James C.C. Bogie

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Bogie, Private James C.C. no.3773.

26th Battalion.

“Glen Alven” South Parade, Campsie.

Builder.

Born Edinburgh, Scotland, son of James and Pauline Moreau Bogie.

Enlisted Brisbane 11/9/1915, aged 34.

Married.

Presbyterian.

Next of kin, wife, Alexandrina Stephen Bogie, c/- Mrs Jones, Thomas Street, West End, Brisbane. (“Auckland Villa” Tark Street, Brisbane)

Died of wounds received at Pozieres Heights 4/8/1916.

Buried in Puchevillers British Cemetery, grave n.C.55.

Cemetery used by the 3rd and 44th Casualty Clearing Stations.

Private Bogie had three brothers with the B.E.F. One was killed, the other two were wounded.

Roll of Honour, Canterbury District.

Australian War Memorial record available at: https://www.awm.gov.au/people/rolls/R1879222/ [accessed 22/07/2016]

Special acknowledgement

The primary source of the information on this page is copied from the prize winning publication Canterbury's boys : World War I & Sydney's suburban fringe. This book is the culmination of 12 years (1988-2000) research by a team of volunteers from the Canterbury and District Historical Society led by Dr Lesley Muir. Without this team's effort and dedication and the Society's willingness and support, this information would not be available today.

Note

An uneditable version of the book Canterbury's boys : World War I & Sydney's suburban fringe is in the eBook section of this wiki. In the main section, there is an alphabetical list of the 1,911 individuals recorded in the book - the list is titled Canterbury's Boys List. Each name in the list is linked to an editable biographical file created by copying the biography copied from the book. These editable biographies have been created to provide the space for descendants, historians, researchers, etc to add information, photographs, newspaper articles, memories, etc. they have discovered so it is available for this and future generations.

Reference

Canterbury's boys : World War I & Sydney's suburban fringe. Edited by Lesley Muir. Campsie, N.S.W. : Canterbury and District Historical Society, 2002