In 1917, S2G recognized the difference in makeup in armor and language of their units caused some problems in coordinating on the battlefield. S2G reorganized their formations into two separate entities. The Prussian elements became the only "KGL" and the British elements were formed into the new ANZAC command - combining many different nationals beyond just Aussie and NZ troops. The Prussian KGL were organized along the lines of the 9th, which is already laid out elsewhere in this sub board. Here's the layout of the new British Anzac units.
Company HQ: Officer, Sergeant, LMG, (2) Snipers, (1) HMG squad, GTS @180 + FC@30 = 210 points Mobile Infantry Platoon: (2) GTS @180 each + Infantry Squad @120 (15 men) = 300 points Infantry Support Platoon: (2) MGS @220 = 220 points Armor Platoon: (2) G4S @250 = 250 points Cavalry Command: Officers, (5) Lancers @75 = 75 points Lancers: (6) Lancers @75 = 75 points [these are combined and Tactically labelled Recon Patrol @150 points] Total ANZAC Company 1130 points @60% (Elan) = 678 Break Point. * see the old 8th KGL for listings of the various tank stats
Anzac was actually a multinational organization containing at various points the following organization: 7th Indian Mountain Artillery; Ceylon Planter Rifle Corps troops; Zion Mule Corps; (4) battalions of the Royal Naval Division; the British 13th (Western) Infantry Division; the 10th Brigade of British (Irish) Division; and the 29th Indian Brigade. In addition, there was also a Imperial Camel Corps, made up of four battalions: the 1st Aussie, the 2nd British, the 3rd Aussie, and the 4th Aussie/NZ. Finally there was a Mounted division composed of (3) Aussie brigades and (1) NZ brigade, not to mention the 1st Wireless Signal Squadron. The original Anzac Corps consisted of Aussie Division (1st,2nd,3rd brigades); the NZ & Aussie Division (NZ Infantry Brigade, NZ Mounted Rifles Brigade; and the 1st Aussie Light Horse Brigade; and 4th Aussie Infantry Brigade. The 2nd and 3rd Aussie Light Horse Brigades were assigned to Corps level operations. As you can see, this makes for a colorful unit with lots of modeling diversity. Enjoy!