Used as a reference handbook for the Canadian Army Overseas, this vehicle data booklet includes descriptions, photographs, and technical details of every vehicle used by the Canadian Army during the Second World War. A summary on page three explains how it would be useful to "those engaged in the supply, maintenance, and operational handling of military vehicles."
Gasoline use in Canada was limited during the war through the use of ration coupon books like this one.
The federal government placed strict limits on the purchase of gasoline during the Second World War, but extra fuel could be made available under special circumstances.
Hitch-hiking was very common in the 1940s and this sign, placed on the car's dashboard or glued to a window, indicated that the driver was happy to give a ride to anyone in uniform.
To achieve an effective blackout, the BC government issued this pamphlet to instruct drivers on modifying their cars, motorcycles, and bicycles by masking the headlights.
The operator of this commercial vehicle was allowed 200 units of fuel each year. Each coupon bore the vehicle license plate number, to guard against misuse.