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To civvy street : the common-sense of re-establishment Government of Canada; Yip, Wing See Jun 30, 1945

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 I   JU«B*of AS*'
READ THIS BOOKLET a
KNOW WHAT'S AVAILABLE
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF IT
The Common-Sense of
RE-ESTABLISHMENT
This booklet is about CANADA'S RE-
ESTABLISHMENT PROGRAM. The purpose of
that program is to help you in your return
to civil life. It is up to you to use it.
Money spent on your re-establishment is
intended neither as charity nor as a payment
for your service. It is intended to help you
help yourself. This booklet tells you what is
available.
The left-hand pages briefly state what is
offered. Those on the right give, in more
detail, the purpose of the benefits and the
more important qualifications.
This booklet is for your consideration now
— the benefits are for your use on the road
to CIVVY STREET. BfFORC you're discharged,
You Gel:
1. COMPLETE MEDICAL EXAMINATION.
2. COMPLETE DENTAL EXAMINATION.
JWR
1
You will leave the service fit or you will be looked after until you are
fit. After you are discharged, you will get any treatment indicated
as necessary by your final examinations. Free treatment, with allowances where needed, will be provided for any condition within one
year following your discharge if authorized by the Department of
Veterans' Affairs. In the case of emergency treatment, you must
notify the Department as soon as possible after the emergency. You
will be provided with free treatment for life if you have served in an
actual theatre of war and if you cannot pay for it yourself. If, having
served outside Canada, you suffer a permanent disability while in
the service, or if, having served in Canada only, you suffer a permanent disability as a result of service in Canada, you are eligible
for a pension. Pensioners receive free treatment with allowances
for life for their pensionable disability. MXT...
to start you on your way to CWV$
You Get:
1. a CLOTHING ALLOWANCE of 100 dollars
you buy civvies. And, if you have served 6 months
or more, you get
2. a REHABILITATION GRANT equalling 30 days' pay
of rank, and one month's dependents' allowances.
When the fighting is finished, you'll be glad to put the uniform away.
It is yours for keeps. You can wear it for 30 days while you are
.getting your CIVVY STREET  clothes.   Getting   your  civvies  is  your
step toward civilian life.
Fhe next comes through the REHABILITATION GRANT. That grant
0   days'   pay of  rank  and   one  month's  dependents'
were being paid. That money is to help you re-
VVY STREET.   It is yours — to spend as you
sf spending it, but how you spend it may
:are of it. ,.. £&***"
>*o*
\&
vise
H*RCt
F0R
yov
MOW^VSTR^-"
TO YTWJTASIC
fritni 93iv,■■■ >v ?yd^
>Yob   0£   yisve   10*f   OO.C f
srtoituelA
eritnot
ce to^ sanowollA bno yoq 2Y°b ^
And now you're all set for home. Or perhaps you've decided that
you're going to settle down in some new spot. If so, you'll get your
transportation there provided it can be reached for the same fare
that will take you back to the place where you enlisted.
You'll be happiest in the place you want to settle in.   It's yDur
choice — and your business. Witt i . *
to help you help youfielf back to CIVVy STREET
one month after discharge you get the first monthly
instalment of your j^
WAR SERVICE GRATUITY
YOU GET A BASIC GRATUITY OF
$7.50 for every 30 days volunteer service in the Western
Hemisphere—-•• $15.00 for every 30 days semce
Overseas or in the Aleutians
AND A SUPPLEMENTARY GRATUITY OF
7 days pay and Allowance for every 6 months service
Overseas or in the Aleutians.
10
You will be interested in the WAR SERVICE GRATUITY. It is a very
important part of that program whose aim is to help every overseas
veteran, and those who served as volunteers in Canada, to re-establish themselves in CIVVY STREET.
to tell service men that their jobs and schooling
fed; that their very lives have been disrupted;
e gcfffo switch over again and pick up the threads where
off; ami that it's going to be no easy job. But perhaps they
||s<%hat a big help the WAR SERVICE GRATUITY will
d back to CIVVY STREET.
1
noura
The GRATUITY is th#t
all|g but.— he mugmpply for it.
discharged veteran's for the
11 LET'S GET
THIS
CASH BUSINESS
STRAIGHT
ON DISCHARGE you get
(a) CLOTHING ALLOWANCE
and  if you  saw  at least six
months' service:
(b) 30 days' pay  -    -    -    -      $
(c) One month's dependents'
allowances        -
AFTER DISCHARGE you ge
Your War Service Gratuity
in monthly payments not exceeding your pay and allowances, beginning one month
after discharge and continuing until the money has been
paid to you.
TOTAL
mw
So much for the CASH but THAT IS NOT ALL THE HELP
THAT CANADA OFFERS. YOU are eligible for all those
things listed on the opposite page. Read it carefully
before making a choice that will mean a lot to you and
your family for the rest of your life and theirs.
Keep your WAR SERVICE GRATUITY STATEMENT when
you receive it — you will need it later if you apply for
a Re-establishment Credit (see page 28).
12
Canada also offers you the choices listed below. They can really
help you.
Under the law of Canada you are entitled to your old job
back, if it still exists.
Canada offers you assistance in getting a new job by providing:
(a) A nation-wide job placement agency.
(b) Vocational Training and Training on the Job.
(c) Continuation of education.
In addition to these, you may make application for assistance
under the Veterans' Land Act in:
1. Getting a farm, if experienced in farming, or a farm loan
if you already own a farm.
2. Getting a home on a small acreage outside the high tax
urban areas.
3. Setting up as a commercial fisherman, if experienced in
commercial fishing.
13 GETTING THE OLD JOB BACH...
Do you   want your ok back?   Well, if y0u
were on it 3 months before -enlisted, it's yours by
Act of Parliament. Your t uust take you back on
terms no less favourable ;e you were working
under before you en
And you receive on the basis of your war
service.
. the 0|d job back — getting back on the payroll with little
of time — is one way of cracking the proposition of getting
bacMo CIVVY STREET.
But remember — it takes only one man to fill one job. If more
, ne service man .held the same job at different times, the first
enlist from it gets the first chance to get it back. Furthermore,
.. • up fa yOU to apply for your old job within 3 months after your
discharge from the forces or hospital or 4 months if that discharge
occurs overseas.
This Act is administered by the Department of Labour, and, if
you have trouble, go to the nearest Employment and Selective
Service Office.
But say the old job has folded up, and just isn't any more?
Well, you are protected. You are then in the same position as a man
looking for a NEW JOB and are protected by the OUT-OF-WORK
BENEFIT.
Once you have worked 15 weeks in insurable employment,
you come under the UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE ACT and are
treated as if you had been in, insurable employment for the whole
period of your service since July, 1 941, when the Act came into force.
15 GETTIHG A HEW JOB . . .
Getting   a   new   job   may  demand  VOCATIONAL
TRAINING.
You can get, if you are a:
Single man  or woman  up to $60 per month while
training.
Man and wife up to $80 per month while training, plus
$12 per month for each of the first two
children, and
$10 per month for the third child, and
$8 per month for each of the next three
children, plus payment of fees in connection with the course.
16
If you haven't got an old job to go back to, you will need a NEW
JOB. You may find a job which demands training, or you may require
training to better equip yourself toward making a living. Normally,
the grants described on the opposite page will not be paid for a
period in excess of the length of service up to a maximum of 52 weeks
but — in unusual cases — they may be extended, but not beyond the
length of service. If a married man must leave his home for vocational training, an additional grant of $5 weekly may be made.
When the fighting is finished, you'll get your chance at those
jobs. And if you need it, you'll get help. It may be VOCATIONAL
training or training ON THE JOB. At the time of your discharge,
occupational counsellors will be available to assist you in planning
your future.
And remember, if you are able to work and available for work
and can't get suitable work, you get an OUT-OF-WORK BENEFIT.
It is up to $50 per month if you are a single man, $70 if you are
married plus allowances for children. You are eligible for these
grants for the period of your service up to a year during the 18
months following discharge.
And once you've worked 15 weeks in insurable employment
you come under the UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE ACT and are
treated as if you had been in insurable employment for the whole
period of your service since July, 1 941, when the Act came into force.
17 Do you want . . .
TO COHTIHQE VOUR EDOCATIOH?
If you are eligible for an educational grant, your fees
are paid, and you receive the following a//owances while
preparing for or attending university:
• SINGLE MAN OR WOMAN up to - $60 per month
• MAN AND WIFE up to      -     $80 per month, plus
• $12  per  month  for each   of  the  first   two
children, and
• $10 per month for the third child,
and
• $8  per  month  for  each  of  the   next  three
children.
(Ills
You may be thin' You are entitled to complete your
education if -d by the war. But there are not enough
uriiver. ryone — and  not everyone is capable of
sity education. And so there have to be some
qualifications.
Are you now qualified to enter a university? Or, can you qualify
within 15 months of discharge? Can you keep up to the standards
set by universities? If you haven't these qualifications, you would be
wasting your time. What about the educational opportunities available to you right in the services ?
The grants described on the opposite page, subject to satisfactory progress, may be paid for the period of service, and they
may also be continued to enable outstanding students to complete
their courses. Furthermore, in certain circumstances, the grants may
be extended to allow you to take post-graduate work.
19 Bo you want ...TO SETTLE OH A FARM ?
If you have had practical experience, and if you can
show you are competent and reliable, the government
will assist you in financing:
FOR LAND AND BUILDINGS   -   -    -    up to $6,000
or FOR LAND AND BUILDINGS PLUS
STOCK AND EQUIPMENT     -     -      -     up to $6,000
Of which up to $1,200 may be spent for Stock and Equipment.
TERMS:
1. You pay in cash a Down Payment of 10 % of cost
of Land and Buildings.
2. In addition, you repay two-thirds of the cost of Land
and Buildings only. You can extend the financing up
to 25 years with interest at ^A\%- For example,
if you use $4,800 for Land and Buildings, your
yearly payment over 25 years would be $194.14,
plus local taxes, and there would be $1,200 left
for stock and equipment which becomes a grant at
the end of ten years.
3. If you sell before ten years, you must repay the
total cost of the farm, stock, and equipment.
In effect this means that if you retain the property and meet the terms
of your agreement, the Dominion of Canada absorbs a substantial part
of the cost of your establishment.
The following example is a farm at the maximum financing of $6,000.
$480
LAND AND
$3,200
$1,12
Are you really a practical,farmer? Will your wife make a farmer's
wife ? After the last war, in countries all over the world, thousands of
ex-service men who were inexperienced in agriculture went farming.
They were helped by grants and they worked hard — but many of
them weren't successful because they lacked qualifications and
experience.
Your country needs real farmers, and it is only common-sense
to help ex-service men who are, or can become, real farmers*. So
if you want to be a farmer, and can show that you've got what it
takes, you will be helped.
There is no need for any mad rush about it. There is no time limit
at present under this Act. Good farms will be available when you
return. Take your time, think it through, plan and prepare yourself
for the day. Get started right. You may need agricultural training
or work on a farm to bring you up to date on new farm techniques.
If you haven't had farming experience, remember there is a whole lot
more to farming than just ploughing, sowing and harvesting. Before
starting training, discuss it with Veterans' Land Act Officials who will
be there to help you.
Depending upon what other assistance you have had since
discharge, you may be assisted under the AWAITING RETURNS
grant. The grant will be determined by your actual needs up to a
maximum of $50 per month for a single man and $70 plus children's
allowances for a married man and his wife.
VALUE Of STOCK AND EQUIPMENT OVER MAXIMUM
$1,200
20
YOU PAY
WN PAYMENT
IN CASH
YSJg"
gfl
YOU  PAY
194.14 A YEAR
FOR 25 YEARS
—OR ITS EQUIVALENT
YOURS
FREE IF YOU
KEEP UP PAYMENTS
FOR  1st  10 YEARS
[    YOURS FREE IF YOU
■     KEEP  UP  PAYMENTS
1st 10 YEARS.
FOR
IF YOU WANT MORE
YOU HAVE TO PUT UP
THE CASH.     ____/ Bo you want. . .
TO SETTLE OH PROVINCIAL LAHBS?
Arrangements are being made between the Provinces
and Dominion to enable the veteran to settle on Provincial
Crown lands. When these arrangements are completed
and, if you qualify and settle on Provincial Crown lands,
you may be given
A NON-REPAYABLE GRANT   .    .  up to $2,320
This money may be used for one or more of the following:
1. The  purchase  of  essential   building materials and
other costs of construction.
2. The  clearing   and  other  preparation of  land  for
cultivation.
3. The   purchase   of   essential   farm   livestock   and
machinery.
4. The purchase of machinery and equipment essential
to forestry. .
5. The purchase of commercial fishing equipment.
6. The purchase of trapping or fur farm equipment,
but not breeding stock.
7. The purchase of essential household equipment.
A similar grant may be made on behalf of an Indian veteran who
settles on  Indian   Reserve  land.
•-*g.
The undeveloped or underdeveloped areas of Canada provide
many constructive opportunities for veteran re-establishment. Many
of the Provinces are making plans for development of their Crown
lands. If you wish to.settle on these lands you will not be under the
handicap of debt in getting a start in these areas. The financial aid
provided by the Dominion, plus the contribution of the respective
Provinces, and the savings of the veteran, should combine to create
opportunity for the veteran who is fitted by background and tern,
perament to participate under this plan.
22
23 Bo you want...
A   HOME   WITH  A   SM A L L
ACREAGE    OUTSIDE   TOWH?
If you have steady employment or a regular
income, and can show you are reliable, the
government will assist you in financing:
FOR LAND AND BUILDINGS    -    -    -    up to $6,000
or F.OR   LAND   AND   BUILDINGS   PLUS
ESSENTIAL EQUIPMENT FOR  A SMALL
PLACE up to $6,000
This may include up to $250 for Household equipment.
TERMS:
1. You pay in cash a Down Payment of 10 % of cost
of Land  and  Buildings.
2. In addition, you repay two-thirds of the cost of the
Land and Buildings only. You can extend the
financing up to 25 years with interest at 31/2%. For
example, if you use the full $6,000 for Land and
Buildings, your yearly payment over 25 years would
be $242.68, plus local taxes.
3. If you sell before ten years, you must repay the total
cost of the holding and equipment.
In effect this means that if you retain the property and
meet the terms of your agreement, the Dominion of
Canada absorbs a substantial part of the cost of your
establishment.
NOTE:  If you purchase a property costing  more than  $6,000 you
must pay the excess in cash.
I h+tiii
tfH44+4-H+++^
Do you want to live on an acre or more of land OUTSIDE of town ?
Does your wife? It is important that she should. Have you a job, or
reasonable assurance of one, in the nearby urban centre that will
enable you to pay your way and keep up your contractual relations
with the government? Are you sure you won't mind a longish trip to
and from work in all weather? Is your wife sure she doesn't mind
being away from the shops, the bright lights of town and her friends?
Are you sure she won't mind being alone for most of the day?
That seems like a lot of questions. It is. But you should ask yourself those questions. And you should ask your wife about them. The
Land Act officials will want to know your answers. And hers too.
There are not enough small holdings for everyone. So there must be
some qualifications. And the Land Act officials are there to help you.
They know that if you are not suited to it — you are the one who
suffers.
And you don't want to make any mistake.
25 Do you want...
TO BE A  FISHERMAH LIVING
OH  A   SMAL L   HOLDIHG?
If so, and you can show you are competent, the government will assist you in financing:
FOR LAND AND BUILDINGS     -
up to $6,000
or
FOR LAND AND BUILDINGS PLUS
COMMERCIAL FISHING EQUIPMENT   -    up to $6,000
Of which up to $1,200 may be spent for commercial fishing equipment
TERMS:
1. You pay in cash a Down Payment of 10% of cost
of Land and Buildings.
2. In addition, you repay two-thirds of the cost of
Land and Buildings only. You can extend the
financing up to 25 years with interest at 3}Z%.
For example, if you use $4,800 for Land and
Buildings, your yearly payment over 25 years would
be $194.14, plus local taxes, and there would be
$1,200 left for commercial fishing equipment which
becomes a grant at the end of ten years.
3. If you sell before ten years, you must repay the
■/" total cost of the holding and equipment.
In effect this means that if you retain the property and
meet the terms of your agreement, the Dominion of
Canada absorbs a substantial part of the cost of your
establishment.
.NOTE:  If you purchase a property costing more than $6,000 you must
pay the excess in cash.
Are you from the commercial fishing industry, and do you desire to
go back to that line of work when the war is over? Or have you had
enough experience at it (working for others) to make a go of it on
your own? You may be physically fit now, but are you ready to
tackle a hard life over the years? If you are physically fit and otherwise competent to be a commercial fisherman, you will be helped to
set yourself up as a commercial fisherman.
If you know another veteran who is likewise fit and competent,
the two of you may each obtain a home on a small holding and POOL
your commercial fishing equipment under a joint contract with the
Director of the Veterans' Land Act.
Depending upon what other assistance you have had since dis-.
charge, you may be assisted under the AWAITING RETURNS grant.
The grantawill be determined by your actual needs up to a maximum
of $50 per month for a single man and $70 plus children's allowances for a married man and his wife.
26
27 SO FAR - WE HAVE DISCUSSED
THE    POSSIBILITIES    OF   -
# Going back to the OLD JOB.
# Getting a NEW JOB—which may involve:
(a) VOCATIONAL TRAINING, or
(b) TRAINING ON THE JOB.
# Completing your EDUCATION.
• Going FARMING.
• Taking up a SMALL   HOLDING   outside
an urban area.
• Combining   a   SMALL    HOLDING   with
COMMERCIAL FISHING.
But — say you haven't taken training or received benefits
under the Veterans' Land Act, what then? This is where
your Re-Establishment Credit comes in. Your Re-Establishment Credit is Not a Loan—it's yours if you use-it for
certain specific purposes. It amounts to:
1. $ 7.50 for every 30 days volunteer serv
ice in the Western Hemisphere, plus
2. $15.00 for every 30 days service over
seas or in the Aleutians.
NOTE:    Your  Re-establishment   Credit  is   additional   to   the   War
Service Gratuity mentioned on page 10.
'
You are not eligible for your RE-ESTABLISHMENT CREDIT until you
get your first Gratuity payment — normally one month after discharge. If you are not interested in training, continuing your education or the Veterans* Land Act, you can use your RE-ESTABLISHMENT
CREDIT for other choices. But you cannot hove training or the benefits
under the Veterans' Land Act and keep your RE-ESTABLISHMENT
CREDIT clear. Benefits received under the former are charged against
your RE-ESTABLISHMENT CREDIT, while if you use your RE-ESTABLISHMENT CREDIT, you are debarred from trd-ining and the benefits
of the Veterans' Land Act, unless a compensating adjustment is made.
If you so choose, the RE-ESTABLISHMENT CREDIT is yours but — Parliament has provided it for your re-establishment and to that end
has placed certain restrictions on its use. i  '   "". .,-.
So1?< -.'•, dod uot .evDiTooY .oz ob ot rfeos y.boei ant faoH
You edit use your RE-ESTABLISHMENT CREDIT&w 'wm
1. to purchase, erect, modernize, repair, furnish or reduce a
mortgage on a home, or
iod orrwrw   /cm uoy smori nwd (now uoy M
2. to establish a business if your plans are sound, or
3. to purchase tools and equipment of your profession  or
trade, or
4. to  purchase  Canadian  government  insurance to  protect
yourself and your dependents, or
5. to provide working capital for your business or profession-
In the following pages, we discuss each of these propositions.
Common-sense demands that you study them — only then, can you
choose wisely. You should NOT spend any money or make any contracts unless you have authorization from the District Supervisor of
Re-establishment Credit.
28
29 /• Do you want...
TO   OWH   YOUR   OWH  HOME?
Many people would like to own their own home but never have
had the ready cash to do so. You have. You can use your re-establishment credit to the extent of two-thirds of the down payment on the
purchase of a home; and don't forget, the credit is a cash grant,
not a loan. You can buy a home already built or build one of your
own. If you want to build your own home you may wish to borrow
the balance under the National Housing Act because the interest rate
is only 4J^% and you are given from 20 to 30 years to repay the
loan.
Or perhaps you already own your home and you wish to
repair, enlarge, modernize or refurnish it. Or perhaps you wish to
reduce the mortgage on it. You can use your re-establishment credit
for any one or more of these purposes.
It is important to remember that if you are counting on using
your re-establishment credit you must see or write to the District
Supervisor of Re-establishment Credit at the nearest District Office
of the Department of Veterans' Affairs before making any
commitment.
2- Do you want...
TO   ESTABLISH A  SMALL   BUSINESS
OF yOUR  OWN?
You can use this RE-ESTABLISHMENT CREDIT to help buy a SMALL
BUSINESS. But — have you thought it over? There is a lot of thinking
to be done before you even start a small business. Have you got what
it takes to make a success of a small business? It means hustling, '
planning, long hours and plenty of competition. Being your own boss
looks attractive — but what about the worries, the responsibilities
and the risks? And if you lose out — you've lost your money. It's
just common-sense to look before you leap.
But if you can show your proposition is a sound one — and your
application will go before a local citizens' committee — okay!
The SMALL BUSINESS is an important factor in Canadian business
life. Canada needs small businesses and competent people to run
them. So, if you have the stuff, you will be given the opportunity.
And — if you are within the time limits and have not exhausted your
rights, you're eligible for the AWAITING RETURNS BENEFIT (see
page  21).
If you use your RE-ESTABLISHMENT CREDIT for your own business you must put up one dollar of your
own for every two used from the credit.    M.^____
HI
30
31 J. Do you
TOOLS or Et
WmtHG CAPfM
TO HUP IN yOVR OCCUPATION?
Do you want tools for a j<
working cap/fa/ for a business ?
MENT CREDIT. But remember
gone — it's gone — mat'
merit for a business or profession or
u can use your RE-ESTABLISH-
n use it Only once. When It's
e ens 6f your RE-ESTABLISHMENT
CREDIT. Do you really neejfthose tools or that capital equipment?
Show that you need your RMSTAjySHMENT CREDIT for this purpose
— and you are eligible for it.'
^HBh ***** &.
*
ggliSl-fea.
4- Do you want...
£$ffD  flOifDffllOTt%\
ti a
yOUR    DEPENDENTS ?
Canada realizes that many of her ex-service people will wish to take
out insurant oendents. The '  . s' Insurance
Act allows you to fake out a poiicy without a mec        i   amination in
all but a.very few cases.
Likewise, the widow or widower of a veteran may take out a
jolicy on herself or himself in case the vetc-ran failed to insure himself. The policy may be for $500, or for any multiple of $500 up to
$10,000. Insurance already taken put under the Returned Soldiers';
Insurance Act of 1920 must be included in the $ 10,000. There are
various methods .for paying the premiums. You can use your RE-
ESTABLISHMENT CREDIT to help buy that insurance. See your Veterans'
Welfare Counsellor.
There are certain other forms of Canadian government insurance
such as civil service superannuation and insurance, R.C.M.P. superannuation, militia pensions, etc., for which the Credit can be used. Inquire
about these other uses. awir -,n^ tnnw
32
33 This booklet has attempted to outline
the Canadian Rehabilitation Program ...
to tell you where to go for further information and help
concerning problems which may arise out of that pro-
grqm and, finally, to explain some of the reasons why
the benefits operate as they do.
From your point of view, the program is only a part,
of  the   process  of   re-establishing   yourself  on  CIVVY
STREET.
While you have been away Canada has changed
and perhaps you have changed, too. The changes in
Canada have been brought about by the war. At first#
on your return home, some things may strike you as
strange. But you have proved your adaptability in war
—there is no reason to believe that you will find it any
harder to readapt yourself to home.
Then there is the possibility that you will feel that
the business of adapting is a two-way affair — that
Canada should do a bit of it and meet you half way.
You have been places and seen things. You may feel
that some of those things would help Canada — that
Canada should adopt them. Well, just as it is the privilege
of every other citizen on CIVVY STREET, so it will be your
privilege to advocate and to work for the future you
want Canada to have.
This is a bare outline of the rehabilitation program. It is meant to start you thinking and
talking.
Each of the three Services has provided a
system of in-service counselling whereby men
can discuss re-establishment with someone who
has studied the rehabilitation program and who
can therefore find the answer to the enquiries
vhich this booklet is intended to bring out.
Even if a service counsellor is not available,
talk it over with your friends and your officers.
The reaction of other people to the program
may possibly help you get things straight in your
Dwn mind. During and after discharge Department of Veterans Affairs' counsellors will be
ready to answer your enquiries and explain
the details of the rehabilitation program. In
many communities there are Volunteer Citizens'
Committees which will provide you with necessary information after you've  returned  home.
35 additional reading material
NOTES
"DISMISS —BUT WHAT OF A JOB?"
Information Division, Department of Labour.
'VOCATIONAL TRAINING FOR EX-SERVICE PERSONNEL"
Canadian Vocational Training, Department of Labour.
"BACK TO CIVIL LIFE"
Department of Veterans' Affairs.
'THE VETERANS' LAND ACT, 1942"
Department of Veterans' Affairs.
"HOW TO CHOOSE YOUR POST-WAR JOB"
Canadian Legion Educational Services.
"LET'S CONSIDER JOBS" SERIES
Canadian Legion Educational Services.
"HOW TO START A BUSINESS OF YOUR OWN"
Canadian Legion Educational Services.
"CANADIAN  AFFAIRS" (see particularly "Civvy Street News").
Wartime Information Board. .   3    ,
Postwar Planning Information Series
"REHABILITATION   OF   SERVICE   MEN   AND   WOMEN",
Nos. 1, 1-A to 1-G
"SOCIAL SECURITY", Nos. 3, 3-A, 3-B, 3-C
"RECONSTRUCTION PLANNING", Nos. 4, 4-A
"HOUSING AND COMMUNITY PLANNING", No. 5
"NATIONAL HOUSING ACT", No. 5-A
"AGRICULTURAL RECONSTRUCTION", Nos. 7, 7-A
Wartime Information Board.
To be published:
"CIVVY STREET" series
Rehabilitation Information Committee, Wartime Information Board.
36
37
—— Published by the Rehabilitation Information Committee, Wartime Information Board, Ottawa
Designed by National Film Board
Edmond Cloutier, Printer to The King,'s Most Excellent Majesty.
Printed in Canada, June, 1945.

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