Chicago: [Privately Printed by Chicago Law Printing Co.], 1939. First Edition. Wraps. Brown wraps, black lettering on spine and illustration of an eagle on front cover, 8vo, 178 pp. With illustrations by Edward M. Urband. Account of the 135th Aero Squadron during World War I, serving as an observation and reconnaissance squadron attached to the IV Corps of the US Army. The squadron was formed in August, 1917 and trained at Rockwell Field near San Diego. "The squadron made 1,016 sorties and lost five officers in combat; two pilots and three observers. The squadron was also credited with the destruction of eight enemy aircraft in combat." Gorrell Vol. 17. Tape residue front and rear endpapers, no marks in book, binding tight. Covers clean, top corner of front cover and first few pages creased. Book condition VG.
Washington, D. C: The Infantry Journal, 1939. Second Edition. HB. Black cloth, red and gilt illustration of infantry on front and rear covers, gilt lettering on spine, 8vo, viii, 422 pp. Originally published in 1934 under the direction of George C. Marshall, and extensively revised by Captain Lanham on the eve of World War II. An analysis of infantry tactics based on World War I operations. Profusely illustrated with maps. Some underlining and bracketing, in pencil. Notations on rear endpaper. Binding tight. Covers show light soiling and edge wear. Book condition VG-.
Edinburgh: T. and A. Constable, 1916. First Edition. Wraps. Light blue stapled wraps, black lettering on front cover, 12mo, 48 pp. Poetry by members of the First Destroyer Flotilla during the first two years of World War I. Mentioned in some of the poetry are the Acheron, Ariel, Beaver, Badger, Hind and Hydra, among other destroyers of the flotilla. Also mentioned is the sinking of the U-12 off of Fife Ness. Previous owner's name, in pencil, on title page, no other marks in book. Covers have come loose from stapled binding but text block solid. Covers show light soiling. Very scarce World War I British Navy title. Book condition VG-.
Leipzig: K. F. Koehler, 1935. White cloth, red and black lettering on front cover and spine, 12mo, 231 pp. Frontis photograph of the author. Herausgegeben von Hans Lehr. Todenwarth (1876-1965) was a German cavalry officer who was captured by the Russians and imprisoned in 1914. He escaped in 1915 and traveled to China. From China, he traveled via the Trans-Siberian railway back to Germany. In 1916, he commanded a group of 6 men that were transported by submarine to Libya, then an Italian colony, to operate a radio station helping to coordinate operations of rebels fighting the Italians. Private, and rather neat, bookplate on front paste-down, old bookseller stamp rear endpaper. First two pages of text have translations in the margins, in pencil. No other marks in book, binding solid. White covers show some light soiling. Book condition VG-. Uncommon World War I title. Text in German.
Boston: Houghton Mifflin Company, 1922. First American Edition. HB. Tan cloth, dark brown lettering on front cover and spine, 8vo, xxiv, 356 pp. Frontis photo of Lieut.-General Chauvel, who wrote the introduction. With 4 fold-out and 7 full-page maps. Important account in the campaigns in the Middle East during World War I. Owner's name, in pencil, ffep. No other marks in book, binding tight. Covers show some soiling, upper corners bumped. Book condition VG-.
Grand Rapids, Michigan: The Dean-Hicks Co, No Date [1920?]. HB. Green cloth, black and gilt lettering and illustration of artillery on front cover, 4to, 175 pp. Illustrated with drawings and photographs. Regimental history of Battery B, 328th Field Artillery, part of the 85th "Custer" Division in World War I. Battery B was activated at Battle Creek, Michigan in July, 1917, and was composed mainly of men from the state of Michigan. Owner's name front paste-down, no marks in book, binding tight. Very light spots of soiling on covers. Book condition VG.
Savannah, Georgia: Mason, Inc, 1939. HB. Black simulated leather, gilt lettering on front cover and spine, 8vo, 253 pp., frontis portrait of the author. Stovall (1857-1935) was a newspaper publisher from Georgia and a childhood friend of Woodrow Wilson, who appointed Stovall as Ambassador to Switzerland in 1912. Sovall served in Switzerland throughout World War I, and much of the book deals with the position of the Swiss, surrounded by nations at war. No marks in book, binding tight. Covers show light rubbing, edges of text block show light soiling. Book condition VG.
Cincinnati: Schultz Press, . Wraps. Brown stiff paper stapled wraps, paste-down photograph and "Going Forward" title on front cover, 8vo, 24 pp. Account of 400 Tennessee volunteers training as soldier-mechanics at the University of Kentucky starting on May 7, 1918. Contains a full list of officers and enlisted members and their home town, and Illustrated throughout with photographs. Uncommon World War I history. No marks in book, binding tight. Covers show edge wear, some soiling, one line of writing top front cover. Book condition VG-.
Coblenz: Printed by Lithographie von Deinhard & Co, . 5-5. HB. Maroon cloth, gilt lettering on front cover, small 8vo, 74 pp., red endpapers. Scarce unit history of this World War I Artillery battalion. The 76th Field Artillery was Attached to the Third Infantry Division. Formed in 1917 and trained at Camp Shelby, Mississippi, the 76th Field Artillery arrived at Brest on May 5, 1918. After action at Chateau-Thierry, it was the first artillery across the Marne, was stationed at Bois De La Riene, and on November 6, was the first artillery to cross the Meuse. It later served in the occupation, where this book was printed. This history contains a complete list of all members, a list of members recommended for the Distinguished Service Cross and Distinguished Service Medal compiled by the commanding officer, Colonel E. St. J. Greble Jr., including the detailed actions of those recommended. Also, a brief history of the 76th in World War I. No marks in book, binding tight. Covers show minor soiling, cloth wrinkled in two places. Book condition VG.
Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press, 1956. First Edition. HB. Gray cloth, gilt lettering on spine, 8vo, 544 pp. Clean, unmarked book, binding tight. Book condition VG.
London: Printed Under The Authority Of His Majesty's Stationery Office, by Harrison and Sons, 1915. Tenth Edition. HB. Red pebbled, blindstamped cloth, gilt lettering on spine, 12mo, 12, 199 pp. 12 pages at front a list of other military titles available. Two fold-out plates at rear, of a Lancaschire Boiler and of a Steam Engine. Chapters on the methods and tools for carpenters, smiths, painters and saddlers. Uncommon World War I title for the average soldier in the British Army, profusely illustrated with drawings. No marks in book, binding tight. Light wear to edge of fold-out plates. Covers show minor soiling and edge wear, rear joint cracked about 1" at top. Book condition Good+.
No Publisher Stated, 1919. Wraps. Tan paper wraps, illustration of soldier and unit insignia on front cover, 8vo, 95,  pp. Illustrated with photographs and home towns of most members of the Company and of war scenes in Belgium and Germany. Company E, and also the 355th Infantry, was composed primarily of men from Nebraska. The 355th Infantry Regiment was part of the 89th Division formed in August 1917 upon U.S. entry in World War I. After training at Camp Funston, Kansas, the Division arrived in France during June, 1918 and saw action during the St. Mihiel and Argonne offensives. After the Armistice, the Regiment saw occupation duty in Germany. No marks in book, binding tight. Covers show very light soiling. Book condition VG. Uncommon World War I unit history.
No Publisher Noted, No Date [circa 1920]. HB. Blue cloth, gilt lettering on front cover, 8vo, 104 pp. Signed and inscribed by the author on half title page. Personal narrative of the author's experiences as a buck private in France during World War I. The title refers to William Jennings Bryan, whom the author criticizes for Bryan's arguments that America did not need to prepare for war. Very scarce World War I title. Worldcat locates one copy. No marks in book, binding tight and covers clean/ Gilt lettering bright. Book condition VG+.
London & New York: John Lane, 1915. Third Edition. HB. Red cloth, black lettering on front cover and spine, 12mo, xiii, 109 pp. Satirical spoof of the World War I writings of Sven Hedin, Swedish explorer and pro-German propagandist. No marks in book, binding tight. Covers show minor edge wear. Book has a slight musty smell. Book condition VG-.
Garden City, N.Y: Privately Printed (The Country Life Press), 1920. First Edition. HB. Black cloth, gilt lettering on front cover, 12mo, 63 pp. Frontis portrait of Turner and one color plate in text. "Compliments of C. P. Turner" label bottom of title page. Biography of Turner (1892-1918), a graduate of Williams College who served as First Lieutenant in the 105th Infantry of the 27th Division during World War I. In September, 1918, in action near Ronssoy, Turner was killed leading his men in an attack on the German trenches, and was awarded the Medal of Honor. No marks in book, binding tight. Covers show minor wear. Book condition VG-.
New York: Harrison Smith & Robert Haas, 1933. Third Printing, February 1933. HB. Green cloth, black and red lettering and designs on front cover and spine, 8vo, 260 pp., top edge of text block stained red. Novel set in World War I, based on March's (1893-1954) personal experiences. March enlisted in the Marines in 1917, and saw action with Co F, 2nd Battalion, 5th Marines, 4th Brigade of Marines, Second Division of the U.S. Army Expeditionary Force. He was awarded the French Croix de Guerre, the American Distinguished Service Cross and the Navy Cross for his actions during the war. Company K was his first published novel. No marks in book, binding tight. Covers show minor edge wear, spine sunned. Book condition VG-.
Chicago: John Anderson Publishing Company, 1917. First Edition. HB. Quarter brown cloth and cream colored illustrated paper covered boards, 12mo, 167 pp. With 18 full-page photographs by the author. The author served in the Norton-Harjes Ambulance Service during World War I, and this is an account of his service. The Norton-Harjes Ambulance Service had a number of members that went on to have notable literary careers, including E. E. Cummings, John Dos Passos, and Robert Hillyer. One word written on ffep, no other marks in book, binding tight, covers clean with very light shelf wear. Text in Norwegian (never translated into English). Book condition VG+.
New York: The Jackson Press, 1916. First Edition. HB. Gray cloth stamped in black, 12mo, 272 pp. Frontis illustration and 3 full-page plates within text. Uncommon fictional account of a young man from Indiana who travels through Europe during the early stages of World War I, and comes home to advocate American neutrality. Interesting view of conflicting American opinions before entry in World War I. Moellring (1878-1935) was raised in Illinois, attended law school, and relocated to North Dakota. He served as a District Judge for 13 years, and for one term was a member of the Supreme Court of North Dakota. Owner's name ffep only mark in book, binding tight. Covers show very slight wear. Book condition VG.
Boston: The T. O. Metcalf Company, 1924. HB. Quarter green cloth and dark green paper covered boards, gilt lettering on spine, paper title label on front cover, 8vo, 174 pp. History of the experiences of this engineer company during World War I. The 101st Regiment of Engineers was part of the 26th "Yankee" Division composed of New England troops. F Company served at Chateau-Thierry, St. Mihiel, and saw action north of Verdun. Book is illustrated with full-page drawings and photographs. Included is a full roster, with addresses, of members of the company. No marks in book, pages clean and binding tight. Very slight wear to covers. Book condition VG+.
Philadelphia: The Nineteenth Engineers Club, 1926. First Edition. HB. Full black pebbled leather ruled in blind, gilt lettering on front cover, 4to, 191 pp. Scarce World War I regimental history. The 19th Engineer Regiment was formed during April and May, 1917 to supply urgently needed help to the French army in the operation of France's railroads. Composed of men with railway experience, primarily from the Philadelphia area who had worked for the Pennsylvania Railroad Company and the New York Central, the regiment arrived in France in August, 1917, and served throughout France for the duration of the war. Illustrated with photographs and with a complete regimental roster. No marks in book, binding tight and covers clean with corners lightly bumped. Book condition VG+.