This booklet highlights many of the different counter-measures used against anti-tank mines. It also includes any limitations or advantages to each methods. Topics such as "Detection", "Mechanical Detonation", and "Enemy Replies" are also covered in this manual.
This text is a set of instructions and standing orders regarding paymasters and financial policies in the Canadian Army Pay Corps. Standing orders from an office of authority are put into effect immediately and are in place indefinitely.
This booklet has supplementary tables for the Manual of Physical Health, where the author goes into detail about subjects they felt had been left out of the original. These tables were meant to be a guide for superintendents and instructors as they put together the recruits' training schedule. The booklet also includes illustrated diagrams to ensure proper form.
This booklet is the index to a training manual titled Regulations for Supply, Transport and Barrack Services for the Canadian Militia 1918. Indexes list the most common words or subjects from the text in alphabetical order, then it provides a definition or additional context for the reader.
This booklet of personal information forms would have likely been carried by a junior officer during the First World War. The forms are divided into sections by company, and almost all of the soldiers were in Platoon No. 8. These books allowed platoon leaders to keep track of the location and status of their soldiers.
This booklet was issued by the Toronto Military Training Association as a 'textbook' for its instructors and members. The booklet covers topics such as "Squad Drills", "Rifle Exercises", and "Firing Instructions".
Prior to the First World War, Canada's military was quite small and disorganized. This meant that at the outbreak of the war, they needed to educate and train a lot of officers. Lieutenant A.B. Robinson wrote this book as a resource for various ranks of infantry officers which includes, what he believes to be, the most crucial information.