During the First World War, horses did a lot of hard work. They hauled heavy guns, pulled wagons and field kitchens, transported injured soldiers and more. One out of every 10 horses used in the war was from Canada — about 130,000 in total. Every year of the war at least one-quarter of them died in battle. Bunny was the only one of 18 horses the Toronto police sent overseas to survive the war. He served in many dangerous battles, including Vimy Ridge. Morning Glory, shown above, left her home in Brome, Que., in 1915 along with her owner, Lieutenant-Colonel George Harold Baker, a Member of Parliament. Baker was killed in the trenches of Belgium, the only Canadian MP to die in the war. Morning Glory became the personal horse of a commanding officer, and made it home after the war without ever seeing battle.