Looks like a Norma instruction sheet for their target ammunition. Number 6 is a Windage chart and Number 5 is an elevation chart for various types of targets. There was a plastic device with this information printed on it. It had two pieces, a moveable arm with the trajectory and a back piece with the target types and you could move it up or down for various range zeros. It is interesting in that it gives angles to targets plus and minus in 10 degree increments.
If you have a copy of "Crown Jewels" on page 282 there is another type of Range Guide. It has a sliding plastic plate for the targets and a curved arc representing the bullets flight. The targets are similar to the ones on your guide.
The Swedes had two types of shooting. One is the typical bullseye target we see on ranges, and the other was known as Fieldshooting. It used various target shapes and ranges to 600 meters. It was not the bullseye known distance type but targets were set up at distances unknown to the shooter before he actually came onto the firing point.
I see that there are numbers beside each target. This is probably a standard size target for Field Shooting Competitions.
Target ammunition is loaded to a slightly higher velocity than standard m/96 and m/41 military ammunition, so it shoots flatter and this information was probably included or available with the purchase of the ammunition. The m/41 Cartridge out of a m/96 rifle was rated at 790 meters/second or 2591 feet per second.
The Soderin diopter target sight had different coloured interchangable disks with ranges marked on them for other ammunition. The yellow disk was for the m/41 bullet at 790 m/s, the white was for the 1143 grain Silver Match cartridge (800 m/s--2624 fps), the red for the 139 Falt Torped Match ( 830 m/s -- 2723 fps) and the green for the 139 grain spitzer boat-tail loading (850 m/s--2788 fps.)
I would not be surprised to find out that this instruction sheet was also printed in English, and someone will post a copy of it.