Badges, page 3
Manchukuo Emperor Pu-Yi Enthronement Celebration Commemorative Medallion
Showa 10 
Not a badge, but an interesting buckle for a Manchukuo officer's belt. Note the similarities between the design here and on the badge directly above.
Manchukuo Military Reservist badge? Pin back, no inscriptions
This badge does not seem to be related entirely to the Army because
of the anchor. Most likely this was a military relief organization or more
probably a veteran/reservist group badge.
Manchukuo Military Reservist plate or possibly paperweight.
‘Manchukuo Soldier Relief Association, Special Merit Member.’
The two holes on the reverse appear to be meant for a string of some sort, so this is
probably a decorative plaque. However, if the strings were ornamental, it is possible
that this is a paperweight. This was probably given to new members or to members
who donated a certain amount of money.
Manchukuo Lawyer Association badge.
Manchukuo Oil Corporation company baseball tournament
championship badge. Pure silver. Dated 1940.
Rotary International badge with Manchukuo
and Japanese national flags.
Dated Showa 10  May. From a meeting
held in Kyoto.
Manchukuo Emperor Security Forces badge. Pure silver.
Undated, but probably 1935 or 1940 (the dates the Emperor
visited Japan). Issued by a local fire department.
Pure silver Manchukuo Police badge. Notice the two
branches of sorghum on the obverse.
Inscribed 'Tonghua Incident Commemorative,
Showa 7  June.'
Tonghua (Tsuuka) is a city in the now re-named
Tonghua Province, near the border of North Korea.
There was an infamous Tonghua Incident in 1945-6
when over 3000 Japanese were massacred, but
the date here is obviously different. Cursory online
research didn't reveal anything, so I'm not sure what
this incident was.
Diameter 2.3 cm; weight about 10 grams.
Inscribed 'Manchukuo Emperor Celebration
Commemorative, [?????] Association, Participation
Badge, Showa 10  April 13, Tokyo City.'
Measures 3 cm by 2.5 cm
Medal of Honor of the office of the State Government's Department
of Transportation. According to information in the article these
medals were given to white-immigrants when Manchukuo
government started to change Soviet railroad personal to
white-immigrants and Chinese workers.
Inscribed on the obverse 'National Road Merit Badge.' And the
same on the reverse, except the class is also mentioned. The
silver one is 2nd Class, the bronze 3rd.
Thanks for the pictures and information, Oleg!