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Image from page 206 of “New England aviators 1914-1918; their portraits and their records” (1919)

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Image from page 206 of “New England aviators 1914-1918; their portraits and their records” (1919)

A few nice Nebenjob Landshut images I found:

Image from page 206 of “New England aviators 1914-1918; their portraits and their records” (1919)
Landshut
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: NewEnglandaviatVol2Tick
Title: New England aviators 1914-1918; their portraits and their records
Year: 1919 (1910s)
Authors: Ticknor, Caroline, 1866-1937, ed
Subjects: Biography Aeronautics World War, 1914-1918
Publisher: Boston, New York, Houghton Mifflin Company
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries

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Text Appearing Before Image:
en detailedto the First Air Depot at Colombey-les-Belles. From there hewent to join the 100th Squadron, Independent Air Force, B.E.F.,with which he remained from July 2 to Aug. 16, 1918. On the night of Aug. 16, while he was on a night-bombing tripagainst a German Squadron at Boulay, his motor was struck bymachine-gun fire from the ground and he was forced to land. Lieut.Van Schaack and his observer, Capt. John A. King, of Chicago,were captured by the Germans, and held at various prison camps:Saint-Avoid, Strasbourg, Karlsruhe, Nebenjob Landshut, Villingen, andConstance. They were released on Nov. 29, 1918, and returned toFrance by way of Switzerland. Lieut. Van Schaack spent a week inthe hospital at Allerey, and on Dec. 20 went to England, where hespent six weeks. On Feb. 5, 1919, he sailed for the U.S., where hewas honorably discharged at Garden City, N.Y., on Feb. 28,1919. Brother in Service — Bulkeley Van Schaack, Private, U.S.A., 101st Machine GunBattalion, 26th Division, A.E.F. [ 188 ]

Text Appearing After Image:
LELAND H. EMERY Second Lieutenant, A.S.A., U.S.A., Second AviationInstruction Centre, Tours, France Son of Frederick L. and Grace L. (Harrington) Emery; was born atLexington, Mass., March 8, 1896. He was educated at the Volk-mann School, Boston, and at Harvard College, class of 1919. Herowed two years on his school crew. He attended the Harvard R.O.T.C. previous to enlisting. Hesailed for France in April, 1917; and entered the American Ambu-lance Field Service, with the French Army, T.M., Section 526 B,Reserve Mallet, and remained in that service for six months. Hethen enlisted with the U.S. Army, Aviation Section, Signal ReserveCorps, on Dec. 1, 1917. He trained at Tours, Issoudun, and at St.-Jean-des-Monts, Gunnery School. From Dec. 1,1917, to June, 1918,he was detained as cadet at St.-Maixent. He was commissioned2d. Lieut., A.S.A., on June 7, 1918, and from then to the signing ofthe Armistice was retained as Instructor at Tours and elsewhere,continuing in this capacity until his re

Note About Images
Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability – coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.

Image from page 72 of “New England aviators 1914-1918; their portraits and their records” (1919)
Landshut
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: NewEnglandaviatVol2Tick
Title: New England aviators 1914-1918; their portraits and their records
Year: 1919 (1910s)
Authors: Ticknor, Caroline, 1866-1937, ed
Subjects: Biography Aeronautics World War, 1914-1918
Publisher: Boston, New York, Houghton Mifflin Company
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries

View Book Page: Book Viewer
About This Book: Catalog Entry
View All Images: All Images From Book

Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book.

Text Appearing Before Image:
ordered to activeofficial observers flying duty near the Toul sector. On Sept. 17, 1918, while flying with his pilot, Lieut. William A. Bradfield ofDallas, Tex., the motor went dead and he was forced to descend,and was captured by the Germans. For a month he was reportedmissing in action, but on Oct. 15 was reported unwounded anda prisoner at Nebenjob Landshut, Germany. Upon landing from their plane on Sept. 17, Lieut. Clark and hispilot were taken to Joeuf, in Lorraine, questioned closely and trans-ferred to Karlsruhe, Baden, by train, and finally to Nebenjob Landshut andVillingen, about thirty kilometres north of the Swiss border. OnNov. 25, after many faithless promises, they were released, andproceeded to Konstanz, thence to the Swiss border. Lieut. Clark was one of the first American aviators and ex-prisoners of war to be returned to the U.S., arriving on Jan. 18, 1919. He was honorably discharged in Jan., 1919, and is now at-tached to the Experiment Station at the Rhode Island StateCollege. [54]

Text Appearing After Image:
LEO BERNARD CAUCHON First Lieutenant, A.S., U.SA., Twenty-Fourth AeroSquadron, First Army Observation Group Son of Phelias, and Zelia Cote Cauchon, of Providence, R.I.; wasborn Sept. 29, 1895. He attended the Rhode Island School of De-sign. Prior to the war he was for sixteen months a member oftroop N, R.I. Cavalry. On May 11, 1917, he enlisted at Providence R.I., and was sentto the Plattsburg Training Camp, May 11 to July 16, 1917. Fromthen until Sept. 15, 1917, he attended the Ground School atPrinceton, N.J. He sailed overseas for France, arriving Oct. 28, 1917. From Dec. 25, 1917, to April, 1918, he trained at the EcoledAviation, at Chateauroux, France, and from April until July, 1918, at Issoudun, where he was commissioned 1st Lieut, in June,1918. He concluded his training at Tours, where he was stationedfrom July to Aug. 23, 1918, when he was attached to the 24thAero Squadron, and with them saw service until Dec. 8, 1918. Between Sept. 8 and Nov. 11, Lieut. Cauchons flying time o

Note About Images
Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability – coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.

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