Active since 1891, the Toronto 48th Highlanders of Canada have one of the most illustrious histories in the Canadian Forces through the 20th century.
A white metal stamped badge measuring 7cm by 8cm . The badge features the King's crown, the reverse of the badge features both lugs intact and a cotter pin.
The badge features the iconic eagle above the unit numerals, the reverse of the badge features both lugs intact and a cotter pin.
The British H.L.I. were the only Highlander unit to be issued trews instead of kilts. Photographs from as late as 1931 suggest that their bagpipers continued to wear the traditional kilt. The Canadian H.L.I., unlike the British were kilted starting in 1935.
Manufactured by the short lived Canadian company Research Enterprises Limited during the Second World War, the binoculars are alloy constructed.
Constructed of green wool, the diamond measures approximately 7.5cm by 5cm. Evidence of holes which suggest a tunic removed flash.
A heavy wool constructed kilt in a Hodden Grey Tartan pattern. To the interior, a white fully lined waist measuring approximately X inches. Sewn to the edges of the liner are the remains of a fully intact leather strap, and to the opposite side the remains of an additional strap. Included with the kilt are two black leather straps that came with the kilt. To the exterior, two fully functioning buckles to the rear. As pictured, there are small scattered areas of mothing present but are hidden from view when placed on a mannequin.
Constructed of heavy stock and measuring approximately 8cm by 11cm, the letter from Field Marshal Montgomery sternly warns against fraternization.
Constructed primarily of paper the Christmas card features the Canadian Postal Corps crest accompanied by a blue and white decorative
Constructed of thin stock and measuring approximately 24cm by 18cm, the propaganda leaflet features instructions on folding the the four