Name:Service No:Rank:Battalion/Service:Date of Birth:Place of Birth:Date of Enlistment:Place of Enlistment:Address at Enlistment:Age at Enlistment:Height:Complexion:Hair Colour:Eye Colour:Martial Status:Trade:Religion:Next of Kin:Date of Death:Age at Death:Cemetery:Grave Reference:
Frederick Moody Annable469978 Private64th Battalion; 25th BattalionOctober 3, 1896 (actual year of birth: 1898)Chicago, Illinois; USSeptember 3, 1915Sussex, NBYarmouth, NS18 (actual age; 16 years)5 feet, 9 inchesmediumbrownblueSingleBank ClerkChurch of EnglandKatherine J. Annable (Mother) Yarmouth, NSJanuary 17, 191720 (Actual age: 18) Barlin Communal Cemetery, Pas de Calais, France I. F. 14.Commemorated on Page 192 of the First World War Book of RemembranceDisplayed in the Memorial Chamber of the Peace Tower in Ottawa on May 36th Name WWI list on the Yarmouth War MemorialFrederick Moody Annable was the son of Henry B. and Katharine Jane Annable (1870-1952). Frederick, aged twelve, and his mother returned to Yarmouth in 1909 and lived with his mother’s sister Mary Moody. Frederick embarked Halifax on March 31, 1916 and arrived in England on the SS Adriatic on April 9, 1916. At Bramshott he was transferred from the 64th Battalion and taken on strength with the 40th Battalion at Shorncliffe on July 6, 1916. On November 27, 1916 he was transferred to the 25th Battalion and departed for Grance on November 28, 1916. He joined the battalion in the field on December 2, 1916. On January 16, 1917, he was serving as a bugler and had moved up to a prominent area and was shot by a sniper. Severely wounded, he was taken to No. 6 Canadian Casualty Station where he died of wounds on January 17, 1917.