The collection consists of the manuscript of The Informer as well as five letters. The manuscript is contained in five school-exercise books; there is also a typescript of chapters 1-3, with numerous holograph corrections, 27 pages. There are four letter from Arthur Rogers to Walter Hill, 1926-1927 and one letter from O'Flaherty to Arthur Rogers, 1927.
The collection consists of the following posters (translations from Russian of partial captions provided): (1) “When has she gone”, artist L. Kaminskii; (2) “How much money..”, artist V. Kiunnal; (3) “A toast for the...”, artist V. Dubiago; (4) “We haven’t...”, artist IU. Trunev; (5) “Technology...”, artist B. Zav’ialov; (6) “Nothing has been refused”, artist B. Tsygankov; (7) “Theme of speech”, artist D. Oboznenko; (8) “Don’t disturb us”, artist B. Men’shikov; (9) “If they cared...”, artist IU. Trunev (men with pipe); (10) “Dissertation”, artist V. Kiunnal; (11) “Tomorrow is here!”, artist IU. Trunev; (12) “Less work”, artist P. Mitrofanov; (13) “When you get a nice job”, artist B. Ivanov.
The overwhelming majority of the collection deals with Canada. The subject matter is varied, and deals with many aspects of Canadian history, literature, social and political conditions. Included are pamphlets on religion and churches, all levels of government, elections, peace movements and war service, Communism, local communities and labour organizations to name but a few of the topics covered. Approximately 250 pamphlets date from before 1867. Several of the pamphlets are in the French language. Some pamphlets in this numbered collection have no relation to Canada; they are mainly British and American although a number of pamphlets concern Cuba and Third World countries. At least one pamphlet about Ireland is in Gaelic; a few pamphlets are in other languages.