Canadian Forestry Corps
Canadian Forestry Corps in WWII
Information supplied by Robert Briggs with contributions by JFLH

I wish to thank everyone who has made contributions of photos, stories and other info of their
family members of the Canadian Forestry Corps to this website.

If anyone has additional photos or stories they would like us to add here – we would be pleased to do so

We are continuously trying to keep as up-to-date as possible regarding links that are ever changing, that photo’s are properly credited & any sourced material is also properly credited.

For Further information please contact Bob Briggs

No. 8 Company, Canadian Forestry Corps
District No. 3, Camp 16
Cawdor South (Inchyettle), Cawdor

Canadian Mobilization Point - Ottawa, Ont
Mobilization Date - 17 Jul 1940
Arrived in Scotland - 1 Mar 1941
Ceased Operations in Scotland - 7 Oct 1943
Camps Occupied in Scotland - Cawdor South (Inchyettle), Cawdor, Nairn-Shire

No. 8 Company, Canadian Forestry Corps, CASF
24 May 1940 – Authorized – Serial 2109 (GO 184/40)
17 July 1940 – Mobilized in Ottawa, Ontario (CFC Website)
7 November 1940 - CASF designation dropped (GO 273/40)
15 January 1944– Disbanded (GO 113/44)
War Diaries - Library And Archives Canada Military Heritage
16427 – 1940/07-1941/10
16428 – 1941/11-1943/09
9/8/40 - 11 ORs No. 8 Coy CFC, 4 ORs. No. 1 Coy CFC, and 21 ORs No. 3 Coy VHG attached for quarters and rations. Arrangements complete for the transfer of all personnel of this Depot to District Depot MD No. 3 effective 15 August 1940. [Cameron Highlanders of Ottawa Depot WD]
13/8/40 - 12 ORs of No. 3 Coy VHG, 8 ORs of No. 1 Coy CFC and 91 ORs of No. 8 Coy CFC attached for quarters and rations. . [Cameron Highlanders of Ottawa Depot WD]
13/8/40 - Ottawa Area Command Routine Orders Distribution List [Ottawa Area Command WD]
No. 1 Company Canadian Forestry Corps
No. 8 Company Canadian Forestry Corps
Headquarters Company Canadian Forestry Corps
Late-8/40-Early-9/40 – Company moved to Camp Valcartier, PQ.
3/10/40 – No. 5 Company moved to new lines at Valcartier on being grouped with Nos. 1, 2, 6, 7 and 8 Companies, comprising the first contingent of the CFC for overseas service. [No. 5 Coy WD]
6/2/41 – Company entrained at Valcartier on TS-219. (Movement Control)
7/2/41 – Company arrived at Halifax. Embarkation delayed and company moved to Yarmouth, NS. (Movement Control)
14/2/41 – Left Yarmouth.
15/2/41 – Arrived Halifax and embarked on E-110 Orontes. [Movement Control]
17/2/41 – Sailed for United Kingdom.
1/3/41 – Arrived in Scotland.
7/10/43 – Cease operations in Scotland and returned to Canada.
Courtesy of David Ryan

CFC Cap Badge
Courtesy of Robert J. Briggs

The war created a crisis in wood supply for the United Kingdom. Pre-war domestic production covered only a small fraction of the timber needed to support the war effort. In addition to civilian requirements, it was estimated that every soldier needed five trees: one for living quarters, messing, and recreation; one for crates to ship food, ammunition, tanks, and so on; and three for explosives, gun stocks, coffins, ships, factories, and direct or indirect support for the fighting line.
Canadians stepped up to fill this need. During 1941 and 1942, thirty companies drawn from all regions of Canada, totalling 220 officers and 6,771 regulars, were deployed to Scotland.
Also it takes a number of support soldiers for each fighting soldier.

We did load a ship with lumber, yeah. And it went to Africa and I took a chalk and I wrote my name and address on the board. I get to, it was about a month after, first thing I get this letter from the soldier in Africa. He says, "I want to tell you, he said, that you people, your job is important," he said, "We used your lumber today, we landed in Africa.
Courtesy of Joseph Wilmer Gagnon - The Memory Project Historica Canada

Once again the British Government turned to Overseas Woodsman to assist in the war effort. Given their impressive record in World War One it was natural that they looked to Canada to provide forestry units once again. In May 1940 the Canadian Government decided to form a Canadian Forestry Corps. Twenty Companies were initially formed with ten more as the war progressed.
The financial agreement between the two Governments as similar to that in World War I. Canada would bear the cost of pay, allowances and pensions, all initial personal equipment, transport to and from the United Kingdom. The British Government paid for "all other services connected with equipment, work or maintenance" and certain others, including medical services. Canada covered the cost for Medical Officers and Britain paid for hospitalization.
The arrangement was unusual as it resulted in a Canadian Unit working for the British, who controlled the areas of work and disposal of the product, but Military operations of the C.F.C. was never surrendered by the Canadians and came under command of Canadian Military Headquarters in London. Even though the C.F.C. had to serve two masters, no serious problems ever resulted.
Mobilization centres for the Corp spanned all across Canada, and recruited both English and French speaking personnel. Many of the volunteers were veterans of World War One, including the Corp's Commander, Brigadier- General J.B. White. Many of the men carried out the same duties as they did in civilian life, such as loggers, black smiths, lawyers, store man, cooks and clerks. The big difference between the new Corp and their World War One counter parts were the new Corp were considered Combat Troops.
Courtesy of 'The Sawdust Fusiliers' by William C Wonders

This larger Map shows that the men came from across our country of Canada and where each of the original 20
companies was mobilized and what percentage from each province the men came from.
Courtesy of 'The Sawdust Fusiliers' by William C. Wonders

No.8 Coy CFC re No.5 Coy CFC War Diaries - Library And Archives Canada Military Heritage

On reaching their numbers the No. 8 Coy then proceeded by rail to Quebec City for military training at nearby Valcartier Camp where they and other Company's would have had 5 to 7 months training. After completion of training the men travelled by train to Halifax for embarkation, where they joined other units to make the crossing of the North Atlantic in convoy. The crossing itself was about 9 days. They disembarked at a Clyde estuary port, whence they proceeded by trains and lorries to their Scottish Camps.

No. 8 Company, Canadian Forestry Corps - Troop Movement

No 8 Coy CFC Troop Movement 5 Apr 1941
Courtesy of David Ryan

Library And Archives Canada Military Heritage
Credit: Canada. Dept. of National Defence / Library and Archives Canada / PA-112993

Convoy in Bedford Basin, Halifax
1 Apr 1942

Interactive Map of Port of Halifax & PDF Map
Courtesy of Paul Keenleyside

No 8 Coy CFC Soldiers List 16 Feb 1941
The undermentioned personnel, having embarked at Halifax on 15 Feb 1941 are S.O.S. C.A.(Can) that date and T.O.S. C.A.(Overseas) 16 Feb 1941 disembarked at Gourock on 1 Mar 1941
From Library And Archives Canada Military Heritage

Firth of Clyde is where the ship with the men came in to disembark at Gourock near Greenock in the Firth of Clyde.
Then they caught a train to Nairn Railway Station and then took a lorry to District 3, Camp 15 at Cawdor South (Inchyettle), Cawdor, Nairn-shire

District No. 3 Headquarters was at Nairn, Nairn-shire, Scotland

No. 8 Company, Canadian Forestry Corps - Camp 16

Canadian Forestry Camps in Scotland WW2 - Note Camp 16 Cawdor South (Inchyettle) Cawdor
Courtesy of 'The Sawdust Fusiliers' by William C. Wonders

CFC Map Scotland
Courtesy of Paul Keenleyside

Nairn Railway Station, Nairnshire, Scotland - looking for photo

Prior to the arrival of the Canadian lumberjacks there were various undertakings by the British Government to aid in the harvesting of limber for their own use. Such contributions were helpful, but on occasion the efforts of unskilled workers created problems for the professionals later.
The No. 8 Coy brought with them the most up-to-date logging equipment then available in Canada. They brought a standard medium type rotary mill with a capacity of 1500-2000 bd. ft. an hour or c. 8,000 cu. ft a week/3-5-4-7 cm an hour or 227 cm a week. (The British Forestry Commission also provided the company with a Scotch mill or bench, but these were not popular with the Canadians.) Power was supplied by 100-horsepowe Diesel generators. Logging equipment included TD9 caterpillar tractors, lorries, sulkies (pneumatic-tired arches), angle dozers for road making, and two and three drum winches for high-lead logging. They also were equipped with a variety of transportation vehicles, four tractors, two sulkies, one motorcycle, and originally six bicycles.
The majority of companies (18 of 30) remained at the same camp throughout their entire time in Scotland. The No. 8 Coy was one of the companies that stayed in one camp until it was time to prepare to get ready to go over to the mainland

The No. 8 Coy consisted of 190 - 230 all ranks, under the command of a major. British authorities already had identified and requisitioned the major forest resources to be harvested. It laid on privately owned land, the owner had a long tradition of scientific forestry and was generally willing to assist in the wartime emergency despite the cost to their long-range forestry programmes.
The time lag between arrival at the camps and start of logging or of milling operations varied considerably between companies - the range of the former was anything from one day to a maximum of 97, and the latter from three days to a maximum of 180. No. 8 Company not only found conditions at South Cawdor Camp unsatisfactory but basic tools also lacking: Examination of the equipment on hand revealed we had axe handles but no axes, crosscut saws but no handles, Swedish saw frames but no saws; no picks, axes or shovels, and no equipment to work with.
Estate owners were interested visitors to the scene, newspaper correspondents wrote up glowing accounts following visits, and companies operations were on the itineraries of touring officials and VIP'S. The companies involved in some of these visits found that the visits did not help normal operations. No. 8 Company which had been dismayed by the poor condition of Cawdor South Camp on its arrival 1 March 1942, noted that by the end of April there had been "an average of 34 official visitors per week to the Camp during the month, yet no one has ever volunteered any assistance for equipment or supplies nor has any ordinary routine been adjusted.
Serious medical cases were sent on to local hospitals. The number of hospitals had been expanded by conversion of many large residences and castles to meet the wartime emergency. In at least one case an entire company faced the possibility of coming down with sickness - the poor water supply conditions initially at Cawdor South Camp resulted in its condemnation of the MO and an outbreak of typhoid in No. 8 Company, but this was unusual.

Darnaway Castle
Courtesy of 'The Sawdust Fusiliers' by William C. Wonders

There was much interaction between CFC personnel and the Scottish civilian population. The Young Ladies' Guild of the Old Parish Church welcomed all ranks of No. 1 and No. 8 Companies with a concert and a "lavish spread of food" on 3 Apr 1941.
The camps were located on estate property near a road to permit vehicle access. Buildings were mostly frame, lumber cut in Corp's sawmills. Some Nissen huts were erected and housed shoemakers, armourers carpenters as well as serving other purposes
Men were housed in huts accommodating 14 men each. A cookhouse, ablution hut with hot and cold showers, sergeants' quarters and mess, officers' quarters and mess, orderly room, medical hut, quartermaster stores, garage and workshop were present in the camp.
Even before felling could begin most companies had to introduce an access road network in the forests to enable their mechanized equipment to be used, in contrast to the widespread use of horses in prewar local forests. Road building and maintenance continued to occupy part of the CFC personnel even after the initial period. The heavy-laden Canadian lumber lorries from mills to shipping points placed a great deal of strain on local roads and access roads even when they were gravelled, particularly during rainy periods.
The military role of the CFC as distinct from its industrial role was important, particularly during the period of possible German Invasion after the fall of France. Personnel were allowed to wear civilian clothing while working, but uniforms were required for military activities and when on leave. As combatant troops they received additional military training on Saturdays after their week's work in the woods. This included practice on rifle ranges and tactical exercises with other military units. Periodically they participated in weekend military schemes in their areas.
In the earlier period a shortage of weapons and ammunition proved frustrating, e.g. one company waited a month after arrival before receiving its first arms and then these consisted of a total of 48 Lee-Enfield rifles and only 100 rounds of ammunition.

Nissan Hut at some of the camps
Due to its semicircular, corrugated iron shape the Nissen Hut deflected shrapnel and bomb blast making it a perfect bomb shelter
Courtesy of Melanie McLennan

The camps were located on estate property near a road to permit vehicle access. Buildings were mostly frame, lumber cut in Corp's sawmills. Some Nissen huts were erected and housed shoemakers, armourers carpenters as well as serving other purposes
Men were housed in huts accommodating 14 men each. A cookhouse, ablution hut with hot and cold showers, sergeants' quarters and mess, officers' quarters and mess, orderly room, medical hut, quartermaster stores, garage and workshop were present in the camp.
Companies usually worked in two sections, "one cutting 'in the bush' and bringing out the timber, the other sawing it into lumber in the company mill, and both using mostly Canadian mechanical equipment," The relative openness of the cultivated Scottish forests in contrast to the tangled undergrowth of most natural Canadian pleased the CFC. Nevertheless, pressure had to be applied to Canadian fallers to cut trees close to the ground in Scottish fashion, rather than higher up, which left unsightly stump-fields so common in home forestry operations. The felling crew consisted of three men, two sawing down and one trimming or limbing. Hand saws and axes were the tools employed. The trees involved reflected the variety of Scottish plantations, with Scot pine, spruce and larch particularly common, but also Douglas fir and hardwoods on occasion.
The frequent alternation of rain and snow proved unexpected for many of the Canadians, accustomed to a more continuous snow season. Men's hands were often cut up by handling wet lumber in raw cold weather. Most of the area where they were working in Scotland lay north of 57degrees N, a higher latitude location than most forest operations in Canada-approximately the latitude of Mile 150 on the Alaska Highway (some 100 miles or 160 kilometers north of Fort St. John, B.C.), Fort McMurray, Alberta, Lynn Lake, Manitoba, and the Belcher Islands in Hudson Bay. Consequently, the longer winter darkness period in Scotland was an inconvenience for the felling teams at the extreme ends of the working day and working hours had to be adjusted to seasonal light conditions. (Companies worked a full-hour day, with precise hours decided by individual company commanders.
There was no specific equipment provided for loading logs on trucks when they had to be transported to the mill. In most cases where the logging was conducted not too far from the mill, the trees could be taken tree length to the mill by the sulky and bucked (cut into log lengths) at the landing.
CFC companies transported and sold scrap wood from the mills to the public for fuel, at prices and delivery charges fixed by the Ministry of Supply. At times some scrap wood "mysteriously`` fell from lorries to land beside individual homes in financial need.
Several camps had garden patches to provide fresh vegetables for the men. Swill from the messes was sold to local farmers and the income spent on the messes, or some companies kept pigs and the swill was fed to them. On reaching maturity the pigs were sold to the RASC. Rather than have to purchase young pigs, one company at Cawdor North Camp decided to raise its own, but discovered pigs do not always obey army orders: "17 March 1942 - Delighted to notice that one of our sows is pregnant. We had come to the conclusion that her several trips to the boar had provided her with diversion only."
The CFC was apparently well liked in the Scottish Highlands. The men became active participants in local functions, from fundraising to staging Christmas parties for the local children. Many times, scrap wood mysteriously fell from lorries beside homes in need of fuel. A notable tribute to the CFC was paid by Laura Lady Lovat when she stated, "you Canadians may be cutting the Scots firs of the Highlands, but in Highland hearts you are planting something far more lasting".
Members of the CFC were seen in uniform regularly at local parades in support of varied wartime causes. In addition to their distinctive cap badges and shoulder patches, from Mar 1943 the CFC were identified by a green triangle below the 'Canada' flash on the upper arm of the battle dress. Church parades also brought them to the public's attention as the No. 8 Company made use of the local church buildings as well as holding religious services in the camp.
Many of the men were of Scottish origin and to them it was coming home event. Many of the soldiers of the Canadian Forestry Corps married local Scottish lassies.
At the end ten of the companies went to the mainland in the Invasion of Normandy, to cut timber there. Ten companies stayed in Scotland to work at their saw mills. Ten companies were disbanded and went back to Canada to form units to cut fuel wood. The No. 8 Coy was one of the Companies that went back to Canada. The companies that went back were No. 2, 3, 7, 8, 12, 17, 21, 23, 26 and 29. However a lot of men were transferred from one company depending on where that soldier was needed at this time. Also about 700 men were transferred to other units as well.
The news came to No. 8 Company at South Cawdor Camp on 28 September 1943 as a "BOMBSHELL - great upset due to the fact that word has been received that this company is to cease operations immediately as proceeding back to Canada." Next day found the Company very upset over the news received last night. Great speculation as to who are to go and who will remain.

Private Perle 'Bruce' Tucker was transferred from No. 28 Coy to No. 8 Coy which was one
of the 10 companies that were transferred to Canada to form fuel wood cutting units.
Courtesy of Robert J Briggs - grandson

No. 8 Company, Canadian Forestry Corps - Photo's & Stories

From: Rick Belleville
Sent: Thursday, August 04, 2016 4:06 PM
To: Bob Briggs
Subject: Re: re Photos 8 Coy CFC
Thanks for sending the photo
In the photo you just sent that is labelled "photo of Ottawa, Ontario contingent before departure overseas.jpg" my grandfather Pte. William Belleville (C63466) is in the front row sitting to the immediate left of the drummer.
After serving with CFC Company 8th he was transferred to the Perth Regiment B company (infantry). He went on to serve in Italy and France.
I have included two photos
1) "WilliamBelleville(C63466).jpg" is an individual photo of him in his battle dress uniform.
2) "WilliamBelleville_join_reason.jpg" is taken from his war records when asked why he joined the Canadian Army.
In the future I hope to get more photos (and hopefully stories) from my relatives.
Thanks again,- Rick Belleville

Hi Bob!
My name is Pascal Auger and I am from Oka Quιbec. I am collecting military items for more than 20 years.
Recently I found a Canadian Forestry Corps Service Dress that belong to Lieutenant Alfred A. Lavigne. So I start seaching the net for info on that guy and I found your page on the C.F.C. WOW! I was so happy. The only thing that I can found on Lt Lavigne is that he served with the 8th Coy, district 3, Camp 16 in Cawdor ( South Inchyette) Scotland. So do you think you could find more info on Lt Lavigne? Like where is was born, is military path, etc...?
Thank you for your help.

Kippen, Duncan Ray Pte C63348
No. 8 Company – driver IC
Transf to No. 13 Coy CFC
Transf to Highland Light Infantry of Canada, R.C.I.C.
Ray Kippen information courtesy of the Commonwealth War Graves Commission

No. 8 Company Canadian Forestry Corps - War Brides

Berard, Joseph Eugene Omar Pte C34115 married Miss Georgina Polson Hall
Morris, Louis Harold Pte B17249 married Miss Catherine May Fraser Clark

No. 8 Company, Canadian Forestry Corps - Company Photo's
Why are some soldiers missing from the company photo's

No. 8 Company CFC Photo
Ottawa Contingent before departure overseas
Alonzo (Lonnie) is sitting (left to right) 8th in 2nd row.
Courtesy of Doug Gervais

No.8 Company CFC August 1941 - Courtesy of Doug Gervais

No. 8 Company CFC August 1943 Courtesy of Doug Gervais

My thanks to Doug Gervais for these three photos
Classification: Query
Hi Robert,
My father (Alonzo (Lonnie) H. Gervais who was a member (private) of No. 8th Company, Canadian Forestry Corps. I have copy of photo taken in Scotland August 1941 of the 8th Company. It was attached to a company card "With Best Wishes for Christmas and the New Year".
Unfortunately the photo is approximately 14 inches long by 3.5 inches wide (too large for me to scan). Will arrange to have it digitized, cleaned up and posted here asap. In meantime I'm attaching copy of photo of Ottawa, Ontario contingent before departure overseas. Alonzo (Lonnie) is sitting (left to right) 8th in 2nd row.
Doug Gervais

Larger Photo
National Defense Directorate of History and Heritage
& for further reference Library And Archives Canada Military Heritage
Courtesy of Jean-Francois Chicoine

No. 8 Company, Canadian Forestry Corps - Soldiers List

List of Abbreviations - Library and Archives Canada
ABBREVIATIONS and ACRONYMS of WW2 and service records
Military Districts of Canada 1939
Calgary Military Historical Society

No 8 Coy CFC Nominal Roll 10 Oct 1943 - Back to Canada Library And Archives Canada Military Heritage
For further reading see - Fuelwood Cutting Units

Access to Information (ATI) Online Request – to obtain the services records for a soldier

Allen, B. Pte M30875
Anderson, J.R. Pte C63401
Anderson, William Pte K37925 tractor driver rigger - transf from No.25 Coy transf to No 1 CSFS
Anger, A.C. Pte C65560
Arcand, C.G. Sgt C63454
Asselin, E. Pte C63455
Aubin, J. Pte C63319
Ball, J.H. Pte C63406
Banford, Ernest Pte
Baptiste, I.A. Pte C34124 Transf from No.16 Coy
Barton, G.W. Pte C63493
Barton, K.W. Pte C53241
Barton, Norman O. Pte C2585
Bayford, Shorty Tommy G. Cpl C63329 Transf to No.28 Coy - See No 8 CFD
Beadman, H. Pte C34348 Transf from No.28 Coy
Bedore, J.E. Pte C120139
Begley, W.H. Pte C63335 Transf to No.5 Coy - See No 8 CFD
Belisle, C.A. Pte C63303
Belland, J.L. ACpl C63475 shoemaker - transf to No 1 CSFS
Belleville, William A. Pte C63466
Berard, Joseph Eugene Omar Pte C34114
Bernatchez, D.J. Pte H94587 Transf from No.28 Coy
Berthelotte, L. Cpl C33183 Transf from No.27 Coy
Bigras, Henry Pte C63321 blacksmith - transf to No 1 CSFS
Blais, J.A. Pte C34257 Transf from No.28 Coy
Bodnaruk, W. Pte H102338
Boissonneau, Edward Joseph Pte B17099 Transf from No.14 Coy & No.16 Coy
Bond, C.N. 'Pete' Pte C63440
Boon, W.E. LCpl H94427 Transf from No.28 Coy
Bootland, William Pte C63445 Transf to RCE
Bouchard, E. Sgt M15640
Boudreau, F. ACpl C63476
Bowers, M.J. Pte C63338 Transf to Reinf Sect & No.28 Coy - See No 8 CFD
Bowman, W. Joseph Cpl C63323
Box, E.J. Pte C21223
Boyce, Claude Alexander Pte G48071 Transf from No.15 Coy
Boyd, J.E. Pte H100846
Brandimore, Leo Patrick Pte C63485
Brasseur, G. Pte C76036
Breen, S.T. Pte C34316 Transf from No.28 Coy
Broen, C. Pte M104443
Brooks, W. Pte M36966 Transf from Reinf Sect
Brown, James Edward Major Transf from No.20 Coy
Brown, T.J. Pte H94375 Transf from No.28 Coy
Brown, Russell Albert Pte B17212 Transf from No.14 Coy & No.16 Coy
Brownlee, H.H. Pte C63312
Burd, William S. Sgt C63422 Transf to 48th HOC
Bureau, Moses Omer J. Pte C63407
Burke, F. Pte C63375
Burnette, Clifford William Pte C63488 Transf to No.1 Coy - See No 7 CFD
Byers, E.R. Cpl C63428
Caldwell, Harold Anthony Sgt C63468
Campbell, Gordon Pte E39547 Transf from No.28 Coy transf to No 1 Det
Cameron, J. Pte C63459
Caminer, Hyman (Harry) C.S.M. D17105 D.C.M. M.M. Transf from No.9 Coy & HQ CFC & No.3 Coy
Carlisle, Kenneth Wilfred Major 2 I/C - transf from & back to No.10 Coy
Carnegie, W. Pte K88714 Transf from No.18 Coy transf to No.16 Coy & No.2 Coy
Carey, Corbett Charlie Cpl K37677 Transf from RMR & DCOR & No.25 Coy transf to RCE
Carignan, A. Pte E47109
Carrier, J.P. Pte C63326 Transf to No.17 Coy
Cavanagh, R.V. Pte C63456
Charbonneau, C. Pte C63453
Charlebois, Joseph Leo Pte C63135 Transf from No.1 Coy from & back to No.16 Coy transf to No.9 Coy - See No 7 CFD
Cheatters, C. Pte C34925 Transf from No.28 Coy
Chevrier, L. Pte B29824 Transf from No.28 Coy
Chiasson, J. Pte E39272
Cleland, Lloyd A. Cpl C63328
Cleland, Robert Stewart Pte C63418 Transf to No.27 Coy - See No 7 CFD
Cleland, William John 'Bill' Pte
Close, N.F. Pte C63451
Closs, Norman F. Pte C63451 Transf to RCAMC
Cocks, M.J.H. Pte K99754
Code, C. Pte C63324
Condo, L. Pte G52650
Conroy, H.F. Pte C63337
Conroy, M. Pte C63336
Constant, P.L. Pte C63434
Conway, H.E. Pte H82237
Cook, H.F. Cpl K38051 Transf from No.18 Coy transf to No.7 Coy
Cook, J.R. Pte C63474
Cooke, George Samuel Captian Transf from No.1 Coy transf to No.1 Coy & No.23 Coy & No 5 Det
Cooper, A. Pte H101998
Cooper, Nelson C63355 - See CFC Casualties
Cotham, J.A. LCpl C34033
Coughlan, D.C. Sgt C63390
Cowan, W.J. Pte C34287 Transf from No.25 Coy
Cowling, W.L. Pte H94798 Transf from No.28 Coy
Craigie, Douglas James Cpl B17046 Transf from No.14 Coy & No.16 Coy transf to No.6 Coy & L&WRegt
Croskery, John Pte C63486
Crozier, J.C. Pte C63438
Curry, C.T. Pte C63442
Dagenais, A.J. Pte C100357 Transf from Reinf Sect
Daly, K. Pte C63376
David, J.N. Pte C34001
Davidson, R. Pte C63352
De La Ronde, J.C. Pte M100142
Delorme, R.E. Pte C63311
Demers, Eugene Pte C63316 Transf to No.23 Coy
Denique, E. Pte C63479
Dennison, J.B. Pte C63395
Denomme, Leo M. Pte
Depencier, Stewart Wesley Pte H53501 Transf from & back to No.5 Coy - See No 8 CFD
Desjardins, Daniel Pte C63420 Transf to No.1 Coy - See No 7 CFD
Desmoreau, E. Pte K41347
Desrochers, E.T. Pte B110061 Transf from Reinf Sect
Dodgson, N.D. Sgt C63491
Doxtater, J.H.D, Pte C63327 Transf to No.10 Coy
Dube, A. Pte C63334
Duff, A.A.W. LCpl K47393 Transf from No.18 Coy transf to No.4 Coy & No.23 Coy
Easton, A.O. Pte C63463 Transf to No.28 Coy - See No 8 CFD
Edwards, R.S. Pte C63397
Ehn, K.T. ACpl B39938 Transf from No.16 Coy
Elliott, H.G. Pte F87370
Else, G.S. Pte B110275 Transf from Reinf Sect
Elton, W.R. Pte H94742
Fabian, C.G.F. Pte C343878
Evans, C.V. Sgt M7712 Transf from 1st Battn RCE & No.7 Coy transf to No.27 Coy & HQ No 7 CFD
Farrell, Charles J.A. LCpl C63489 Transf to RCE
Fauteux, L.A. Pte C30601 Trans from No.1 Coy
Ferguson, C. Pte C63322
Ferguson, Donald B. Pte C63347 Transf to No.27 Coy
Ferguson, P.F. Pte B27998
Fillingham, Charles Edward CSM E38232 Transf from No.16 Coy transf to No.1 Coy & No.30 Coy & No.28 Coy - See No 8 CFD
Fischer, A.O. Pte H100068 Trans from Reinf Sect
Fitzgerald, A.M. Pte C34270 Transf from No.28 Coy
Fletcher, Raymond John Sgt G48073 Transf from No.15 Coy - See No 8 CFD
Flindt, Svind Pte H53422 Transf from No.5 Coy & No.4 Coy
Folster, W.S. Pte H100428
Frechette, E.H. Pte C30600 Transf from No.1 Coy
Freeman, M.M. Pte G19964
Frost, J.R. Pte M50353
Gabriel, D. Pte H62801 Transf from No.21 Coy
Gagne, E. Pte C63344
Gallant, W. Pte E38215 Transf to No 1 Detach
Gamblin, Samuel Tilley Pte G48158 Transf from No.15 Coy & HQ No 5 Dist & No.15 Coy
Gervais, Alonzo Lonnie H. Pte C63372
Gillan, Cecil Pte C34891 Transf from No.28 Coy
Ginn, G.L. LCpl C63309
Girard, R. Pte E62665
Goodall, Raymond Lloyd Pte B17017 Transf from No.14 Coy & No.16 Coy transf to 8th Reconnaissance Regt (14th CH)
Grant, J.D. Pte C34312 Transf from No.28 Coy
Graveline, N. Pte C63458
Graveline, P.N. Pte C30603
Gravelle, A.L. LCpl C63308
Grover, P.R. Pte C21106
Gulick, Edmund Pte C63464 Transf to HQ CFC
Hamill, Waldemar Pte C63450 Transf from No.10 Coy & No.4 Coy transf to No.1 Coy
Hamon, William Frank Pte H53381 Transf from No.5 Coy
Hanbury, John Carter Lt Transf to No.10 Coy
Handberg, J. Pte M74413
Harris, J.A. Pte F45188
Hatfield, Nathaniel Dow ASgt F86944 Transf from No.22 Coy
Hathaway, B.C. Pte C63467 Transf to No.13 Coy
Haugen, Oswald Pte K99609 Transf from No.10 Coy transf to No.7 Coy
Heafey, Hilary James Sgt C63079 Transf from No.1 Coy transf to No 5 Det
Helmer, H.W. Pte C63484
Henderson, Walker Pte C63467 Transf to No.1 Coy - See No 7 CFD
Hennigar, J.B. Pte F95318 Transf from Reinf Sect
Henry, Charles Edward Pte H94641 Transf from No.28 Coy
Herala, Thomas Tuomas W. Pte H94637 Transf from No.28 Coy
Hewitt, Reginald Francais Benson Pte C63380 Transf to No.1 Coy
Hill, J.E.B. Pte B85561
Hindmarsh, J.R. LCpl H64068 Transf from No.28 Coy
Hines, J.H. Pte G50777
Holloway, W.A. Pte C63416
Horne, A.A. Pte C63452
Hovey, Harold Cecil Pte C63371 Transf to No.1 Coy - See No 7 CFD
Huard, F.B. Pte G22502 Transf from HQ No 4 Dist
Huard, Frank B. Pte G22502 Transf from HQ No 4 Dist transf to NSR(NB)
Hunt, Daniel Joseph LCpl C63436 Transf to No.1 Coy
Huntingdon, Edward Cpl E0209 Transf from No.16 Coy transf to HQ No 3 Dist & HQ No 1 CFG
Hurshman, R.J. Pte F28698
Jamieson, G.D. Sgt C93143 Transf to RCAMC
Jeffery, Ronald Leslie Pte H62935 Transf from No.23 Coy & No.28 Coy
Jensen, K. Pte M102095
Johnson, C. Pte H94328 Transf from No.28 Coy
Johnson, J. Pte H100330
Johnson, J.T. Pte L36565
Johnson, L.T. Pte H100254
Johnson, William Henry Pte H94720
Johnston, Gordon Wellington Pte K99550 Transf from No.10 Coy
Jordan, C.S. L/Cpl F85671 Transf from No.13 Coy
Jordan, K. Pte C63400
Jorgensen, P.J. Pte G56703
Joyal, C.A. Pte H94796 Transf from No.28 Coy
Kaderle, F. Pte L8290
Kallies, C.W. LCpl C63387
Kerr, Hugh Pte C34340 Transf from No.28 Coy
Ketonen, S. Pte B17403 Transf from No.28 Coy
King, E. Pte C33148 Transf from No.28 Coy
Kippen, Duncan Ray Pte C63348 Transf from L&RSR transf to No.13 Coy & HIGHLI RCIC - See CFC Casualties
Kirton, J.G. Pte K94356 Transf from No.28 Coy
Kristensen, E.T. Pte G1081
Kryzanowski, J. Pte K25899
Laflame, J. Andre Pte C63304
Laflame, Joseph A. Pte C63363 Transf to No.27 Coy - See No 7 CFD
LaFrance, O.J. Pte C19539
Lagueux, Simon Pte D113062 Transf to No.9 Coy & No 1 CSFS
Lajeunesse, Medard Pte C63185 Transf from No.1 Coy & No.16 Coy transf to No 5 Det
Langelier, L. Pte E14133
Lariviere, L.P. Pte C63317
Larocque, J.A. ASgt C63425 Transf to HQ CFC
Larry, J. Pte G22625
Laurin, L. Pte C63351
Laverdure, E.J. Pte C63448 Transf to No.23 Coy
Lavigne, Alphee Alexander Lt Transf to No.7 Coy
Lavigne, Moise LCpl B17088 Transf from No.14 Coy & No.16 Coy transf to No.27 Coy & No.9 Coy - See No 7 CFD
Lavin, F. Pte B29865
Laviolette, H.C. LCpl K93599 Transf from No.18 Coy
Lawrence, J.E. LCpl C63426 Transf to HQ CFC
Lazorko, N. Pte M100574
Leblanc, A. Pte D113028
Leblanc, N. Pte E14536
Leger, A. Pte C63362
Lentz, A.W. Pte C63342
Lepage, P. Pte C63409
Leroux, A. Pte C63354
Leroux, P.M. Pte C63384
Letourneau, Armand Pte E38161 Transf from No.16 Coy
Letourneau, Gerard Pte E38218 Transf from No.16 Coy
Levere, D. LCpl C63358
Lingle, G.O. Pte K41382 Transf from No.30 Coy
Liuzzo, Anthony Cpl C63470
Lizee, J.R. Cpl K72918
Loney, J.A. Pte C6406
Longmuir, George Pte K99668 Transf from & back to No.10 Coy transf to No.21 Coy
Lorette, Joseph Freeman Pte G45675 Transf from No.4 Coy transf to RCASC att to No.4 Coy
Lucas, Ernest Arthur Sgt E38140 Transf from No.16 Coy & No.4 Coy
Lynds, Eben Wilfred Pte F85558 Transf from No.15 Coy
MacDonald, John Tryon Pte G45720 Transf from No.4 Coy
Madigan, Lawrence Michael Pte B17146 Transf from No.14 Coy & No.16 Coy transf to No.28 Coy - See No 8 CFD
Mahara, Nicholas Samuel Sgt C63089 Transf from No.1 Coy transf to No.10 Coy
Mahoney, Robert Webster Lt Adj - transf to No.7 Coy & No.1 Coy & No.8 Coy
Major, J.L. Pte B111544
Mallette, J.A. Pte C30474 Transf from No 3 DD & HQ CFC transf to RCASC att to No.9 Coy - See No 7 CFD
Malloy, W.A. Pte A48673
Mantha, J. Pte C206358
Marcoux, Henri Pte E38203 Transf from & back to No.16 Coy
Martell, H. Louie LCpl C31246 Transf from No.28 Coy
Martin, Albert Pte B17264 Transf from No.14 Coy
Martin, R.A. Pte H62680
Martin, Wilfred Alfred Pte D95563 Transf from No 14 Gen Hosp RCAMC & No.2 Coy transf to No.26 Coy & VGC
McCharles, C.H. Pte C34306 Transf from No.28 Coy
McCormick, J. Pte C63382
McCraney, F. Pte B37396
McCuaig, James Cuyler Major CO
McEwan, H.J. Pte C40140 Transf to No.10 Coy
McEwan, J.M. Pte C63471
McEwan, W.D. ASgt C63447 Transf to No.4 Coy
McGulick, E. Pte C63464
McKay, Leonard Pte B17224 Transf from No.14 Coy & No.16 Coy transf to No.10 Coy & No.9 Coy - See No 7 CFD
McKay, Peter Pte K72903 Transf from No.22 Coy
McKenven, Rodolphe Pte E38195 Transf from & back to No.16 Coy
McKie, R.G. CSM C63341 Transf to No.6 Coy
McKiel, F.J. Pte G56617 Transf from No.25 Coy
McKnight, W. Pte C63314
McMahon, M.S. Pte K99753
McMasters, D.S. Pte F95400 Transf from Reinf Sect
McNabb, A. Pte C63472
McNabb, G. Sgt C28646
McNabb, J. Pte C63249
McPherson, Frank Pte K99601 Transf from & back to No.10 Coy transf to No.23 Coy
Merrion, Allurd LCpl E38138 Transf from No.16 Coy transf to No.9 Coy - See No 7 CFD
Mertens, G.P. Pte K52704
Meunier, A. Pte D18074
Milotte, F. Pte C63332
Moggy, Harold Wilfred Cpl
Monette, Emile H. Pte C63477 Transf to CIC
Monette, J.O. Pte C63408
Mooney, John D. Sgt C63441
Moore, S.E. Pte C63306
Moran, D. Sgt C63349 RCASC att to No.8 Coy transf to No 1 CSFS
Moreau, Emile Romeo Pte C63360
Moreau, F. Pte E62673 Transf from No.27 Coy
Morris, Louis Harold LCpl B17249 log canter 'C' -transf from No.14 Coy & No.16 Coy - See CFC Casualties
Morris, W. Pte C70233
Morton, S.A. LCpl H53317
Murdock, James H. Pte C63492
Murray, A.J. LCpl H94345 Transf from No.28 Coy
Nichols, J.L. Pte E39873
Nicholson, F. Pte C63305 Transf to No.23 Coy
Nickerson, C.H. Pte G61 Transf from No.12 Coy
O'Brien, D.G. Pte C63359 Transf to RCAMC
O'Connor, W.J. Pte C63405
O’Connor, W.N. Pte C63394 Transf to No.27 Coy
Offord, E.A. Pte C63373
Ogilvie, W.D. CQMS C63301
Olink, W.C. Pte C63439
O'Neill, W.H. Pte H94462 Transf from No.24 Coy
Ordano, Victor Earl Sgt K41101 Transf from No.22 Coy
O'Rourke, Leo B. Cpl C63366
Ouellett, Irenee Gerard Joseph ALCpl C63094 Transf from No.1 Coy
Paquette, G. Pte C63457
Parsons, Isadore Pte C63473
Patterson, D.W. Cpl C63325
Peashear, J.G. Pte C63498
Pelletier, G. Pte E49483 Transf from No.27 Coy
Perrault, J.H.V. Sgt C30216 Transf to HQ No 1 CFG
Perrier, S. Pte C63430
Phillips, M.F. Pte L64906
Pickering, Henry Nicholas Pte C63495 Transf to No.10 Coy
Pickering, Thomas Patrick Sgt C63496 Transf to OCTU & No.24 Coy & No.6 Coy & No.7 Coy & No.5 Coy & No.16 Coy - See No 8 CFD transf to Miltary Gov.
Pincombe, P.H. Pte G50737 Transf from No.25 Coy
Poirier, F. Pte E4022 Transf from No.27 Coy
Pountry, W.D. Pte C63431
Poynting, Arthur Ralph Pte H94338 Transf from No.25 Coy & No.28 Coy
Prebble, R.A. Sgt C63446 Transf to RCAMC
Primeau, S.H. Pte C63386
Pulley, B. Pte C63315
Quibell, George Albert Pte C65626 Transf from MidR
Quilty, M. Pte C63392
Ralph, Dennis James Pte B17219 Transf from No.14 Coy & No.16 Coy
Rantala, S. Pte B17405 Transf from No.28 Coy
Raysland, G. Pte K41455
Reeves, W.L. Pte L36452
Riopelle, G. Pte C63350
Robertson, C. LCpl C63490
Robertson, P.S. Pte K99758 Transf from No.10 Coy
Rogozinski, John Sgt H56222 Transf from & back to No.17 Coy
Rowlee, Ray 'Smokey' Cpl
Rudolph, L. Pte K23080
Sabourin, J.M. Pte C63310 Transf to No.27 Coy - See No 7 CFD
Santerre, L. Pte E14792
Sark, M.T. Pte G52126
Sauriol, Donatien Roger Reale Pte C70032 Transf from HQ CFC
Sauriol, Rodolphe LCpl C63365 Transf from HQ CFC
Sauriol, R. Pte C70031
Schultz, A.J. Pte C63340
Schutt, Clarence Burtin Pte C63465 Transf to HQ No 3 Dist
Seger, A. Pte C63362
Shapland, William Angus Pte K99523 Transf from No.10 Coy transf to No.23 Coy
Sharbot, J. Pte C63393
Sharbot, J.H. Pte C63483
Sharp, James Irwin Pte H56230 Transf from No.17 Coy & No.7 Coy transf to RCAMC
Sheahan, H.A. Sgt C15639
Sheahan, Norman T CSM C63330
Sheahan, William A. Cpl C63381 Transf to No.27 Coy
Shields, J. Pte C63361
Shillington, John G. Kerfoot Lt Transf to No.10 Coy
Sigouin, Charles Edmond Pte B17031 Transf from No.14 Coy & No.16 Coy transf to No.16 Coy - See No 8 CFD
Simond, B. Pte C34322 Transf from No.28 Coy
Slater, K.A. Pte C63389
Smith G. Pte F96039
Smith W.G. Pte C5962
Stewart, John Ross Capt Transf to HQ CFC Can & No 1 Detach
Stidworthy, 'Eddie' Herbert Edwin Cpl C63374 Transf to No.28 Coy
Stretch, Austin Thomas Sgt C63331 Transf to No.1 Coy
Stuart, H.A. Pte C63394
Stuart, James CSM C15628 Transf from No 3 DD & No.1 Coy
Sullivan, L. Pte H94469 Transf from No.25 Coy & No.28 Coy
Sunstrum, William LCpl C63379
Swailes, G.H. Pte C63414
Tanik, F. Pte B111406 Transf from Reinf Sect & HQ No 4 Dist
Taylor, Cecil Oscar Pte B17201 Transf from No.14 Coy & No.16 Coy transf to No.3 Coy
Tessier, Edouard Pte C63339
Tessier, M. LCpl C63357 Transf to No.27 Coy - See No 7 CFD
Thibault, G.A. Pte G19744 Transf from Reinf Sect
Toner, R. Pte C63480
Tremblay, A. Pte C63377
Tucker, Perle Bruce Pte H94781 Transf from No.28 Coy
Villpula, Otto E. Pte H94364 Transf from No.28 Coy
Walker, W. Sgt C63499
Warner, M.G. Pte C63432
Warren, W.J. Mills Sgt C63437
Weinstein, Joseph Manuel Pte C11454 Transf from No.1 Coy
Weir, T. Pte C63330
Whissell, P. Pte C63368
White, D.B. Lt Transf from No.17 Coy & No.7 Coy
Wilkes, G.W. Pte C63396
Williams, Clem Roy Sgt C63201 Transf from No.1 Coy & No 6 DD & No.1 Coy
Wilmot, David Pte E36142 Transf from No.3 Coy transf to No 2 Det
Wilmot, T. Pte E36142
Wilson, G. Pte C63356
Woermke, G. Pte C63427
Woermke, L.A. Pte C53845 Transf to HQ CFC
Wolner, Erling Pte B17229 Transf from No.14 Coy & No.16 Coy
Wright, Tiberius Joseph Pte B17211 Transf from No.14 Coy & No.16 Coy
Wurm, Cecil Alexander Pte C63370

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