This is a WWI sterling silver charm bracelet that is very unique and different from the ones that are seen with tanks, boats and helmets. This bracelet contains small charms of what are called the Devices or Bronzes or Insignias of the Arms or Branches of Service of the US Military. They are the symbols that officers wear on their caps and uniform in each of the branches. There are seven charms on a dot dash style sterling bracelet. The charm of two crossed flags is the symbol of the Signal Corps, which also includes aviators. The crossed rifles are the Infantry. The Caduceus is the Medical Department of course. The eagle is the officer's cap symbol from that period. The flame on a disc is the Ordinance Department. The crossed fifes are Field Artillery. There is what resembles a dart board with a crossed sword and key across it and an eagle over it. This is for the Quarter Master's Corp. The two branches, Ordinance and Quarter Master's Corp, are part of the US Army Logistics System. Their job is to provide equipment to the army when it is needed in combat or peace. The U.S. Army Quartermaster Corps mission is to support the development, production, acquisition, and sustainment of general supply, Mortuary Affairs, and other services. The U.S. Army Ordnance Corps mission is to support the development, production, acquisition, and sustainment of weapon systems, ammunition, missiles, and electronics, among other services. Although we used to sing a song at camp about the Quarter Master's Corp when I was a child, I never knew what it was until now when I looked it up. "Oh its beer, beer, beer that makes you want to cheer in the Quarter Master's, Quarter Master's Corp! My eyes are dim, I cannot see. I have not brought my specs with me. I have - Hey! No - Ho! Brought my specs with me! Oh it's whiskey whiskey whiskey that makes you feel so frisky....." You may recall that also from your youth. Maybe the items mentioned in the song were also among those provided to troops by the Army Logistics Department! But back to the bracelet. The charms are tiny, many measuring only 3/8" in one of their dimensions and the eagle being the only one that is 1/2" long and wide. They are very finely crafted, which is hard to tell when you cannot see how small they are in reality. The bracelet measures 7 1/2" long and weighs 6.1 grams. It is marked sterling on the clasp and the charms test positive for sterling silver. It was found among a collection of militaria objects at an show sold by a collector of antique military items. This was the only jewelry item among medals and other militaria.