was founded in 1948 to meet the demand for quality uniforms by
Airlines and their employees. For the past sixty-three
years we have meet this demand, and have acquired an expertise
in the uniform industry that is unrivaled by any of our
competitors. This has allowed us to become one of North
Americas largest Pilot Uniforms Stores. Servicing
individuals and corporate customers all around the world.
you select Tally-Ho to supply you with your uniforms,
accessories or airline pilot shirts you can rest assure that you
are getting the best quality, competitive pricing, and
experience. With our huge inventory we can normally ship
your order within twenty four hours. We also carry a full
inventory of uniforms and accessories for
- Airlines - Flight Attendants - Aircrews -
Career Wear -
Cruise Lines - Bus Lines - Custom
Uniforms & Security.
With our experienced staff of tailors, we can supply you or your
company with any uniform you may require and customization
needed. We look forward to servicing your specific needs.
"Tally-HO" This expression became
commonly used during the Second World War (1939-1945) by
English-speaking fighter pilots to say that an enemy aircraft
has been sighted. It is still used today for this purpose, and
also applies to sighting ground targets, though it is generally
shortened to "Tally."
Tally-ho is the squadron motto of 609 (West Riding) Squadron, a
famous British World War II fighter squadron. 609 (WR) Sqn
RAuxAF still exists today, having been reformed in 1998 at Royal
Air Force Station Leeming in North Yorkshire, England, UK.
The phrase is also the motto of the US Air Forces 604th ASOS
(Air Support Operations Squadron) Headquartered in Uijong-bu
This phrase has since been used by civilian pilots in response
to traffic advisories provided by air traffic controllers (ATC).
The pilot's response "Tally" or "Tally-ho" tells air traffic
controllers that the pilot has seen the air traffic in question.
ATC: "ABC aircraft identifier, traffic at two o'clock, seven
miles, a Boeing 737,
west-bound, at 4000 feet."
Pilot: "ABC, Tally-ho."
While in common use, this phrase is not in the official FAA
Pilot-Controller Glossary. This use is contrary to the use by
military pilots, who would not call "tally" on an aircraft they
did not intend to kill. The proper response to a traffic call
issued by ATC is "traffic in sight."
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