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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 28, 1918)
A vail a lie
thankful tu the Student
of the University of Ne-
lira ska for the luiRe umoiint of
work they have given up this
year. It convinces us that our
work Is satisfactory.
Call uh today or tomorrow morn
ing and we will return your
clothes to you Wednesday evening.
Nebraska Freely Gives Her Sons
To the Cause of World Freedom
Olive Drab Wool
Olive Drab Wood
Overcoats . . 22.50
Olive Drab Wool
Leggings . . . 3.00
Service Hats. . 1.85
Overseas Caps 2.00
Army Shoes. . . 6.50
all other articles of Uniform
Equipment at comparatively
prices. Send for our special
"University Price List"
ARMY & NAVY STORE CO., Inc.
245 West 42nd St., N. Y. City
Largest Outfitters Gov't Contract
ors and Makers of Uniforms
and Equipments '
On 11th at P
It Ik inornlnK of the most glorious
Thanksgiving day ever known. All
peoples the world over are rejoicing
and glvlm; thanks that they have been
liberated from the clutch of militarism
for nil time. And Nvbraskans, scat
tered far in strange lands, are brought
closer home on this day by the bond
of appreciation for the part their Alma
Mater has played In the winning of
the war. The university was called
upon to give and she did give, her
j buildings, her money, her co-operation
with the government, and her men.
When the summons came, they laid
aside their books said goodbye to
home and friends and went to serve
best they could.
in the sdiIiik of 1917. while the
university was spending Its vacution
at home, the president of the I'nited
States declared war mi Germany.
When the university reopened onv,rsitv
April 11th, the registrar's oflice was
flooded with applications for with
drawal from school. The boys enlist
ed In every branch of the service and
very soon the campus took on an
air of desertion, for in about three
weeks after the call for volunteers
came, more than a thousand lads had
left to serve their country, some
headed towards the training camps,
some toward the farms and some
immediately bound for over-seas ports.
They went, wherever they were sent
only too anxious to get into the thick
of the light, and help to down the
tyrant. And they went 1n such num
bers that now in addition to the 2.500
S. A. T. ('. men stationed here the
records in the office which are still
incomplete, show that over two thous-;
and Huskers are in the service of I
General Pershing a Cornhusker
The greatest of all Cornhuskers is
the man tt) whom the world turns to
day with thankful heart, a man of
unequaled genius, devotion and pat
riotism, the commander of our expedi
tionary forces abroad. General John J
J. IVrshing. N'ebraskans have always!
considered General Pershing a Xe-j
braskan. He w as a first liutenant in j
the I'nited States array when, from j
1891 to 1895, he was acting as com
mandant of the cadet battalion and!
military instructor in the university, i
At that time he made his home 1
Lincoln, and it was here in
lmivprsifv thai he
C. H. FREY
1 133 O St. Phones B 6741-6742
! t li- .
I L L E R 9 S
II A R M A C Y
BEST PLACE TO EAT
Special Attention to University
139 South Eleventh
vji iih i i ii n m ii iiiuvei-
sity, was called to Washington, to,
take up duties in the chemical war-,
fare division of the I'nited Slates;
army. Major Frederick M. Fling went I
tt) Washington to act as head of the j
official historical department. He is;
also compiling a history of the world.
, war. Major w. . r. moui jomeu
the Kngineers Officers Reserve Corps, ,
I Q. M. department. And many other j
I well known faculty members have
jgiven to their different branches of
I the service, that loyal support and
diligent work for which they were
known on the campus.
Hospital Unit, Overseas
In March of 191.X a hospital unit
composed wholly of N'ebraskans was
ordered to mobilize and shortly after
ward left for Camp Podge for a period
of training. This unit bears the name
University of Nebraska Base Hospital
Corps and consists of 25 professional
men. 100 Red Cross graduate nurses,
152 enlisted men for skilled labor, to
gether with a number of ambulance
drivers. The unit is now in France
and is doing a big work in caring for
the wounded boys. Recent information
coming from France is to the effect
that some three thousand wounded
Nebraska boys are being administered
to by this unit, and a movement is now
on hand to raise funds to continue the
good work. In spite of the fact that
many of our boys are being returned
to us, still there are many who are too
ill to he removed, and there must be
money to provide the things to make
Twenty-seven Stars Changed to Gold
The uenlth of all glory la the su
preme sacrlllce or those who gave their
life's blood tu save humanity and es
tablish an everlasting peace. Twenty
seven stars on the huge university
service flag have turned to brightest
gold, and many more-the list Ir
very Incomplete have been changed
to silver. N'ebraskans tiled following
the Stars and Stripes.
Lieutenant Colonel Morris Nathan
Uebmann. Infantry, was killed in ac
Hmi in Flanders. August 3. 1918. Col
onel Uebmann graduated from the mil
in 1900 lth a H. Sc. and K. K,
degree. He was an officer of the 23rd
Reciment. New York Infantry, for
many years ami was caiieu tun mi ui
'vice on the Mexican border in 1916
'The 23rd regiment was absorbed by
the 105th Infantry at Camp Wads
worth where Colonel Uebmann was
stationed before going across. In
business life he was vice-president and
secretary of Foot e, Hereon & Co., Inc.,
and devoted his time to manufacturing
electrical apparatus and wireless In
struments and accessories for the gov
ernment. Arthur Henry Marsh, a chaplain
j with the third battalion. 18th Infantry,
A. K. F.. was killed while administer
ing to the wounded soldiers on the
battlefield. October 7. 1918. He grad
' uated from the university in 1905 w ith
an A. H. degree and was the first
Rhodes scholar to be sent to Oxford
University in England. He will be re
membered as having been un the toast
list at the Phi Reta Kappa banquet
in 1917. He left Omaha, where he was
rector of St. Paul's Episcopal church
in July and was killed about four
months later. His father is the Rev.
A. E. Marsh of Blair.
Lieutenant Grosvenor Phillips fath
er, son of G. P. father, Bladen, Nebr ,
was killed in action with the infantry
in France. May 28, 1917. He-was" of
the class of 1908 -w"
Lieuteivr;rt'.--mird Eugene Cook.
ex -'20 who was with the 16Stn
ry, Co. C, A. K. v., was killed
n August 4, 191S. Cook attend-
first O. T. C. at Fort Snelling.
is staff correspondent for The
N'ebraskan while there. Later
it to Camp Podge where he
is an instructor. He was the
Ernest E. Cook of Council
eant Charles Wright, ex '19, of
bluff, Nebr., died in France on
er 11, of pneumonia. He enlist-
the field artillery branch of the
ce about . year ago, and was sent
ranee after a short period of train-
in the south. ;
idrew Emmet t Anderson, B Sc.
of Lincoln died October 11 191 S.
efferson Barracks of the influenza.
Valdo Cornell Arendt. ex-'13. of
leoln. died of pneumonia in the avia-
n camp, Garden City. i ., last
David Peaii Barrett, ex'19, of Oma
ha, who enlisted in the navy in th"
spring of 1918, trained at the Great
Lakes station during the summer and
was later transferred to Nebraska for
lurther training, died in Lincoln, Sep
tember 27. 1918, after being ill with
William Lloyd Davis, A. B., '08, son
of Mrs. D. P. Davis. 821 So. 15th St,
Lincoln, was accidentally ktlle I w hile
boxing in camp. He sustained a frac
tured skull from a fall and later died.
He was a private in the Marine corps
and was stationed at Mare Island,
Valejo. Calif., at the time of his death
on April S. 1918.
Francis Umis DeBi iinner, A. & S ,
ex-'20, of Lodge pole, Nebr. stationed
with the 335th Infantry, Co. A, was
gassed in action August 28, and died
Fletcher Lawrence Farley, LL. B..
'13. died in a hospital in France of
wounds received in action. He left
his ho ne in Bancroft, Nebr., to enlist
in the U. S. Marines in February.
1918, and for awhile was stationed at
Paris Island, South Carolina. He land
ed in France June 8, and was shot
while trying to rescue his officer.
Joseph C. Flaherty, son of Mrs.
Mary Flaherty of Plxon, Nebr., who
was a special student in the law class
of M8, died in a Lincoln hospital, Octo
ber 18, while at home on a furlough.
$25.00 TAILORED SUITS
If you wish a Suit that is good enough for dross
and not too good for business and general wear, buy
one of those pretty belted garments of wool poplin in
navy blue or black; some neatly trimmed in braid,
others in velvet. You'll find they meet every require
ment. And the price is halved to dispose of the few we
U N I F O R MS
S A T C
Uniforms Made to Measure
Military Instruction Books
Send for Catalog 14
Satisfaction or Money Back
37 West 125th St., New York City
1 i ' 1
urn i i w v i
Will have a portrait before
he is mustered out. The
best is none too pood.
A SPLENDID CHRIST
"Prenrrve the present for the futun "
No matter what you say
SAY IT WITH FLOWERS"
CHAPIN BROS., 127 S. 13th
ORPHEUM DRUG STORE
OPEN TILL MIDNIGHT
A Good Place for Soda Fountain Refreshments after the Theatre and
after the RoiewUde Danes
CARSON HILDRETH, '95 and 98
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