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|The picture below shows a larger view of this Old Scottish Seaforth Highlanders Insignia Jewelry Pin. This pin is not dated and the year that it was made is unknown. There is a silver colored metal bar pin at the top with a short hanging chain. It is connected to a square shell backing charm. On the shell there is what appears to be an imprinted celluloid emblem with a metal ring around it. The emblem or insignia has an adult male deer or stag head and a banner below it with a motto. It is marked as follows:|
CUIDICH N RIGH
We do not know for certain, but this may have been a pin similar to American's sweetheart pins during wars. The pin measures 1-3/8'' x 2''. It appears to be in mint condition as pictured.
Below here, for reference, is some additional information:
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Regimental cap badge of the Seaforth Highlanders.
Active: 1881 - 1961
Country: United Kingdom
Branch: British Army
Role: Line infantry
Part of: Highland Brigade
Garrison/HQ: Fort George, Inverness
Motto(s): Cuidich 'n Righ (Aid the King)
Colonel of the Regiment: The Duke of Windsor
Insignia – Tartan: Mackenzie (and Seaforth Highlander) tartan
The Seaforth Highlanders (Ross-shire Buffs, The Duke of Albany's) was a historic line infantry regiment of the British Army, mainly associated with large areas of the northern Highlands of Scotland. The regiment existed from 1881 to 1961, and saw service in World War I and World War II, along with many numerous smaller conflicts. In 1961 the regiment was amalgamated with the Queen's Own Cameron Highlanders to form the Queen's Own Highlanders (Seaforth and Camerons), which merged, in 1994, with the Gordon Highlanders to form the Highlanders (Seaforth, Gordons and Camerons). This, however, later joined the Royal Scots Borderers, the Black Watch, the Royal Highland Fusiliers (Princess Margaret's Own Glasgow and Ayrshire Regiment) and the Argyll and Sutherland Highlanders to create the present Royal Regiment of Scotland.
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