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On that day in early April 1917 when Congress at the request of President Wilson, declared war in Germany, Bennie Bruce, a Mountain Home Boy went to Nampa and enlisted in company B of the Second Idaho Regiment. A day later Harry Isaacs, then employed in Boise, enlisted in company H. Charley Maxwell had joined company B the summer before for the insurrection on the Mexican border and he went to Nampa to report for duty. Medric Labbee was already a member of company K and he reported to his company. These were Elmore county's first soldiers of the World War, and within a week more than a dozen other boys had joined the Idaho National Guard. Three or four had enlisted in the regular army and Bruce Stanfield went to Salt Lake and joined the Navy. It was at this time that the people at home began to compile a list of the young men and women who were offering to make the Supreme sacrifice for the ideals of liberty and humanity. The list was kept with reverential care and each new name added with tears and rejoicing, until the plan began to grow to make it possible to issue a memorial booklet to give to these young people. Until the end of the world War the list was kept up to date as far as possible. When work on the compilation of this history was begun, letters were sent to all the men and women whose names appeared on the list, asking them for pictures and short biographical sketches and pictures of as many as possible. The work of compiling the date secured was undertaken by Mrs. C. E. Mason, who spent a great amount of effort in the work. For months she corresponded with the returned war veterans and their relatives and from the information collected, compiled the data. In September 1919, the War Mothers organization in Mountain Home assisted by patriotic citizens put on a day of celebration for the returned veterans, and histories and biographies of many of them were secured on that day. The celebration consisted of a dinner at noon served to more than 150 veterans and their wives and sweethearts, an afternoon of street sports, participated in only by returned service men, another big dinner in the evening and an evening of dancing. During the afternoon in behalf of the County commissioners, Will H. Gibson, in a welcoming speech, presented to each of the returned veterans an illuminated certificate of appreciation. These certificates were issued for all of the names on the list of the Elmore county service men, but a large number of them were never delivered, because it was impossible to locate the owners. There were eight or more boys from Elmore county on the first list who lost their lives in the war, four of them, Carl Miller, Levi Kellogg. Thad Prince and William Miller having been killed in action. The proceeds from the sale of this book are to be added to a fund for the building of a memorial building for the men who went to the aid of their country, various organizations in the country having signified their intention of helping in the construction of a building that will be used as a meeting place for the American Legion and as a community hall. In this building will be collected memorials of the work done in Elmore county and it will be a public monument for all time. Various civic and public bodies will donate the funds. There will be an appropriation available from the state, and the county commissioners will be asked to match the state's donation. The Sub Rosa club, the leading women's club of Mountain Home, has acquired a tract of land which they intend to donate for a site, and the American Legion is already beginning to accumulate a fund toward the fitting up of their room in the building. This book is intended to be a permanent memorial record which the owners will preserve so that in future years they will have printed records of the part Elmore county and her boys and girls actually took in the suppression of the Hun, and the menace to civilization that the ideals of the Central empires represented. The list as given in this book contains 389 names, which is approximately 10 percent of the population of the entire county. It is not believed that this list is complete as a large number of men enlisted in other counties and states or joined through the selective service boards of other states where they happened to be away from home at the time of the call. Numbers of boys who had resided in Elmore county nearly all their lives moved away befor becoming members of the American army, but all such have been added to the list and claimed as Elmore County's boys so far as their war records could be discovered. The list of 389 names is given first and immediately following are given biographical sketches where such sketches could be secured, without any selection for branch or time of service or extent of participation in the activities against the central empires.

{Note: * Indicates a biography included; names in parenthesis have biographies but were not in the original list; where alternate spellings are shown they were also contained within the original text.}


Adin Burns Hall *

Adin Burns Hall enlisted at Fort Douglass, Utah, in the Aviation branch of service in August, 1917. He was at Fort Douglass, Utah for a while and then went to Kelley Field, San Antonio, Texas, then on to Johnstown, Virginia. He went to France, but was soon sent to England to do construction work. He was at Eaton Place, Rustington and Sussex, England. He was transferred from 127 Aero Squadron to 473 squadron. He was discharged at Camp Lewis, Washington in January, 1919. He was promoted to chauffeur during service. Since his discharge he has been working on the home ranch at Bennett Creek. Adin Burns Hall was born at Bennett, Elmore County, April 6, 1896. He is the son of Adin M. and Martha E. Burns Hall. He is a graduate of the Mountain Home high school. His identification number was 26864.
Harvey Hall No information available.
John Arthur Hammond * John Arthur Hammond was born at Billings, Yellowstone County, Montana, May 3, 1894. He is the son of George W. and Elizabeth A. {Smithy} Hammond. He has spent most of his life in Mountain Home where he attended the public school graduating from the 8th grade May 1, 1918, when twenty-four years old he was called to serve his country and enlisted in Mountain Home as a mechanic. He was assigned to M. F. C. 420 from which he was transferred to M. T. C. 264. He was promoted to Corporal in Quartermaster's Department. He trained in Camp Jos. E. Johnston, Florida from which camp he sailed for France July 2, 1918, landing at Brest, July 10. Eight days later his company, Motor Truck 420, moved to Bordeaux where it drilled for six weeks. After the Armistice was signed his company moved to Marseilles and drove trucks to the front. Later he was made Corporal Mechanic and then worked in the shops. March 9, 1919, he went to Metz where he remained until June when he was transferred to a repair unit and sent to Spain. A few weeks later he was sent to Beang, France. While here he was injured in a motorcycle accident and sent to the hospital for six weeks. He was next sent to Brest, from which port he sailed, September 27, 1919 for the United States. He was discharged at Fort Dodge, Iowa, October 11, 1919. He is a mechanic in one of the garages of Mountain Home.
Fred H. Hansen {Hanson} * Fred H. Hanson was a Quartermaster First Class in the Navy Aviation Service. He was in the service from December 10, 1917, to August 11, 1919, and assisted in setting up airplanes in this country and in France and England. At the time of his enlistment he was a law student at the University of Idaho, where he had gone from Mountain Home. He was accepted for service at Spokane and enlisted at Portland. He was sent to San Diego, where he remained for four months and where he became Quartermaster Second Class. April 11, 1918, he sailed for France, and arrived in Brest May 1. He was in France, at Pauilliac, from May 3 until July 12. Then by way of Southampton he went to Queenstown, Ireland, where he remained until February 28, 1919. After a week in Liverpool, he returned by way of Brest, to the United States, landing March 24. He was stationed at the Great Lakes Naval Station un til May 30 and then was sent to Hampton Roads, where he was assigned to the U. S. S. Shallmut, the first ship in the fleet to have an air detachment. He was assigned to the Atlantic Fleet, until August 4. He was discharged August 11 at Minneapolis. On his return to Idaho he became bursar for the Idaho Industrial Institute, at St. Anthony, expecting soon to set up a law practice, He was born in Minneapolis, May 29, 1894, the son of Andrew and Louise Olson Hanson.
Andrew D. Hanson * Andrew D. Hanson was in the Aviation Service in the 118th Squadron. He enlisted at Mountain Home and was sent to Camp Lewis and from there to Vancouver, Washington. He was born January 27, 1889 at Waterville, Province of Quebec, Canada, and was 29 years old when he enlisted. He is the son of C. E. and Clara Johnson Hanson. His present address is Mountain Home.
Cecil S. Hanson No information available.

Edward Claire Harbaugh *

Edward Claire Harbaugh was a corporal in the 18th Company of the Twentieth Engineers. He enlisted at the age of 24, December 15, 1917, at Salt Lake, and his identification number was 250803. Corporal Harbaugh was born in March, 1893, at Manitour, Colorado, his parents being Edward F. Harbaugh and Kittie M. Frisbee Harbaugh. He lives in Mountain Home.
Carl Harrison No information available.
Harold A. Hartman * Harold A. Hartman whose identification number was 3935981 enlisted at Glenns Ferry, Idaho, and mobilized at Camp Lewis, Washington as a member of the 32 Co. Of 166 D.B. He later transferred to Co. C., 8th Division Ammunition Train. From Camp Lewis he went to Camp Fremont, California, then to Camp Mills, New York, and later to Camp Lee, Virginia and lastly to Fort Logan, Colorado where he was discharged. He was born at Glenns Ferry, Elmore County, Idaho. He is the son of F. M. Hartman. He attended the high school of Glenns Ferry. He is an auto mechanic in the town of his birth, since his return from the war.
Chas. J. Hatcher No information available.
Carl P. Hauk No information available.
Merl C. Hayes No information available.
Victor Hayes No information available.
Ray L. Hayward No information available.
Charles W. Heel No information available.
Frank Lewis Hendricks * Frank Lewis Hendricks was a Private First Class, I. M. C., Camp Lewis, Washington. He enlisted at Mountain Home September 19, 1917, and his first assignment at Camp Lewis was to Company A, 347th Machine Gun Battalion, 91st Division. From this he was transferred to the Quartermaster Corps. Identification number 2280646. Frank Hendricks entered the service at the age of thirty. He was born June 1, 1887, at Union Mills, LaPorte County, Indiana. His parents are Chris Hendricks Sr., and Mrs. Louise Hoffgrew Hendricks. He attended Mountain Home high school. Since his return to civil life he is employed at the City Meat Market.
Roy A. Herder * Roy A. Herder enlisted in the Old Second Idaho at Boise, Idaho, July 15, 1917, and was assigned to Co. B. This company was sent to camp Green, North Carolina, in October of the same year where it was transferred to Battery B. 146 F. A. He was soon sent on to Camp Mills, Long Island, and a little later went to Camp Merritt, New Jersey, where he boarded the S. S. Lapland and sailed for England in December. He landed at Liverpool and went to a rest camp near Winchester where he remained for a week and a half. He was sent from there to South Hampton, where he took a ship for Le Havre, France. He went into training near Bordeaux until June when he went nearer the front. In July he was in the thick of the fight until he was wounded July 17, 1918 at Montrid, France. He was wounded above the left knee, and so had to spend some time in the hospital. He was in the Army of Occupation in Germany, and returned with Battery B. to France in May, 1919. He sailed from St. Nazaire and landed in New York, June 15, 1919. After going through the regular Army routine, he was sent to Ft. D. A. Russell at Cheyenne, Wyoming where he was discharged , June 26, 1919. His number was 138055. He was in the furniture store with his father from July until October, when he went to Florida. Roy A. Herder was born at Verndale, Wadena County, Minnesota, March 25, 1896. He is the son of G. A. and Clara J. Shelly Herder. He spent many years in Mountain Home and attended the schools here. He is now at Lakeland, Florida.
Oswald Harmening Hering * Oswald Harmening Hering enlisted in the Navy at Madison, Wisconsin, August 24, 1917. He entered the training station at Great Lakes in September where he remained until January 1918. He took up the radio work and was sent to Harvard College, at Cambridge, Mass. For further training. From there he went to City College, New York, for advance instruction in Radio Compass operating, one of the few new war inventions. From there he was sent to the Radio Compass Station at Mantoloking, New Jersey, where he operated the compass. He received his discharge at New York in August, 1919, and returned to Mountain Home. He was born at Cross Plains, Wisconsin, June 18, 1899. He is the son of O. R. and Anna Harmening Hering. He graduated from Commercial department of the Mountain Home high school in May, 1917. Since returning home he is taking post graduate work preparatory to entering college in the spring.
R. R. Hildreth No information available.
Ivan L. Hiler * Ivan L. Hiler, the son of John H. and Anna Kruse Hiler, was born at New Freedom, York County, Pennsylvania, October 9, 1895. He received his education at Boise high school and Columbia University. He enlisted at Salt Lake City, Utah, November 7, 1917 and was assigned to Co. A. 23 Inf. , 2nd Division. He was wounded twice while in France. He was discharged with the rank of Sergeant. His identification number was 569357. His present address is Glenns Ferry, Idaho.

Oscar Hiller * Oscar Hiller enlisted in the Coast Artillery at Boise, Idaho, February 14, 1918, at the age of nineteen years. He was born in Kenmar, North Dakota, the son of Hans and Carrie Holum Hiller who made their home in Mountain Home for several years. He joined Truck Co. F. at Salt Lake and was five months stationed at Presidio, California. In July of the same year he was sent to Camp Mills and after a few days boarded the ship for France. He was across the waters ten months, and five weeks of that time he was in the firing line. His number was 845638. While in France he was made Wagoner and after the Armistice was signed he was Corporal, and returned to the U. S. A. in May of 1919. Corporal Hiller attended the public school of Mountain Home and is still making that city his home.
{Anthony Wayne Hines} * Anthony Wayne Hines enlisted at Mountain Home, Idaho, August 20, 1918. He was sent to Camp Lewis, Washington for training and became a part of Co. E.75 Inf., Division 13. While at Camp Lewis he contracted pneumonia and was sent to the hospital for several weeks. He was discharged from service at Camp Lewis, January 18, 1919 and returned to Caldwell, Idaho where he is employed as a farmer and teamster. Identification number 3944886. Anthony Wayne Hines was born at Green River, Sweetwater County, Wyoming, September 10, 1887. His father was Peter Josiah Hines and his mother's maiden name was Eleanor Thirloway. He received his education in the public school of Green River, Wyoming. He was married to Mrs, Ella Mae Tabor-Parnell at Caldwell, Idaho, November 17, 1917.
Charles George Hobbs * Charlie George Hobbs was born at Lee, New Hampshire, September 12, 1891. His father, John G. Hobbs, still lives on the old farm. His mother, who before her marriage was Harriot B. Sawyer, died in the spring of 1919. His sister died about the same time. Charlie worked for a number of years on his uncle's ranch near Mountain Home, for Mr. B. P. Thompson. He enlisted in the United States Navy at Salt Lake City, December 7, 1917. He was in training at Goat Hill Naval Camp on San Francisco Bay at Mare Island, California at Hampton Roads Naval Base, Virginia, was in actual service aboard the U.S.S. South Dakota, a first class armored cruiser assigned to convoy duty, first as a Third Class Fireman, later as stoker, or in civilian language, an apprentice, for gunner's mate on a six inch battery. Made a number of trips across the ocean. On November 30, 1918 he was transferred to Pelam Bay, New York, a naval demobilization camp from which place he was discharged, February 17, 1919. He received his education in the New Market High School. He does civil engineering for the Oregon Short Line with headquarters at Pocatello, Idaho.
Corda Abraham Hoffman * Corda Abraham Hoffman was drafted into service September 3, 1918, and went from Mountain Home to Camp Lewis, Washington, where he was assigned to Co. E., Reg. 27, of the artillery, {company of "six footers"}. From Camp Lewis he went to Camp Stevens, Oregon and from there to Camp Eustis, Virginia. He was discharged at Fort Logan, Colorado, January 18, 1919. His identification number was 4708828. Since his return to civil life he has been living on his homestead. He was born in Atlanta, Elmore County, October 1, 1896. His father's name was George A. Hoffman and his mother's maiden name was Sarah A. Johnson. He attended the public school at Jackson and at Boise. ??? June 9, 1919 Mountain Home Idaho.
Daniel Frederick Holtzman * When twenty one years of age Daniel Frederick Holtzman enlisted at Mountain Home, August 29, 1917 and was assigned to Co. G, 76 Infantry, Division 13. Since the close of the war he has been working on a ranch near Mountain Home. He was born at Bannock, Beaverhead County, Montana, October 13, 1896. He is the son of Thomas and Lillian E. Underwood Holtzman.
{George Raymond Holtzman} * George Raymond Holtzman was born at Bannock, Beaverhead County, Montana, December 24th, 1894. He is the son of Thomas Holtzman and Lillian E. Underwood Holtzman. He attended the public school. July 10th, 1918 he enlisted in the Infantry at Caldwell, Idaho. He was in headquarters Co. 13th Infantry 8th Division, having been transferred from the Depot Brigade at Camp Lewis. He was promoted to Corporal. He now lives at Mountain Home.
Otel W. Hopkins No information available.
Elmer L. House * Elmer L. House was born in Mountain Home, Elmore County, October 26, 1896. His father is Marion E. House, who for years has operated a blacksmith shop in Mountain Home. His mother's maiden name was Eva Smith. Her family was among the pioneers in this county. Elmer's grandfather Smith was a Civil War veteran. Elmer was in the third year of high school when he decided to work for himself. In June, 1918 he enlisted at Mountain Home, and was sent to Vancouver, Washington for training. He was in the Aviation Branch of the service, being a member of the 16 Co. 2nd Prov. His present address is Mountain Home.
{Floyd Porter Howard} * Floyd Porter Howard , the son of John H. Howard and Anna Jones Howard was born at Ft. Collins, Larimer County, Colorado, November 4 1895. He was educated at Pine, Idaho. When twenty two years of age he entered the service of his country, enlisting at Caldwell, Idaho, June 24, 1918. He was in the Light Field Artillery, and was a member of Co. D. Regiment 37, Division 13. He now lives at Pine, Idaho.
Rea Howry No information available.
Donald William Hughes * Donald William Hughes, the son of Thomas and Jessie Baker Hughes, was born in March, 1900, at North Platte, Lincoln County, Nebraska. He attended school at North Platte, Nebraska and at Glenns Ferry, Idaho. He enlisted in the Navy at Salt Lake City, Utah in June, 1917, when he was but seventeen years old. He is now at Glenns Ferry, Idaho.
Silas W. Hurlburt No information available.

L. F. Ingersol

No information available.

Peter Roy Ireland *

Peter Roy Ireland was in the Coast Artillery. He went to Camp Lewis, September 2, 1918, and was assigned to the Seventh Company, 166th Depot Brigade. Identification number, 4709588. Being then assigned to the Coast Artillery, he was sent first to Fort Stevens, Oregon, and finally, after two more tramps, to Camp Eustis, Virginia, where he became a member of Battery E of the 27th Coast Artillery, 12th Division. This unit still was in the United States when the Armistice was signed. Peter Roy Ireland was 21 years old when he entered the service. He was born April 27, 1897, the son of Wm. E. and Mary Elizabeth Wylie Ireland. May 1, 1919, he married Miss Mary Marker, at Mountain Home. They now live at Lenox, Idaho.

Edw. Irwin

No information available.

Harry Elwood Isaacs *

Harry Elwood Isaac, as soon as the United States entered the Great World War, April 7, 1917, he enlisted in the Machine Gun Battalion. He was assigned to M. G. Co. 2nd Idaho Co A. 147th M. G. Battalion, later transferred to Co. C. 121st M. G. B. 32 Div. From Boise Barracks he went to Camp Green, North Carolina, and from there to Camp Mills from which place he sailed December 12, 1917 on the Covington, and landed in Brest, France. At first he did guard dutyat Base Hospital No. 8 at Farney. He was then sent to Selsurcher for training. He went to the trenches the first time, May 18. In July he was at Chateau-Thierry then had a short rest period. August 27 he entered the Soisson offensive. During this campaign he was gassed at Luvigny, August 31, 1918. He was taken to the hospital where he remained until November 26, 1918. He then went to Les Mons and then to St. Nigaivre, December 20 from which port he sailed January 17, 1919., landing at Newport News, February 1, 1919. He was discharged at Camp Funston, Kansas, February 19, and returned to Mountain Home. Harry was born at Mount Pleasant, San Pete County, Utah, October 12, 1897. He is the son of Mark A. and Nora Isabel Isaacs. Most of his life has been spent in Mountain Home, Idaho, where he attended school. He was married to Miss Florence Hutchison at Mountain Home, Idaho, November 10, 1919. He is now employed at the Victor Yturri Store.

{George James} *

George Earl James enlisted at Shoshone, Idaho, May 2, 1918, and went to Camp Lewis where he was assigned to Company H, 364 Infantry, 91st Division, and then transferred to the embarkation service, Company E. While overseas he was gassed and wounded during the battle at St. Nazaire, France. While in service he was promoted to Corporal, automatic rifle squad. His identification number was 2294414. Since his return to civil life he lives at Trenton, Nebraska. George Earl James was born at Robinson, Illinois, October 26, 1892, and is the son of Rev. Albert W. and Ida Mc Crillis James, He received a high school education and two years business course.
{Loyd N. James} * Loyd N. James was born at Allendale, Illinois, June 9, 1898 and is the son of Rev. Albert W. and Ida McCrillis James. He enlistd at Buhl, Idaho, October 8, 1915 and was assigned to Company K, 2nd Idaho and was transferred to Company D, 147th Machine Gun, then to B. Corps school to G. H. I. A. E. F. He was promoted to Corporal in June, 1917, and to Sergeant January, 1918, to Instructor August 1918. His parents live in Mountain Home, Idaho.
Joseph Loftus Joley {Jolly} * J. Loftus Jolly was born at Kauab, Utah, the fifth of June, 1893. His father is Joseph L. Jolly, Sr., and his mother is Jane B. Bailey-Jolly. He received his education at the Emmett high school and the Utah agricultural college. In April, 1918 at the age of 24 he enlisted in the Motor Transport Corps, in Co. 420, Reg. 411 M. S. T. He was promoted from Private to Corporal, July 9, 1918. His present address is King Hill, Idaho.
Henry John Johnson No information available.
Hugh F. Johnson No information available.
Martin H. Johnson No information available.
Clarence J. Jones * Clarence J. Jones was in the engagements at Verdun, April 26 to May 6, 1918; Chateau -Thierry, May 31 tp July 7; Soissons, July 18 to 21; Pont a Mousson, August 8 to 18; St. Mihiel, September 12 to 18; Blanc Mont, October 2 to 11; Meuse-Argonne, October 31 to November 11, the day the Armistice was signed; and then was a member of the Army of Occupation from December 14, 1918 to May 6, 1919. He went overseas as a member of the 162nd Infantry and subsequently was transferred to the military police, becoming a Private First Class in the Second Military Police Company, Second Division. Identification number, 77788. Clarence Jones enlisted in Boise, October 3, 1917. He embarked at New York for foreign service December 14, 1917, and landed in Europe January 1, 1918. Arriving again in the United States June 14, 1919, he was entitled to wear the three gold chevrons that signify 18 months' overseas service. He was discharged at Camp Mills, Long Island, June 21, 1919. He was born May 17, 1894, and was 23 years old when he enlisted. His birthplace was Salem, Oregon. His parents were L. W. and Fannie Parrish Jones. His home address is Lenox, Idaho; present address, Mountain Home. He was married in Mountain Home, September 12, 1919 to Mary J. Peart.

Harold B. Kaho

No information available.
Rexford Floyd Keener * Rexford Floyd Keener, the son of U. G. Keener and Mattie Embuy Keener, was born at Lexington, Cleveland County, Oklahoma. He attended high school in Mountain Home, and then entered medical school in California, He enlisted July 2, 1917, at Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, in the medical corps of the United States Navy. He was first hospital apprentice, 2nd class, then promoted to hospital apprentice 1st class, then to pharmacists mate 3rd class. At time of discharge he was pharmacist s mate 2nd class and 2nd class petty officer. His home address is 1333-15 St., N. W. Washington, D. C.
{Levi Louis Kellogg} * Levi Louis Kellogg was born at Macon County, Missouri, March 25, 1893. His father is Moses Washington Kellogg. His mother's maiden name was Margaret Rachel Goeyman. He had a common school education. He lived with his sister, Mrs. S. E. Day on a ranch at Little Camas, Elmore County, Idaho, for several years.He enlisted at Kline, Montana in February, 1917, when he was 23 years of age. He was a member of Co. C. 6th Engineering Division 3.He had the rank of corporal. He made the "supreme sacrifice" at the Battle of the Marne, and we find his name among the first on the honor roll that was printed by the 6th Engineers and sent to the relatives of the fallen heroes.

His sister also received a certificate from the United States Army which bears this inscription:

In Memory of Corporal Levi Louis KelloggCo. C. 6th Engineers who ws killed in battle August 10, 1918.

He bravely laid down his life for the cause of his country. His name will ever remain fresh in the hearts of his friends and comrades. The record of his honorable service will be preserved in the archives of the American Expeditionary Forces.

John J. Pershing

In a letter from the regimental commander we read "We are proud of our record in the Great War, but we realize that the greater part of the glory won belongs to those who could not remain to enjoy it. In memory of our associations with these men, in honor of their large part in our activities, and to the Glory of their valorous Self-sacrifice for the Cause of Humanity, the Sixth inscribes this Roll of Honor."

Thomas Chapman Keltner * Thomas Chapman Keltner enlisted in the Army at Mountain Home, Idaho, May 27, 1918, he was in the artillery, Battery A. Regiment 347, Division 91st.He received training at Camp Lewis, also at Camp Mills, Long Island. On July 14, 1918 he sailed for Liverpool, England and was on the Verdun and Meuse fronts for several days. He left Brest, France on March 25, 1919 and landed in America April 2, 1919.He was 22 years of age at the time of enlistment. His identification number was 3130503, he was discharged at Fort D. A. Russell, Cheyenne, Wyoming.He was born in Keltner, Kentucky, January, 1896, he is the son of Cornelius D. and Mary Rodgers Keltner, he is unmarried and is farming near Lenox, Idaho.
John P. Kelsey No information available.
Bert Kennison No information available.
{Emil C. Kinkol} * Emil C. Kinkol of Plattsmouth, Nebraska enlisted at Omaha, when he was twenty years old. He served in the Infantry and was a member of Company 37, Regiment 137, Division 35.September 27, 1918, during the battle of the Argonne, he was wounded. Since his discharge he lives at Mountain Home, Idaho.
Samuel Edgar Kissinger * Samuel Edgar Kissinger, the son of Jacob Kissinger and Katherine Hickert Kissinger, was born at Tower City, Philadelphia, March 18, 1895.When twenty three years of age he was called into the service, and left July 22, 1918 for the training camp.He was assigned to Co. 15 and was later transferred to B. A. 39 Field Artillery, Division 13. He was promoted to Corporal. His present address is King Hill, Idaho.
Alvie R. Knight No information available.
Lee {Leighton} B. Knox * Leighton B. Knox, when 49 years old, enlisted in the service at Boise July 23, 1917 and was assigned to Company L., second Idaho, 41st division but was later transferred to Company B, 146 M. G. Bn. During his service he was promoted to Cook and later to Sergeant. From Boise he was sent to Camp Morrison, and then to Camp Green then to Camp Mills and next to Camp Merritt in the United States. In England he was at Camp Mourn Hill and Rest Camp Number 2. In France he was at Le Havre, Chaperole, and Selles-Cher-Cher. He was returned to Camp Funston and discharged. His identification number was 110882. Sergeant Knox was born at Albany, Oregon, December 24, 1868. His father's name is Samuel B. Knox and his mother's maiden name was Marinda Parish. He received his education in the common schools at Knox Butte and Lebanon Academy. December 26, 1888 he was married to Miss Mary A. Wallace at Albany, Oregon.

Witliffe {Urtliffe} W. Knox *

Urtriffe W. Knox followed his father's example and entered the service of his country at Boise, Idaho, August 14, 1917. He was assigned to the Supply Co. 2nd Idaho, 41st Division and later transferred to 146th F A. where he was promoted to wagoner and truck driver. He saw service at Camp Morrison, Camp Green, Camp Mills and Camp Merritt in the United States; Camp Mourn Hill and Rest Camp No. 2 in England; LaHavre, Camp DeSouge, LeBorn and Clemont in France, was four months on the front and six months in Germany. He was discharged at Fort D. A. Russell, Wyoming, June 26, 1919. His identification number is 138882. Urtriffe W. Knox was born at Albany, Linn County, Oregon, January 4th, 1890. His father is Leighton B. Knox. His mother's maiden name was Mary A. Wallace. He received his education in the Portland schools. Mr. Knox married Miss Anna May Boren at Caldwell, Idaho, October 11, 1919. His home address is Bennett, Idaho.
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