112 Tag Results for killed

Francis Thomas Lind

He became a symbol in Newfoundland of the soldier who could face discomfort and sacrifice with good humour.

Owen William Steele

“We are all very particular here that we should not be classed as Canadians. We are much prouder of our distinctiveness as Newfoundlanders.”

Alfred Frank Mantle

"Everyone is now saying . . . that such indispensable men as Frank Mantle in a new land like Saskatchewan should not be permitted to enlist.”

Francis Clarence McGee

His accomplishment, then rarely seen at the highest level of hockey, heralded a new era. He averaged better than three goals a game.

Augustine Emmanuel Lambert

The wear and tear of trench warfare had taken its toll and Lambert went out for two weeks with trench fever.

Talbot Mercer Papineau

His remarkable letters from the front are the Canadian voice of World War I, a reminder of all that was lost there.

Hedley John Goodyear

In his M.A. thesis, “Newfoundland and its political and commercial relation to Canada,” he argued that its future lay in a confederation with Canada.

Archibald Ernest Graham McKenzie

McKenzie was undoubtedly New Brunswick’s most distinguished soldier in World War I.

Reginald John Godfrey Bateman

War, he said, “is the one supreme, the only entirely adequate test of a nation’s spiritual quality."

Roderick Ogle Bell-Irving

Before the conflict would end, all of Henry Bell-Irving’s six sons were in the armed forces and two of his four daughters served as nurses.

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