummel Cowan Miller Hawn Clayburn Leach Shea Kelly Folda Dally Warner Barrowman Bridgeman Barbour Schram Whyman Sigma iDaxi TE rt 3 1 n c c r I It g Lintz Kaufman Ziegler Wertz Carpenter Lindley Park Thompson Soltow Reeves Seaton Ferguson Riddervold Bridgeman Mickey Chatlnirn Chase e LjcyrrtftzirA: NOTE:— This invoice is to be paid from a fund msinUined by »»le of tickebi to games and other athUtit activities. For the purpose of accounting and control such moneys are deposited with the SUte Treasurer a.« i 4.rt of the University Cash Fund. THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNCOLN INVOICE DEPARTMENT OF ATHLETICS oti n n Dr. lo _ AauJxlBan Red CxeiAj-Jtlnsoln Chapter v. Hiir 1y, T.naal tJan. 2,1918 UNIVERSITY CASH FUND I ii Firat payment of the total profits of th Athletic Season 1917-18 (•KICK 7 TXJ MjUji c- ' yy b ArtU-lM |J|(wl(c 1. or aorvlr T Bd««d. •■ mjaltltlOBMI TKtwd ttf P«KhBtllC ACMt -- ;:=%— «lh Caplai af IhU ln««1«« t« PURCHASING AOCNT it UNIVCmiTY OP NMfUSKA ( ' . N. Pom9S|T-mSM }r 7) R«qDl«IUaB »r prQT 4 or ttm. tb« ■«•« uf th« Ifi-lttlriuat «b« wfMc WHERE THE MONEY GOES As (Tlub ULrie iym tiirA:a : r» :2Vrt (Llub Kobcrts Ellingluiscn Wilson Nikl Loeb Miiiiekc Fisclier I ' Vrris Whitmorc Sanford Hull Dana Caldwell Noble Rogers Hannah Langtwart Ycnne Winter Mills Kirsch Seymour Polk Sliowaltcr M , ssUtants (Tlub .%} t? . f 1 . P V Al 1 i y ' jg|||| Carlson Proskevcc Simanek Hermann Thomas Schmidt Sutherland Sackett Rummons Downing Conner Anderson Davi Jones Coulson Brazda Anderson Richmond Lyne Keith Brouse " uf iB KjOTTtttti{A :e (Latl)oUc Slu6ent5 Association Witherow E. Murray Shea Gibbs McKenzic Kappins Svoboda A. Murray Hamilton Boroush Fisher Kandele McShane Assenmacher Schulte ' ogeltanz Heiser Crowley Ivl toiti ■ i (Tl emi lry (Tlub Sands Cliatterton Boyd Montgomery Weinberg Fox Schultz Arenson Fossler Stockman Gardner Gray Grevve Garr Jensen Adams Jacobson iS p ? sMSMm «?-r ' University (ri)oru5 Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond, Director (T rislian Science Society Halverstadt Nunemaker Hearn Gketa Nunemaker President Geo. W. Heakn Vice-President RoMAiNE M. Halvekstadt. Secretary-Treasurer The Cliristian Science Society of the University was organized in the fall of 1913 by a group of Christian Science students. Since then it has experienced a steady and remarkable growth. Meetings are held semi-monthly on the first and third Thursday evenings of each month in tlie University Temple. (Tommercial (Tlub t t ' ? VT JM 1 f f Springer Wenk Halverstadt Conner Driver Kedclfs Holmquist Bryson I ' ryans Hooper Jenkins Johnson Kunkel Estes Johnson Svolioda C ' halTee t ' otter Ellis Peglcr I ' Veeman Martin Hinds LeKossignol Hcllner Jones itillMHHii (Tomus (Tlub Eldridge Liebendorfer Tate Peterson Root Hunter Swanson Coulson Perrigo Borclierding . ' .J «?« Engineers oar6 of Control —TEnginccring Society Park Root Thompson I.angdon Soltow (Tlvll Engineers % I % f ft . engineers Electrical TE ngineers f ft :.t I ? .f 1 ' ■•?▼ t 1 1- { r . • I f 1 ff J J T 1 f f f 1 % 9 V. l " % t 1 ytti.c )anica Engineers iDelian I ' .aron lioyci- IliKgiiis Schauk Solikn ilia Siiapp Reinke Hibbs Marty Ellison Tool Rue Hall Klliott Janoiisky West (5irU (riub! oar6 Wilcox Reeder Pettis Temple Burroughs Reed Moran Kohl Bennett Yungblut Noble Holtz iYi.x " Uf ie Kjon irttiCK:Gtr» mmmfm 3fomeTEconomic5 (Tlub IKearney (Tlub OFFICERS Edith Lyon President Annie Mogensen Vice-President Mark Richmond Secretary-Treasurer : T TKomensKy (Tlub Kouba Faytingar Kastl C . Kuska Vavra Zrust Krikac Siikovaty Hrbkova Svoboda Klcpetko Hromas H. Kuska Kaspar Nikl Krcjci Pospisil Svoboda Janovsky Vogeltanz 5tlall)ematiC5 (Tlub jtrie ( i i nA,ui :A:G z Jpalla6ian Herman i- ' M-n Orr Williams Rodenwald Caldwell Aker Slater Keckmyer Caldwell Sutherland Christensen Sherwin Hall Conner Sutherland Buchta Stockman %A U Kindiy Knl.lfs M I l.:iiiKliarn (..u,ii Taylor WarniT TwarliuK l.ewton I ' rccniaii I ' .iulila Sralmry Kline Constanlinc Judd Lrliaoh Juliiisnii Wilkiii Walirniaii Krehs " pre-Mte6ic Society Hermann Whitham Liebendorfer Lamb Rickart Eldridge Hansen Campbell Hinkle Laugharn Metzinger Block Rasmussen High Haldeman Gaveman Russell Bedwell Qualset Palmateer Reinch Swanson Nelson Calder Baumgarden Talcott Judd Bodemar Swanson Vinsant Carlson Davidson Williamson Johnson Kretzler Best Star Pratt Haslam Anderson Miller Kohn Noble Anderson Owens Fowler Studley Constantine Bergquist Barret Hardy Trimble Elston OFFICERS Hiram Studley G WYNNE Fowler Leona Owens Charles Constantine President Mce-President Secretary Treasurer Sa66le anb Sirloin (Tlub « l rri % % % I % I ' iKi ' li ' w Moulton l- ' iniKv (iraii Anderson Smith Stephens Draper Tdwnsend Davis Warner Oamlich Burnett Pierce Jenkins Posson Senior 6vi50r5 Hansen Ramey Perkins Heppner Adams ra e Hedbloom Bidgood Bonekemper McKesson Adamson Torrence Merrick ze KxrrTtrtitiJcGT Soiree Jf rancaise A ' it xty Arnold Showalter Kendall Flood Lewellyn Tebbets Gettys Howes Fuchs Perry Kirsch Miller Peterson A Oegner Society Hanson Barney Berquist Johnson Anderson Jensen R. Berquist Peterson Knutzen Hoagland Alexis Stowell Sohlberg Nelson Jacobson Alexis Anderson Engberg Nelson Ritterwold Nordland _ mmmmm Owin ' (Tlub Alma Crawford Alice Craw funl (ilcii n PicUui ' ll ( iali rickwoll Inali llolTman Irnia I loffman McBridc Louise Pierce Elsa Fierce Ertel Kaniona Chainberliii Frances Lhamherlin Miller Ruth Jones Esther Jones Beachey Davis Lyon Smoyer Bossemcyer .s«»«» Knion Cit( rarY Society Kuhn Brodhagen Bechter (i, Warner Horsfall Rolirbaugh V. Warner Lewis liauni Rhode Gall Beachy Adamson Tlmmpson Everts Bloodgood Grayton Ferris Isenhurg Seeley l- ' leming Janike Fenzl McCoid Oswald Kathkey Smith Reynolds Bowen Wing C ' hatifee Seott Metzgar Peterson Broiise ' ehcr Jacuhson y.5tl. r.:2V..(Lablnet Gravcngaard Lively Graham Lundeen Cowen Urbach Judd Thomas Slater Driver OFFICERS H. C. BiGGLESTONE, General Secretary (in war service) Ray H. Cowen, President and Acting (leneral Secretary Earnest Lundeen, Vice-President Wii.i. F. Ukhach, Secretary George D. Driver, Employment Secretary Geo. D. Driver, Meniberslii]) Alfred Hinzc. Boys ' Work Walter judd, Hible Study L. V. Kline, i ' ublicity C ' lias. Lively, (ius|)el Teams II. 1 ' . Graveiij aard. Miiiisteria! COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Laurence Slater, Religious Meetings Earnest Lundeen. Rooms and Cami us Publicity augbn Russom, Mission Study Hernanl Tboinas. Industrial Service Will F. Urbach. Social . C. Graham, New Students V. .d. .dahindt Helzer Snethen Welch Sheldon Adamson Mawe Roebling Bishop Bechter Hedrick Ramey Reeder Minford Loftman Wilcox Souther IV ' wsBSBr ' Twwji swai HK ' .vWMnwa vj 4 " ? _ The Evenin. Shun ;ik -.-. ;-:; ' --o, s; . j5V--. I3l)e business Tlitterests of TClncoln tljrougl) tl)e TClncoln (Tommerclal (Tlub l)ave contribu ted toward tl)e pro- duction of t ls publication In token of tl)elr appreciation for tl)e courtesies s own tijem b tl)e ICnlversltp anb Its Student THH UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA WAR COURSES TELEGRAPHY STENOGRAPHY FIRST AID HOME NURSING DIETETICS SURGICAL DRESSINGS The University will continue to train men and women as physicians, lawyers, engineers, teachers, farmers, druggists, business men, social workers, etc., to fill the many additional vacancies in industrial ranks depleted by the calls to military service. Summer Session Classes Begin May 28 Registration for 1918-1919, September 11-14 On any point of information address THE REGISTRAR THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA Station A LINCOLN. NEBRASKA WixiDiu II Hank .Notk Co., i ' iumi.hs ami mim.sks. Lincoln, nkhk. ► - ggggyg

Suggestions in the University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) collection:

University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


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