George Manz Coins
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Canada General Service Medal 1866 with one clasp: Fenian Raid 1866. impressed in upper and lower cased letters: Pte. Dan. Reynolds. 16th. Bn. Private Daniel Reynolds is shown on the roll of the 16th Battalion. One of 260 medals issued to this unit. Court Mounted. After the American Civil War ended in 1865, a secret society called the Fenian Brotherhood decided that the time was right for Ireland to achieve its independence. They were Irish-Americans who fought on the Union side during the Civil War. In 1866, they invaded Canada in order to hold it hostage until Britain agreed to grant Irish independence. During their raids into Canada in 1866, the Canadian volunteer militia and their British and First Nations allies ultimately defeated the Fenians, forcing them back to the U.S. where American authorities arrested many of them. The 1866 Fenian Raids took place while "Canada" was still a series of British colonies. Cross-border raids resulted in not as much coordination as would be possible if they were united into one country. The year after the 1866 Fenian Raids, Canada became a country when Ontario, Quebec, New Brunswick and Nova Scotia joined together. Within a few years, the provinces of Manitoba (1870), British Columbia (1871) and Prince Edward Island (1873) joined the Confederation of Canada. Unc $1500  
Canada General Service Medal 1866-1870 with two clasps: Fenian Raid 1866 and Fenian Raid 1870. (impressed in upper and lower cased: Pte. Jas. Forbes, Fitzroy I. Co.), double struck "Y" in unit name. Comes with a small photo of the man in civilian clothing. James Forbes is shown on the roll of the Fitzroy I. Co, a 33-man unit for the 1866 clasp. He is shown on the roll of the 42nd Battalion, a 183-man unit for the 1870 clasp. From the Collection of Robert Deveaux Woodruff Band. In 1870, several groups of Fenians crossed the border into Quebec where they were soon defeated and retreated back to the United States. The last gasp of Fenian warfare occurred in 1871, when a group of 40 Fenians crossed the Manitoba border and took over a customs house. They immediately retreated back to the U.S. when they heard that Canadian militiamen were marching towards them. Thus ended the Fenian incursions into Canada. This medal was not authorized until January 1899, about 30 years after the event, and was issued by the Canadian Government to put down the Fenian Raids of 1866 and 1870 and the Red River Rebellion of the latter year. Very few were awarded with 2 clasps. AU $2500  
Canada General Service Medal with Rare Red River 1870 clasp. In 1869, the newly formed Government of Canada purchased Rupert's Land from the Hudson's Bay Company. In one small corner of the territory was the Red River Colony, situated where the Red and Assiniboine Rivers meet in what is now downtown Winnipeg. Most of the people of the Red River Colony were Metis, descendants of both French and English voyageurs, fur traders and farmers. Some were Roman Catholic and spoke French, while others were Protestants and spoke English. The first lieutenant governor, William McDougall, ordered surveyors to plot the land according to the square township system used in Ontario. Meanwhile, most of the land the Metis had previously made their farms on long, narrow lots fronting the rivers, and many did not have clear tltle to the land they farmed. By late 1869, Louis Riel emerged as the Metis leader and prevented the surveyors from entering the colony. One thing led to another and by December 1869, after an elected convention, Louis Riel proclaimed a Provisional Government supported by the French-speaking Metis. In January 1870, Riel gained the support of most of the English-speakers in the colony, who agreed to form a Representative Provisional Government with equal numbers of English and French-speaking delegates which would discuss terms to enter confederation with Canada. A small group of British settlers from Ontario opposed the Provisional Government. They were captured and imprisoned in the former Hudson's Bay Company trading fort at Fort Garry. Some of the imprisoned men escaped and tried to overthrow the Provisional Government. One of them, an Orangeman named Thomas Scott, was found guilty of insulting Louis Riel (the President of the Provisional Government), for defying the authority of the Provisional Government, and with fighting with his guards. Scott was executed by firing squad on March 4, 1870. The Provisional Government then sent a delegation to Ottawa to negotiate the terms for the Red River Colony to join Canadian Confederation. The delegates were arrested on charges of abetting the murder of Thomas Scott but were soon released. They then entered into direct talks with Prime Minister Sir John A. MacDonald, who agreed to enshrine many of the demands of the people of the Red River Colony. On May 12, 1870, a postage stamp sized former colony entered Canadian Confederation as the Province of Manitoba. Shortly, thereafter, Colonel Garnet Wolseley led members of the Canadian Militia to Manitoba to display Canada's sovereignty over Manitoba. Knowing he would be arrested and charged, Riel and many of his followers fled as Wolseley's troops arrived. Thus ended the Red River Rebellion, also known as the First Riel Rebellion. In 1875, Riel was formally exiled to the United States. Riel was elected to the Canadian Parliament three times while in exile, but he never took his seat. In 1885, Riel returned to Canada to lead the North West Rebellion in Saskatchewan (the Second Riel Rebellion). Riel was tried and hanged for high treason in Regina in 1885. This medal has not been awarded. Only about 300 were issued. Rare. Unc $5000  
Egypt Medal 1882-1889 with Nile 1884-1885 bar and Khedive's Star. Awarded to a Canadian Mohawk voyageur who served in Sudan on the Nile River to relieve General Gordon at Khartoum. After a revolt, Britain decided to abandon its administration of Sudan in December 1883. The British government ordered General Charles Gordon, the former Governor-General of Sudan, to Khartoum to evacuate British and Egyptian solders, civilian employees and their families. He arrived in Khartoum on February 18, 1884 from London. He immediately sent women, children and wounded soldiers back to Egypt. Britain withdrew the rest of its troops from Sudan, until only Khartoum remained under British control. Defying government orders, General Gordon began the defence of Khartoum with 6,000 British and Egyptian soldiers. On March 18, 1884, the rebels laid seige to Khartoum, stopping river traffic and cut the telegraph line to Cairo. Under public pressure, the British government reversed its decision and dispatched a relief column to the besieged city. But before the relief colum could get there, after a 10-month siege, the rebels fought their way into Khartoum, killing the entire garrison. The Expeditionary Force arrived two days too late. It was the British equivalent of the Battle of the Alamo. The campaign to reconquer Sudan created immense logistical problems for the British. So they recruited a contingent of Canadian voyageurs to handle the riverboats on the Nile. Only then, could the reconquest of Sudan be undertaken. Canadian voyageurs (boatmen) were awarded the Egypt medal with the bar: THE NILE 1884-85. Only 392 Canadian voyageurs that served south of Assouan on or before March 7, 1885 were eligible for the bar, of which 46 also received the Kirbekan bar. The Kirbekan bar was awared to those members of the expedition to relieve Gordon who actually reached Khartoum and was only awarded in conjunction with THE NILE 1884-85 bar. The Canadians who received this bar were under the command of Lord Wolseley, who had commanded the Red River Expedition of 1870. The recipient's name is impressed in sloping capital letters: 18. Boatn. J. TUO-RA-KA-RON. CAUGHNAWAGA. DET. The Spink medal roll yearbook spells his name Joseph Tiorakaron. He was a Mohawk voyageur form the Kahnawake reserve south of Montreal. The Khedive's Star was conferred by Khedive Tewfik of Egypt to those who qualified for the Egypt Medal. Extremely Rare group of 2. AU $12,500  
North West Canada Medal 1885 (better known as the Riel Rebellion). Issued immediately after the conclusion of operations against the Metis led by Louis Riel & Gabriel Dumont. correct ribbon & suspender. engraved LOUIS MAYETTE 95th M.G. Mayette was a Private with the Infantry Battalion in Winnipeg. Comes with some documentation. Unc $1500  
North West Canada Medal 1885 (better known as the Riel Rebellion). Issued immediately after the conclusion of operations against the Metis led by Louis Riel and Gabriel Dumont. correct ribbon and suspender. engraved PTE W. LEWIS 91st W.L.I. William Lewis is shown for the medal as a member of the Winnipeg Light Infantry. VF+ $1200  
Exeptionally Rare North West Canada Medal 1885, with Saskatchewan clasp to N.W.M.P. officer. engraved RICHARD DOWNSLEY CONST. N.W.M.P. The Battle of Duck Lake is often considered to be the opening salvos of the Northwest Rebellion. Settlers were coming into the Northwest Territories and displacing aboriginals from their lands. This caused great concern now that the buffalo had dwindled significantly and the land was the only source of support and income for these people. The Metis were concerned that these events would eventually result in the loss of their land. In late 1884 the Metis persuaded Louis Riel to return from the U.S. where he had taken refuge after the 1870 Red River uprising to appeal to the federal government on their behalf. In March of 1885 Louis Riel proclaimed the Provincial Government of Saskatchewan in an attempt to persuade the federal government to at least look at the concerns of the Metis people. The federal government's response was lacklustre at best, which helped to create more discontent and instability. Riel dispatched emissaries to Fort Carlton to demand the peaceful surrender of the fort to his provincial government forces. The newly appointed superintendent of the North West Mounted Police, Major Crozier, rejected the demand and vowed that Riel and the Metis would be brought to justice. Crozier sent a party of NWMP constables under Sergeant Stewart to the general goods store at Duck Lake in order to obtain supplies. The party was unaware that Gabriel Dumont (Riel's adjutant and military commander) and his men had entrenched themselves on the road to Duck Lake. On the morning of 26th, Stewart's party encountered the Metis as they approached Duck Lake. Stewart decided not to engage in a pitched battle and returned to Fort Carlton without a shot being fired. Crozier then gathered a force consisting of 53 NCOs and men of the NWMP as well as 41 men of the Prince Albert Volunteers and a seven-pound cannon. With this force he set out for Duck Lake to secure the much needed supplies and to assert the federal government's authority and control over the area. Dumont spotted the approaching force and ordered his Metis to set up defensive positions and lie in wait. Major Crozier's scouts informed him of the Metis movements and Crozier also ordered his men to set up defensive positions. Dumont then sent his brother Isidore and an elderly Assowiyin under a white flag to parley in an attempt to distract Crozier's force. Crozier walked forward with an interpreter but soon saw the deception for what it was. As the two Metis representatives turned to leave, they both attempted to draw their guns resulting in the death of both Metis. Following these events a gun battle broke out between the two forces. Although well trained and equipped, Crozier's force was outnumbered and the Metis positions in the woods proved superior. Crozier reluctantly ordered a retreat to Fort Carlton after suffering losses of 12 men killed and 11 men seriously wounded. Following this surprising loss to Dumont and his Metis forces, the federal government ordered the evacuation and destruction of Fort Carlton. Despite the early victories at battles at Duck Lake, Fish Creek and Cut Knife, the rebellion ended with the Metis defeat and capture of Louis Riel at the battle of Batoche shortly thereafter. Reg. #525 Richard Downsley is confirmed for the medal first issue with Saskatchewan clasp. He is also listed as a N.W.M.P Constable of D Division who took part in the engagement at Duck Lake March 26, 1885. Supplied with a research folder which has RCMP correspondence dated 1988 confirming service and photocopies from the museum archives. Unc $12,000  
North West Canada Medal 1885 to N.W.M.P constable Joseph Coad. engraved 1219 Constable J. Coad. When the Riel Rebellion first broke out in Saskatchewan, 24-year-old Joseph Coad volunteered to join the NWMP in Toronto on April 27,1885. Receiving letters of commendation from John Cummings, Justice of the Peace for the County of Victoria as well as his Methodist Church Minister that he was of "good character" and was "sober," Coad filled out and signed his 5-year application for engagement in the N.W.M. Police Force and was sent to Regina for training and to help defeat the Rebellion. Before he left Toronto, he was a farmer and worked on his parent's farm near Lindsay, Ontario. His parents were aged (well into their 70s), his father infirm and deaf, so his parents petitioned their Member of Parliament, J.N. Dundas (yes the Dundas that the major street in Toronto is named after) to try to get his 5-year enlistment revoked so their only son could return to the farm. In several letters between Dundas and the Mounties, Dundas pleads with the Mounties that the son is needed on the farm. Dundas finally asks how much it will cost to have the son released from duty. Several letters later, the figure is released: $162. The family and friends of Coad finally muster together $162 (a fortune at the time) and he is finally released from enlistment, but only after the Comptroller of the NWMP submits "the matter to [Prime Minister] Sir John A Macdonald for his consideration." As a member of the NWMP during the Riel Rebellion, Coad was awarded the North West Canada Medal for his service to the country. Supplied with a large amount of research photocopied from the National Archives of Canada. Unc $8600  
Exceptionally Rare North West Canada Medal 1885, with Saskatchewan clasp to a Stoker aboard the Northcote. engraved J. McANDREWS STR. NORTHCOTE. lacquered. Fireman J. McAndrews is shown on the roll for the medal and clasp. Tensions were erupting in the Northwest Territories (especially in what is now Saskatchewan), making the fledgling Canadian government very uneasy. The steamship Northcote was enlisted to help the government to put an end to the resistance led by Louis Riel and Gabriel Dumont. Initially, the Northcote's role was limited mostly to the transportation of troops, medical aid, supplies and other such necessities in battle. The ship, however, would come to play a role in the battle at Batoche itself. On May 7, 1885, General Frederick Middleton, the commander of the militia that was tasked with ending the rebellion, marched his troops towards Batoche. When they came to a place known as Gabriel's Crossing, home to prominant Metis resistance leader, Gabriel Dumont, Middleton had his men demolish Dumont's house. Some of the wood from the home was used to remodel the Northcote into an improvised gunboat. They alternated layers of thick planks with feed sacks to protect the ship's main deck. Although it may sound rather crude, it provided a decent defence against Metis bullets. The ship had a detachment of riflemen aboard capable of providing ample firepower to Middelton's cause. Middleton's plan was to use the makeshift gunboat as a distraction from the main attack. According to the General's plan, the Northcote and the ground troops led by himself were supposed to arrive at the village of Batoche at precisely 8:00 on May 9, 1885 from opposite directions, thus encircling the Metis. However, the Metis had knowledge of the attack. Their scouts had reported the work done to the steamboat at Gabriel's Crossing, and information regarding the General's plans were even published in some newspapers. The Metis planned to trap the ship using a ferry cable, thereby either capturing it, or destroying it. General Middleton underestimated how long it would take to make the nine kilometre march from their camp to Batoche. They set out at 5:30, confident they would complete the journey in less than the alloted time. Meanwhile, the Northcote steamed down the South Saskatchewan River and arrived at Batoche at 8:00. Middleton and his men were nowhere to be seen. Once the Metis saw the Northcote, many of them abandoned their positions in order to fire on the ship. The main deck, with it's "armour" made from the remnants of Dumont's home, was impervious to the Metis bullets. The same can not be said for the upper deck, where the wheelhouse was located. Finding himself under a hail of bullets, the Captain lay down on the floor, leaving the ship with no one steering it. Dumont gave the order to lower the ferry cable. It was lowered, but not enough. The cable tore off the smokestacks and the mast but the ship drifted on, damaged but not captured. The Captain refused orders to turn the vessel around, much to the dismay of the soldiers aboard. Comes with some documentation. Unc $12000  
1914 Mons Star Group of 9 awarded to Pte. (later Captain) J.M. Owen. 1914 Mons Star. A crowned four-pointed star with crossed swords and a scrollincribed AUG NOV 1914. Uniface, the naming being inscribed incuse on the plain reverse. Reverse inscribed 885 Pte J.M. Owen. 1/28 LOND:R. Correct red, whie and blue ribbon. Awarded to all those who served in France and Belgium between 5 August and 22 November 1914. The majority of the 400,000 recipients of the star were officers and men in the prewar British Army, the "Old Contemptibles" who landed in France soon after the outbreak of the First World War and who took part in the retreat from Mons, hence the popular nickname of Mons Star by which this medal is often known. British War Medal 1914-1920. Obv: The uncrowned left-facing profile of King George V by Sir Bertram Mackennal. Rev: St. George on horseback trampling underfoot the eagle shield of the Central Powers and a skull and cross-bones, the emblems of death. Above, the sun has risen in victory. The figure is mounted on horeseback to symbolize man's mind controlling a force of greater strength than his own, and thus alludes to the scientific and mechanical appliances which helped to win the war. Edge inscribed CAPT. J.M. OWEN. correct ribbon with orange cnetre with stripes of whie and black at each side and borders of royal blue. This medal was instituted to record the successful conclusion of the First World War, but it was later extended to cover the period of 1919-1920 and service in mine-clearing at sea as well as participation in operations in North and South Russia, the eastern Baltic, Siberia, the Black Sea and Caspian Sea. Victory Medal. Obv: The standing figure of Victory holding a palm branch in her right hand and stretching out her left hand. Rev: A laurel wreath containg a four-line inscription THE GREAT WAR FOR CIVILISATION 1914-1919. Edge inscribed CAPT. J.M. OWEN. correct ribbon consisting of double rainbow with indigo at edges and red in centre. This medal was issued to all who had already got the 1914 or 1914-15 Stars and most of those who had the British War Medal. It is often known as the Allied War Medal because the same basic design and double rainbow ribbon were adopted by thirteen other Allied nations (though the USA alone issued it with campaign clasps. The following 6 medals are court-mounted on a pin bar: 1939-1945 Star. The six-pointed star has a circular centre with the GRI/VI monogram, surmounted by a crown and inscribed THE 1939-1945 STAR round the foot. corrrect ribbon consisting of equal stripes of dark blue, red and light blue symbolizing the Royal Navy, Army, and RAF respectively. The firsrt of a series of 8 bronze stars issued for service in the Second World War, it was awarded to personnel who had completed six months' service in specified operational commands overseas, between 3 September 1939 and 2 September 1945, though in certain the minimum period was shortened. Any service curtailed by death, injury of capture also qualified, as did the award of a decoration or a mention in despatches. France and Germany Star. Six-pointed star as above. correct ribbon with five equal stripes of blue, white, red, white and blue (the national colours of the United Kingdom, France and the Netherlands). Awarded for operational service in France, Belgium, the Netherlands or Germany from 6 June 1944 to 8 May 1945. Service in the North Sea, English Channel and Bay of Biscay in connection with the campaign in northern Europe also qualified. The Defence Medal. Obv: The uncrowned effigy of King George VI. Rev: two lions flanking an oak sapling crowned with the dates at the sides and wavy lines representing the sea below. The words THE DEFENCE MEDAL appear in the exergue. correct ribbon consisting of 2 broad stripes of green (this green and pleasant land) superimposed by narrow stripes of black (the black-out), with a wide stripe of orange (fire-bombing) in the centre. Awarded to service personnel for three years' service at home, one year's service in a non-operational area (e.g. India), or six months' service overseas in territories subjected to air attack or otherwise closely threatened. This medal is silver as this is the Canadian version of this medal. British forces were issued this medal in cupro-nickel. Canada Voluntary Service Medal with Maple Leaf clasp. Obv: Seven men and women in the uniforms of the various services marching in step. Rev: The Canadian national arms. Maple Leaf clasp to denote overseas service. correct ribbon of narrow stripes of green and red flanking a broad central stripe of dark blue. Awarded for 18 months' voluntary service in the Canadian forces from 3 September 1939 to 1 March 1947. The seven marching personnel are based on real people taken from National Defence photographs, representing the land, sea and air forces plus a nurse. The individuals are: first row: centre, 3780 Leading Seaman P.G. Colbeck, RCN; left, C52819 Pte D.E. Dolan, 1 Can Par Bn; right R95505 F/Sgt K.M. Morgan, RCAF. second row: centre, W4901 Wren P. Mathie, WRCNS; left, 12885 L/Cpl J.M. Dann, CWAC; right W315563 LAW O.M. Salmon, RCAF; back row: Lt N/S E.M. Lowe, RCAMC. War Medal 1939-1945. Obv: Effigy of King George VI. Rev: A triumphant lion trampling on a dragon symbolizing the Axis powers. correct ribbon consisting of a narrow red stripe in the centre, with a narrow white stripe on either side, broad red stripes at either edge and two intervening stripes of blue. All full-time personnel of the armed forces wherever they were serving, so long as they had served at least 28 days between 3 Septembe 1939 and 2 September 1945 were eligible for this medal. It was graned in addition to the campaing stras and the Defence Medal. This medal is silver as this is the Canadian version of this medal. British forces were issued this medal in cupro-nickel. Army Long Service and Good Conduct (Military) Medal with CANADA suspension bar. Obv: Uncrowned effigy of King George VI. Legend: GEORGIVS VI D:G: BRITT: OMN: REX F:D: IND: IMP. (issued between 1949 and 1952). Rev: crown of maple leaves, GRVI monogram, flying eagle, with SERVICE at bottom. correct crimson ribbon with 2 white stripes which represents Canada. Inscribed: CAPT J.M. OWEN on reverse of suspension bar. EF $1200  
Great War Group of 10. World War 1 pair: War Medal. edge inscribed 256633 PTE. J. COLSON. 5-CAN. INF.; Victory Medal. edge inscribed PTE. J. COLSON. 5-CAN. INF. British Empire Service League Canadian Legion medal. with Past President and Branch hanger. reverse inscribed J. COLSON WALPOLE SASK. #154. 1940-1. maker: J.R. Gaunt. Marksman pin. reverse marked STERLING. Marksman pin with one bar marked RIFLE. reverse marked STERLING. Dog Tag marked 256633 J. COLSON. Enameled Canadian Legion pin. reverse marked STERLING. Enameled Canadian Legion badge. Coronation Medal. King George VI Queen Elizabeth. Crowned 12 May 1937. with ribbon. Coronation pin. King George VI Queen Elizabeth. John Colson was from Walpole, Saskatchewan. He is buried in the cemetary at Wawota, Saskatchewan. EF $300  
Mounted Pair: War Medal and Victory Medal, both from World War I. both mounted together. not impressed EF $100  
Memorial Cross. GRI cypher. (reverse engraved: Lieut. H. McC. MILLS). Harris McClure Mills was born on October 19, 1893 in London, Ontario. He joined the 33rd Overseas Battalion as an Officer on October 22, 1915, having seen previous service in the 26th Middlesex Light Infantry. On June 30, 1916, he was taken on strength of the 4th Canadian Mounted Rifles in France. He was Killed in Action on October 1, 1916 at the Battle of Regina Trench at Courcelette. His father was the last known survivor of the Northwest Rebellion (often called the Riel Rebellion) who died at the age of 104 in February 1971. Comes with a large amount of service records. EF $500  
Group of 6 awarded to CPL. J. Mann, 5th Canadian Infantry: 1914-1915 Star, British War Medal 1914-1920, Victory Medal, Canadian Voluntary Service Medal, War Medal 1939-1945, Jubilee Medal 1935. Court Mounted with Pin Bar. All with correct ribbons and suspenders. VF+ $500  
Group of 3. Defence Medal, Canadian Voluntary Service Medal with Maple Leaf Clasp, 1939-1945 War Medal. EF $200  
Victory Medal 1914-1919. correct ribbon. Named 523502 PTE J.M. ANDERSON C.A.M.C. (Canadian Army Medical Corps). EF $100  
Victory Medal 1914-1919. Named 57649 CPL. W. HADLEY 20 CAN INF. included is a photocopy of the Attestation Paper of William Hadley for the Canadian Over-Seas Expeditionary Force. Attestation Paper dated 12 November 1914. EF $100  
Defence Medal. no ribbon Unc $50  
Defence Medal with ribbon & suspender. nicely toned Unc $60  
Canadian Volunteer Service Medal with silver suspender and ribbon. Unc $60  
Canadian Volunteer Service Medal with suspender and ribbon. Housed in original box of issue Unc $70  
The 1939-1945 War Medal with straight non-swivelling suspender in silver and ribbon. Unc $60  
The 1939-1945 War Medal with suspender and ribbon. Housed in orginal box of issue Unc $70  
The 1939-1945 Star with correct ribbon. Unc $60  
The Africa Star with correct ribbon. only 7,400 issued. Unc $100  
The Atlantic Star with correct ribbon. only 43,500 issued. ex-Albert Kaiser Collection Unc $100  
The France and Germany Star with correct ribbon. Unc $100  
The Italy Star with correct ribbon. Only 91,000 issued. Unc $100  
The Pacific Star with correct ribbon. Only 8,800 issued. ex-Albert Kaiser Collection Unc $100  
The Burma Star with correct ribbon. Only 5,500 issued. ex-Albert Kaiser Collection Unc $150  
5th ARMY Commemoratie Medal of the Entrance of the Allied Armies in Naples 1st October 1943. Mount Vesuvius erupting in background. with blue and yellow ribbon. EF $50  
World War I Canadian Dog Tag. #184210. T.P. Bath PRESB. 7TH. BN. ex-Albert Kaiser Collection   $25  
Canada. British War Medal 1914-1918. Named 184210 PTE T.P. BATH 7-CAN INF. suspender, no ribbon. ex-Albert Kaiser Collection Unc $50  
Canada. Inter-Allied Victory Medal 1914-1919. Named 184210 PTE T.P BATH 7-CAN INF. correct ribbon. ex-Albert Kaiser Collection EF $60  
Canada. small RCAF brass button. crown above eagle, R.C.A.F below. rev: blank EF $10  
Canada. medium RCAF brass button. crown above eagle, R.C.A. F. below. rev: United-Carr Canada. EF $10  
Canada. large RCAF brass button. crown above eagle, R.C.A.F. below. rev: United-Carr Canada. EF $10  
Canada. large RCAF brass button. crown above eagle, R.C.A.F. below. rev: Scully Ltd. Montreal EF $10  
RCAF Association pin. enamelled. VF $10  
Canadian Artillery World War I cap badge. The wheel on the artillery spins. KC. EF $75  
Canadian Intelligence Corps World War II cap badge. KC. scarce EF $75  
Frontiersmen. 210th Infantry Batallion CEF KC collar badge. Ornate brass and enamel voided KC, flat back with horizontal brooch pin fastener. Red, white and blue enamels of Union Jack. Rare VF $200  
Governor General's Horse Guards World War II cap badge. KC. scarce EF $50  
7th/11th Hussars World War II cap badge. KC EF $25  
Irish Regiment of Canada World War II cap badge. Silver Irish harp on a gold star with the KC on top. Unc $50  
Lincoln & Welland World War II cap badge. closed clam shell. KC. EF $25  
North Saskatchewan Regiment cap badge. QC EF $25  
Princess Louise's Canadian Hussars 8th Regiment cap badge. 19th century Queen Victoria. EF $100  
Princess Patricia's Canadian Light Infantry cap badge. QC. EF $25  
Regiment de la Chaudiere World War II cap badge. fleur de lis above crossed machine guns. AERE PERENNIUS below. Maker: W Scully Ltd Montreal. brass EF $60  
Royal Canadian Corps of Signals World War II cap badge. KC EF $25  
Royal Canadian Dragoons World War II cap badge. stag EF $25  
Royal Canadian Regiment Officer's Wolseley cap badge. 8-pointed diamond cut star upon a raised rope circle surmounted by a crown - VRI - the Imperial cypher of Queen Victoria. Victoria Regina Imperatrix: Victoria Queen & Empress. scarce EF $100  
Saskatoon Light Infantry World War II collar badge. KC EF $25  
South Saskatchewan Regiment World War II cap badge. KC VF $50  
Honourably Discharged silver war badge. Issued to soldiers discharged due to wounds, sickness or old age during World War I. #C-49141. gVF $75  

 

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