Bone, Frederick Stanley: Service no. 880120

CVWM Page

Digitized Service Record

Source: Duty Nobly Done Honour Roll

Photo of Frederick Bone – From Memorial from the Great War 1914-1918: a record of service published by the Bank of Montreal 1921. Source: CVWM

Photo of Frederick Bone – From Memorial from the Great War 1914-1918: a record of service published by the Bank of Montreal 1921. Source: CVWM

Biography – From Memorial from the Great War 1914-1918: a record of service published by the Bank of Montreal 1921. Source: CVWM

Biography – From Memorial from the Great War 1914-1918: a record of service published by the Bank of Montreal 1921. Source: CVWM

Frederic Stanley Bone
Private, 18th Battalion, C.E.F.

Was born in Plymouth, England, in August, 1890. After completing his education in Plymouth, he cae to Canada in September, 1915, and entered the service of the Bank of Montreal in Chatham, Ontario. In February, 1916, he enlisted as a Private in the 186th Battalion, Canadian Infantry. He went overseas with his unit and after a brief period of training in England he arrived in France in the following autumn and went into action on the Somme. He took part in all the operations in which his battalion as engaged in the autumn of 1916, 1917, and the spring of 1918. During the great enemy offensive south of Arras in March, 1918, he was severely wounded by enemy shell fire while his unit was resisting the enemy attack. A few days later, on April 4th, 1918, he died of his wounds in the hospital at Doullens.

Source: From Memorial from the Great War 1914-1918: a record of service published by the Bank of Montreal 1921. Via CVWM

"Died of Wounds" This soldier was wounded in the head and body by enemy shrapnel, while on duty in the front line trenches, on April 3rd, 1918. He was taken out to the 4th Canadian Field Ambulance, and thence to No. 3 Canadian Stationary Hospital, Doullens, where he succumbed to his wounds the following day.

“Died of Wounds” This soldier was wounded in the head and body by enemy shrapnel, while on duty in the front line trenches, on April 3rd, 1918. He was taken out to the 4th Canadian Field Ambulance, and thence to No. 3 Canadian Stationary Hospital, Doullens, where he succumbed to his wounds the following day.

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