The fonds contains 1 photograph of Norman Torpe, 10 photographs of the dedication ceremony of the 1st Special Service Force Memorial Highway at Milk River, Alberta, 18 September 1999, 1 Dedication Ceremony programme and 4 newsclippings detailing the history of the First Special Service Force and the Torpe family.
The collection consists of a nominal roll, chronology of events, police operations report, Lessons Learned report, souvenir "tour book", letters home from a soldier, diary of Capt. LC Reinelt, topographical map, and news clippings.
The collection consists of programs and photographs of ceremonies, news clippings, correspondence concerning student scholarships and other matters, photographs of battle sites, and a newsletter of a British Korea veterans' organization.
The collection consists of obituaries, death notices, funeral programs, honour rolls, in memoriam lists, cemetery records, and correspondence documenting the deaths of members and former members of Princess Patricia's Canadian Light Infantry. Most of the files are arranged by year of death.
The collection consists of biographical sketches and résumés of senior officers and senior non-commissioned officers of Princess Patricia’s Canadian Light Infantry (PPCLI), as well as a few notable war heroes and other personalities associated with the Regiment. It became customary in the Canadian Armed Forces to distribute résumés of the careers of senior officers for purposes of reference. Appointments or retirements of senior officers were often publicized in media releases containing biographical information. The PPCLI Regimental Museum collected these résumés and media releases, as well as newsclippings and other types of biographical articles.
The collection consists of portraits of Colonels-in-Chief, Colonels of the Regiment, Commanding Officers (COs) and Regimental Sergeants-Major (RSMs) of Princess Patricia's Canadian Light Infantry, its Battalions, and other units, along with short biographical sketches and tables documenting the dates of change of command.
The Tarnak Farm incident, more familiarly known in Canada as "the friendly fire incident", occurred on April 17, 2002 near Kandahar, Afghanistan during Operation Apollo. The 3rd Battalion Princess Patricia's Canadian Light Infantry Battle Group (3PPCLIBG) was conducting night-time anti-tank and machine gun firing exercises, which were mistaken for enemy fire by U.S. Air National Guard fighter jet pilots. The pilots attacked, killing Canadian soldiers Marc Leger, Ainsworth Dyer, Richard Green, and Nathan Smith, and injuring at least eight others. They were the first Canadian casualties of the Afghanistan War, and the incident generated a massive public response. The collection consists of news clippings; printouts of online news stories; TV news clips; scrapbooks of news clippings; messages of condolence received by PPCLI in the form of email messages, condolence books, letters, and sympathy cards; eulogies of the deceased soldiers; and the contents of an album of photographs and memorabilia from Marley Leger's visit to Bosnia.
The fonds contains 5 photographs of graves at Dickebusch Military Cemetery and one archival file containing photographs of William John Huston and his grave site, service records, transcripts of news articles and last letter home, 1915.
The typescript consists of a detailed history of the 60th Battalion, C.E.F. (Victoria Rifles of Canada) which existed from 1 June 1915 to 30 Apr 1917. De Lalanne served in this unit and was wounded. The Battalion is perpetuated by the Victoria Rifles of Canada.