The 100th Regiment Of Foot is a historical re-enactors group here in the Ottawa area who have taken their name from a regiment that served in the Napoleonic wars and was disbanded afterwards. Many of the original members settled in what is now Richmond, near Ottawa, so it's a fitting connection. The group today takes part regularly in community events and has been doing demonstrations here at the Ottawa Locks during the summer on the weekends. I have photographed them before.
One of the people I spoke with was a member of the Anishinabe people here in Eastern Ontario and Western Quebec. She had a number of items out on display from their usual quarters up near Maniwaki, on the Quebec side of the river. It's been quite a long time since I've been out that way.
Another display was from the Goulborn Museum, which is out in Stittsville, a town southwest of the urban core (and which has connections to the modern day 100th Regiment of Foot). The artifacts include chainmail from the days of mounted cavalry meant to protect the shoulders from a sabre blade.
A more recent global conflict is reflected in this item, a take on the Greek guardian of the underworld, the three headed dog Cerberus. It's an item from the Diefenbunker, a Cold War museum in Carp, west of the urban core. The bunker is a holdover from the bad old days, meant to be a fallout shelter for government leaders if the Cold War ever got hot. When the facility was decommissioned by the government, it came into the hands of locals who turned it into a museum about the era.