LeBreton Gallery is a large exhibit space in the War Museum holding a multitude of vehicles and equipment from many nations. One of the first things that one sees is a pair of massive plaques, with the names of many people on them. These plaques were taken from the Eaton department store in downtown Toronto after the current generation of the family drove their forefather's chain of stores into oblivion (hi, Eatons! Yes, dear old Timothy Eaton would be ashamed of the lot of you). Anyway, these plaques were marked with the names of company employees who served and died overseas in the two World Wars. I would assume it's company wide, and not merely the one store. They're remarkable plaques though.
This is a G-Wagen, an armoured transport in current use by the Canadian military. It looks in its current shape for a very good reason. In 2005 in Afghanistan, an IED detonated near this vehicle, injuring the three servicemen and one embedded journalist inside, but the armour of the vehicle saved their lives. The front end of the vehicle took the worst of it.
A different kind of vehicle would be this midget submarine, a one man naval vessel built by the Germans during the Second World War, marked as the Molch or Salamander class. There were, according to the stats on the display, four hundred of these out there, but they were never a serious threat.
Some more of the many vehicles in the Gallery here. The Voodoo fighter jet would have to be one of those items that was installed before construction of the Museum was complete.