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' Auchinleck as commander. 



—— a ee sone 




Sir Harold Alexander | 



EARLY NEXT SPRING the people of Canada will welcome a ‘new 
Governor-General; in the person of Field Marshal Sir Harold Alexander, 
distinguished soldier and strategist of two world wars. His appointment 
has: been received with enthusiasm and satisfaction in all 
Dominion both by members of the armed forces, who served under him | 
overseas, and by all others who are familiar with his distinguished record | 
in the service of the Empire. Sir Harold will be the seventeenth Governor: | 
General since Confederation and he is the second great British soldier to 
hold that office. The first one was Baron Byng of Vimy, who commanded 
the Canadian Corps for a time during the First World War, and was later | 

Governor-General of Canada from 1921 to 1925. 
. J s . . 


parts of the type of civilian footwear. 

| Novel Proposal 

Price Control 
And Rationing | 

Australian Paper Suggests Military 

| Might Of Empire Be Transferred 
To Canada 

The Sydney Morning Telegraph of 
Australia has proposed a_ drastic 
change in the structure of the British 
Empire, involving a shift of the cen- 
tre of economic, political and mili- 
tary strength from the United King- 
dom to the Dominions and India, 

Vigorously following up External 
Affairs Minister H. V. Evatt’s de- 
mand for a major voice for Austra- 

Q.—Our family is leaving for the 
United States and plan to be there 
for approximately three months. 
What are we supposed to do with our 
ration books? 

A.—Persons who expect to be liv- 

ing out of Canada for a period of lia in the Pacific settlement, the 
60 consecutive days, or more, must Daily Telegraph said _ “historic 
surrender their ration books to the changes are at work around the 

Ration Administration of the War- 
time Prices and Trade Board. 
‘ —o— 

Q.—May I now have full leather 

Pacific basin which an Empire. cen- 
,tralized in London anchronistic and a 
diplomacy .centralized in Europe as 

changes must be effected that will 
imake it no longer necessary “to fight 
—o— ‘a life-and-death struggle on the 
Q.—Is there going to be a drive. White Cliffs of Dover, conscious that 
to collect used clothing ofr European gefeat would leave a major portion 
people? ‘of the Empire to be gobbled up in 
A.—A national drive is to be held ' disorganized fragments.” 
in October for the collection of uséd| The proper transformation, the 
clothing, but emphasis must be placed Daily Telegraph said, might call for 
on the fact, that only clothing that the transference of the Empire's mili- 

use full leather soles in repairing any 

Sir Harold, who is fifty-three years of age, is the| 
Last To Leave 

At Dunkerque 

career, during which he tcok part in many of the decisive actions of the 
war. The first of these was the evacuation of\Dunkerque, which although 
it was a defeat, is also recognized-as a great military and moral achieve- | 
ment. In that action, Field Marshal Alexander was the last man to leave 
the shores of France. Lord Gort’s report describes this incident in the 
following words, ‘‘on being satisfied that no troops were left on shore 
they (Alexander and a senior naval officer) left for England.” He took 
part also in the retreat in Burma where he succeeded General Sir Claude 
Here he again proved great in defeat, and was} 
successful in bringing four-fifths of his divisions to safety over difficult 
jungle trails: 


* * * * s 

Later, ‘as commander-in-chief in the Mediter- | 
ranean theatre of war, he planned the successful | 

Planned Many 

Allied Victories serics of attacks in Africa which led to the com-} 

plete surrender of the enemy forces’in Tunisia. 
He also planned the Allied landings in Sicily and the Italian campaign. 
Much of the credit for the success of “D” Day operations and the subsequent | 

; |Belgium, China, Czechoslovakia, Den- , : ‘ 
son of the Earl of Calibon, of County Tyrone, Ire-|mark, France, Greece, Luxembourg, 40m's general manufacturing indus- 

land, and he is Britain's youngest Field Marshal. He|The Netherlands, N 
comes to Canada at the peak of a brilliant military | RUSsia and Yugoslavia are the coun-’ 

can be spared without the necessity tary air power to Canada together 

of replacement should be donated. | Sith the bulk of the United King- 

Norway, Poland, , tries. 

tries which will receive this clothing. H 

ee Lower Flying Rate 
Q.—Is there an expiry date for 7 4 
canning sugar coupons? 
' A.—All canning sugar coupons are! 
still valid. It is not expected that these 

coupons will-expire until the end of | 

'Says Civil Aviation Prices Must Be 
| Brought Within Reach Of 
The Public 

Lord Winster, minister of civil 

the year. javiation in the new British Labor 

—o— ‘government, said in an interview iv 

Please send your questions Or | Montreal that civil aviation in the 

your request for the pamphlet | future must be brought within th: 
“Consumers’ News’ or the Blue 

{reach of larger sections of the popu- 
\lation which cannot now afford the 
name of this paper to the nearest | benefits of high speed at high prices. 
Wartime Prices and Trade Board | “We have got to find some way 
office in our province. | of cheapening the cost of flying,” he 
isaid, ‘and that is one of our aims 
‘It is nu good having India 16 hours 
|away from Britain by air if it is too 

Book in which you keep track of 
your ceiling prices, mentioning the 

Jasper National Park 

isoles placed on my shoes when they @angerous as an atom bomb at a 
are repaired? Zanies’ picnic. 
A.—Yes. Shoe repairers may now! The newspaper declared that 

No need to wonder about synthetic tires 

standing up—not when you can_ buy 

Firestone DeLuxe Champions—the tires that were 

used on the famous speedway test. supervised by 
officials of the American Automobile Association. 

Imagine the punishment those tires took as Wilbur Shaw, 
the famous race driver, streaked over the 500-mile course to 
average 100.34 miles per hour... equal to 50,000 miles of 

ordinary driving. Not a skid or blowout occurred even when 

he stepped up to 135 miles on the straightaways! 

Be sure to have Firestone DeLuxe Champions on your car. 
See the nearest Firestone Dealer. 

cae ey) 

covered are properly dressed when 
in the House. So now we know. In 

Returning United States,Service Men 

victories in Europe were attributed to the tremendcus “holding action” | 
carried out in Italy under Field Marshal Alexander’s command. Many | 
Canadians served with him in this campaign and many were also under | 
his command in England when, during the critical days of the Battle of | 
Britain, he was in charge of the Southern Command and was also one of 
the organizers of the “battle training schools’. The people of Canada 
will be honoured to have for their Govencr-General a man who has played 

Men and women cf the American, 
Army, attached to the Alaskan divi- | 
sion, who have seen service in the! 
far north, the Aleutians and other 
outposts far from civilization are 
finding rest and recreation on special | 
leaves in the Rocky Mcuntains in, 

such an important part in shaping the Allied victory, and they will extend: J@SPer National Park. / | 

a warm and sincere welcome to Sir Harold and Lady Alexander and their | 
family when they come to this country. 



Quilts And Comforters 

Beautifully made from your wool and 


cloth. Making charge $1.85. One day 
service. Virgin wool batts $1.15 f.o.b. PO TCT OT OO 
Sifton. 7 | DARRERERRS 

Custom Wool Carding 

Your raw or washed wool carded into 
batts 72x90"’. Washing 3c Ib. Carding 
25c Ib. One day service. 


Real Money -.Makers. Card 3 Ibs. per 
hour. Ask your dealer. If he canrfot 
supply write us. WIRE COMBS for 
carding thachines $3.75 set delivered. 
Any size made to order. 


Thousands in use. Sewing Machine At- 
tachments for Spinning 

“Dull party, isn’t it?” 
“Let’s go home.” 

“Tam home. I’m the host.” 
s s * s 

“I want to know what I’m best 
fitted for. Should. I go to a palm- 
ist or a mind reader?”. 

“Better choose a palmist — you 

Know you’ve got a palm.” 
s s s s 

Each week approximately 50 G.I.’s 
and WAC's journey to Jasper by 
Canadian National Railways from 

their nehrest base at Edmonton and|COmmon bleach and antiseptic, was 

‘expensive for most people to tly 

Take Over Bungalow Camp ee 

Viscount Knollys, chairman of the 
board of directors of British Over- 
seas airways who accomparfied Lord 
Winster, said he agreed. 

Worked Al Right 


Germans Used Hydrogen-Peroxide | 
For Propelling Their V-Bombs 
U.S. Navy Secretary Forrestal has! 
disclosed: that hydrogen peroxide, the 

Here a CWAC 
Hoge a GU 

AY Mn. 


Ww’ * 



Cpl. Evelyn McVean, Sceptre, Sask., 
enlisted in the Canadian Women’s 
Army Corps at Calgary in December, 
’42. Immediately after she had re- 

spend ‘five days in Canada’s largest|used by the Germans as a propellant | ceived her basic training at Vermilion, 

all kinds, including horseback riding, 
swimming, cycling, bcating, fishing, 
tennis, archery, volleyball and golf,. 

There are also bus and pack. trips 
and dances at which the girls’ 
Booster Club, of Jasper, are host- 

| esses. 

During the time at camp the men 

|and women are completely on their | 

own “with no brass and any silver 
that is worn is in the hair or carried 
in the teeth,” according to a bulletin 

Joe: “So you had good luck on 
your fishing trip, eh?” 

Moe: ‘Good luck? Why the fish 
bit so fast I had to get behind a 
tree to bait my hook!” 

. * * * = 
Barber: “Haven't I shaved you 
Sergeant: “Nope. 
scar at Pearl Harbor.” 
* s * s 

“Hello, Ruth, do you still love 

Sifton Wool Products 
Box 124, Sifton, Man. 

Please send Catalog. 

a = = I got this 
Lord Hartington 
Marquis Leaves Estate To Son He 
Never Had 

The Marquis of Hartington, late 
son-in-law of former U.S. Ambas- 

“Ruth? My name is Helen.” 
“I’m so sorry—I keep thinking 

sador Joseph Kennedy, left a will be- . « «-'s |the camp before proceeding to their | 

“I’m sorr,’,” said the dentist, | 
“but you cannot have an ap- 
pointment with me this after- 
noon, I have eighteen cavities to 

queathing the bulk of his estate to a 
son he never had, it was. revealed. 

The young Lord Hartington was 
killed in action ‘while serving in 
Europe with the Coldstream Guards,| fill.” And he picked up his golf 
fewer than four months after his|' bag and went out. ; 
marriage to Kathleen Kennedy. 2 i 2. 

His will, which he wrote on May 5, Mistress: “And I want even the 
1944, the day before his wedding, left} kitchen floor clean enough to have 

the bulk of his estate to “my first or|-Our meals on.” ’ 
only son”, New Maid: “You will look 
There were no children born of the! funny.” 
marriage. , 2 7 8 
Friend: “So you fined Miss 

He bequeathed $20,000 to his wife, 

and the rest of. the estate, fofalling | iti B a6 for speeding. Is she 
more than $150,000, reverts to the Manlatento: “Oh, very. But we 

one-year-old son of hi¢ brother, Lord | 
Andrew Buxton. 

Lord Hartington was heir to the 
Duke of Devonshire, the largest land- 
owner in England. 

couldn’t let that affect our de- 
cision you know!” 
s s . s 
A three-year-old girl was sitting 
beside the road crying. A man 

— came by and asked what was the | 


matter. The girl answered, “My 
British cities which only a few; mother has killed the cat.” 
weeks ago lighted up their sects “Well,” said the man, “I will buy 

after six years of war-time blackout 
have been asked by the fuel ministry ““No, thank you,” she said, “I 
to reduce street lighting again—this| just wanted to kill it, myself.” 
time to save coal, . es s°3 8 

‘Then there was the traveller 
D “ AC 4 : S who asked a native of a remote 
rive oul 
“Ws ro) 

region in Jackson County if 
a> ¥ 

you another cat.” 

he didn’t have trouble getting 
the necessities of life in that in- 
accessible spot. cages 
' Yes, we sure do,” replied the 
mountaineer, “and half the time 
we do get it, it ain’t fitten to 
drink.” . 


’One-sixth -of the world’s surface 
is included in the Soviet Union, which 
is composed of 180 nationalities 
speaking approximately 150 different 

languages and dialects, 2637 


| To 

‘issued by the U.S. Army. 

provide for the men and 
| women, 
‘over the Becker Bungalow Camp. 
| More than 200 persons have attended 
the camp since it opened on July 
(15, including a party of newspaper 
| correspondents attached to the army, 
and the camp will be filled to capac- 
jity each week until it closes on Oct. 

Many of the service personnel re- 

;postings in isolated northern areas, 
some from within the Arctic Circle, 
| i of relaxation at 
this is Wednesday.” jare spending a week of r n 

homes or to other assignments. 


35c (tube), 50c and $1.00 

the U.S. Army has taken } 

| ‘« * 
me?” | turning to the United States from | 

national park, indulging in sports of|for-their V-bombs. 

At the time of their surrender, the 
jsecretary said. in a statement, the 
Nazis were obtaining ‘surprisingly 

all of which are free of charge. good results’ in harnessing power} 

from disintegrating hydrogén per- 
|cxide and were adapting it to naval 
| uses. 

—— == 


The talent of success 
;more than doing: what you can do 
well; and doing well whatever you do, 
without a thought of fame.—Long- 
fellow. ; 

Success in life depends upon per- 
sistent effort, upon the improvement 
of moments more than upon any 
other one thing——Mary Baker Eddy. 

It is the old lesson—-a worthy pur- 
pose, patient energy for its acccm- 
plishment, a resoluteness undaunted 
|by difficulties, and then success.— 

Failure is often that early morn- 
ing hour of darkness which precedes 
the dawning of the day of, success.— 
Leigh Mitchell Hodges. 

Everybody finds out, sooner or 
ee that all success worth having 


is founded on. Christian rules of con- 
guct.—Henry Martyn Field. 

Those who are found blessing God 
under all their losses, shall find God 
blessing them after all their losses.— 
W. Secker. 





« ~ Justus in the Minneapolis Star-Journal. 

is nothing | 

Alta., shé was sent to St. Annes de 
Bellevue, Que., for-a N,C.O. course. 
Returning to Calgary, Upl. McVean 
was put in charge of the Medical In- | 
spection Room at Skinner Barracks. | 
In Sept., ’44, she attended a three 
months’ radicgraphers’ course in To- 
ronto, Ont., at the completion of 
which she did radiographic work in 
-the Colonel Belcher Military hospital,’ 
Calgary. Posted to Regina in May, 
’45, Cpl. McVean is at present work- 
ing in the X-ray department of No. 
12 District Depot Standing Medical 
Board, where “Take a deep breath, 
hold it, please,” is a familiar term 
echoing along the corridors near the 
X-ray rooms. “I have. one brother 
overseas,” stated Cpl. McVean. 
* * * * * 


Weunded in the service of her 
country, Cpl. Constance Barker of 
Ottawa, Ont., is one of the few 
CWACs entitled to sew the little gold 
stripe on her sleeve. She was serv- 
ing with the Canadian Section of the 
Second Echelon in’ Antwerp, Bel- 
gium, when the city was severely 
bombed. Cpl. Barker was badly cut 
by flying glass. At present she is 
stationed with 1st Echelon, 21 Army 

Group, Germany. 
* * * * * 


Marking the conclusion of a suc- 
cessful softball season in England, a 
selected all-star team of Canadian 
Women’s Army Corps personnel left 
recently to play exhibition games 
with the C.W.A.C. team at First and 
Second Echelons in Germany. They 
planned to spend three days on the 
continent. Officers in charge of the 
U.K. team is Lieut. Helen Huntley, 
Rocky Mountain House, Alta, The 
all-star team was made up from 
players in the London area and from 
CWAC units serving in the field 
throughout England. Western mem- 
bers of the team include Pte. O. A. 
Campbell, Cardale, Man.; Sgt. M. C. 

Fletcher, of Govan, Sask.; Cpl. R. 
Allen of Unity, Sask.; Cpl L. M. 
Willis, of Stanley, Alta.; Pte. O. 

Meredith, Battleford, Sask.; Cpl. M. 

church and in the House of Parlia- 
ment our caps will remain on our 
heads. All other times—caps off, 
* * * * * 


A draft of nearly four hundred 
CWAC arrived in ‘England lately. 
They are the first CWACs sent from 
Canada to, be posted with the Army 
of occupation. Before leaving Kitch- 
ener, Ont., they were reviewed by 
Col. Margaret Eaton. She told them 
that they might live their lives in 
occupied Europe anywhere from two 
to five years. The giris have been 
sent to relieve long service veterans 
| Who are to be repatriated as quickly 
as possible; and will handle jobs 
never undertaken by members of the 

{Canadian Women’s Army Corps be- 
‘ fore. 

All but 32 reverted to the ramk 

of private in order to-.get across, but 

| what’s a few stripes when the longed- 

|for day had at last arrived and they 
were really on their way. Kit bags 
and.haversacks were well loaded 
down with extfa supplies of soap, 
cosmetics and other articles rationed 
overseas. Just think, a little over 
four years ago there was no Women’s 
Army, and now it’s a Corps. Over 
twenty thousand have answered to 
the call. ‘Carry on, girls and good 
luck wherever you are.” 
* * * * * 


- Pte. Buttercup: I just can’t stand 
the thoughts of it! 

Penelope CWAC: What’s this you 
can’t stand the thoughts of? 
| Pte. Buttercup: I’ve just realized 
| that I’m beginning to lock more like 
my identification card every day. 

New Corn Product 

| Starch Sponge May Be Possibility As 
A Food Product 

Maybe your postwar candy bar 
will sound different. 

It may contain “starch sponges’— 
crispy and crunchy. 

Don’t worry though—a_ starch 
sponge isn’t any relation to the 
porous swab you use to wash your 

It’s something stewed up in a test 
{tube at the United States Depart- 
;ment of Agriculture’s northern re- 
| gional research laboratory at Peroria, 
Il., by a woman scientist named 
Mabel H. McMasters, It’s made of 
corn and department officials are 
pretty enthusiastic about its possi- 
bility as.a food product. 


Haile Selassie, Emperor of Ethiopia 
jand “Conquering Lion of Judah” has 
| a new Rolls Royce. The. British Gov- 

Campbell, Hainsworth, Man.; and Cpl. |.ernment presented the limousine to 

V. Sokoloski, Pine Falls, Man. 

* * * * * 


It seemed all very simple at first. 
We were, told to wear our caps when 
the boys wore theirs, but cf ccurce 
we knew that there would be cne 
exception—church; here only, would 
we sit demurely like other women 
with our heads covered. But, alzs 
and alack! A member of the Corps 
happened to attend ‘a session of par- 
liament. Scmething told her that 
women attending parliament 
keep their heads covered, so she left 
it on, with the idea still nibbling at 
her mind, “Only in church, only in 
church.” To her great joy and re- 
lief, she found that she had done the 
correct thing. The speaker has ruled 
that only women with their heads 

4 ‘ 


| him in Addis Ababa as.a gift. 

| «The Moslem day begins at sunset, 
}and the Balinese day at sunrise. 

to relieve MONTHLY. 

LydiaE. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound 
not only helps relieve perigdic pain but 
ALSO accompanying nervous, tired, 
highstrung feelings — when due to func 
tional monthly disturbances. It’s one of 
the most effective medicines 'for this pur-. 
pose. Pinkham’s Compouind helps naturel 
Follow label directiohs, Try it! 

Spc DAE PS Tile Ee ee 

Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Fenton 
and family, accompanied by Mrs. 
Fenton's brother, Mr. Gordon Fitz- 
patrick, motored over to Holyoke, 
Alta., for a week-end visit at the 
Fitzpatrick home there. Miss 
Pearl Fitzpatrick returned for a 
visit with her sisters here. 

The next regular meeting of the 
Irma branch of the Canadian Le- 
gion will be held on Tuesday eve- 
ning, October 2, in the Legion hall. 
All ex-service men are asked to 

Born—To Mr. and Mrs. Walter 
Glover, at. the Wainwright hos- 
pital, on September 10, a son. 

The regular meeting of the Rose- 
berry and Alma Mater Ladies Aid 
will be held at the home of Mrs. 
C. McLean on Thursday, Sept. 27. 
Those assisting the hostess will be 
Mrs. Rome and Mrs. J. McCartney. 
The devotional period to be taken 
by Mrs. Edwin Elliott. The roll 
call will be answered with a verse 
of the Scripture. Visitors are al- 
ways welcome. 

The village council is having a 
sidewalk built around the corner 
by Ostad’s garage. When that is 
completed residents of the east 
side of town will not have to pick 
their way across other people’s 
back lots. 

Annex Lumber 

For Sale 

U.G.G. Limited will sell by ten- 
ders the following Grain Annex 
for removal\ 

Irma No. 2, 28'x72'x22’ 

Tenders are wanted with rods 
and without rods. 

Full information with respect to 
the construction of above annex 
can be obtained ‘from the Construc- 
tion Department of the U.G.C. 
Ltd., Calgary. . 

Purchaser must wreck building, 
remove material and clean up site 
not later than November 1, 1945, 
and pay amount of tender in cash 
within three days of receipt of 

advice that tender has been ac- 


Tenders will be received by the 
Company at its office in Lougheed 
| Building, Calgary, up to 12 o'clock 
‘noon, Saturday, September 29, 
1945. e 

Highest or any tender not neces- 
sarily accepted. 

_U.G.G. Limited 

Some of our returned service 

Irma, Alberta, Friday, September 21, 1945 ~ % 


All consumers who store rationed mect in lockers 
must declare in writing to the nearest Ration Branch 
Office the quantity of rationed meat they had in 
storage on September 10, 1945 

must be declared 

Rationed meats include all cooked, canned, fancy 
and “red” meats. For a full list of rationed meats, 
see the Consumer Meat Coupon Value Chart. 
Copies are available at all Ration Branch Offices, 


RB. 218 

Consumers must surrender coupons for all meat held in lockers over and 
above 4 Ibs. for each person in the household at a rate of 2 Ibs. per coupon. 
However, no more than one-half of the “M" coupons in the ration books of 
the consumer and his household need be surrendered. 

~—~~--- USE THIS DECLARATION FORM ------—-----—-—— 



Ration Book 5 — Prefix 

men are starting on a university |. 

course this fall. 

The A.F.U., Irma branch, will 
‘hold another dance in Kiefer’s hall 
on October 3rd. 

Over the Years 

YOU FARMERS HAVE PAID for all the elevators 
in the province. How many do you own. 

Large handlings are the 

one thing that can give 

you the lowest cost of operation 


| Alberta I Pool Elevator 




Any personnel in the Armed Services, wishing to be 
released for farm work at any period of the year, should 
now be advised to:— 

(a) Apply to: their Commanding Officer for release for 
arm work, stating past farm experience, giving reasons 
for request. 

(b) Give location, type and size of farm, wherever possible. 

(c) .If possible, submit a letter from a parent or former 
farm employer and a letter from municipal or other 
official in home locality, indicating need for services. 

Agricultural Labour Survey Committees have been set M4 
by the Federal Department of Labour, to co-operate with 
the Armed Services in the release of men for farm work. 

These Committees represent the Provincial Department 
of Agriculture, the Armed Services and the National 
Employment Service. They are prepared to advise 
farmers or Service personnel on any problems concern- 
ing such releases. For further information write your 
Agricultural Labour Survey Committee, care af Mobiliza- 
tion Registrar, at Charlottetown, Halifax,.St. John, 
Quebec, Montreal, Kingston, Toronto, London, Port 
Arthur, Winnipeg, Regina, Edmonton, or Vancouver. 


Minister of Labour 



(48-w-60 E) 

4 ND 


Deputy Minister 



|not walk in darkness, but shall 

amt’s Own Book) 

Name of Declarant............. 

Number of persons in household including myself, 

hired help and 

OUeneenencennnerererereseereasedosnssbanenneanereeeenareee AA0Raeeeeeeeeen esensnneeeeneisnesenenne eran en ssAsAnsAs RODSeGsOOnsPen Ones daanreseeEneeeeennD setOne FEE ORESEIORESSSSOESOAEDOSSSSOEETSLESIONISEIOSEEESIOEEEESERD OS EOS 

Telephone Ne.” 


(If space is found insufficient, use designated space at back of sheet) 

. Total weight (Ibs.) of ‘all rationed meat held as at start of rationing 1945 

. Deduction of 4 lbs. for each person 

(Num of Persons) 
. Difference between items (2) and (3) for which meat coupons to be surrendered 

. Total number of meat coupons required for nef total (item 4) on basis of 1 coupon for each 2:lbs. (gr6as Weight) ~ 

“<aphannsoesesesessees COUPONS 

Total meat coupons surrendered herewith (being required number) but not more than 50% of total M coupons in the 

ration books 

the household 

‘ coupons 

Name and address of commercial cold storage building where meat: stored... sss « seseermepnctecnmateennenconannnse 

rationing 1945. 

Rec ere ewww ewe veces ce ccwwe eens: 

| Board the names and addresses of persons to whom they rent space for the storage of food. 

ATTA VeRs es encnsnnsnsancenscanacsspodnesesseh rene teenseseeneend teeeners sees sees cece esse eeeehe Seeeeenesenes: 


AdPeeceeeneneeeterecensens eresrmncesenetonsoees Reeve Mederes Meeveecesrssareeresenanee’ Foes cecccesncarccces 

. ‘Address 
I, the above Declarant, hereby certify the above statements to-be true snd correct and to contain a ful) disclosure of all meat owned, 
controlled or held by me in any cold storage locker in any commercial building or in space in a cold storage plant as at start of meat 

ethene Tree leases Fereneeeeneeeeenen te: Teeeetes: Feeeene eee kTereeveee sture of Be erenes —a : f 
ings are required to report to the 

300 M.B. 7-45 

CLIP this form, fill it in; and send it with your coupons to the nearest Ration Branch: 




Irma Times 

Times Publishers, Irma, Albetta 
E. W. CARTER, Local Editor 


; | 
Published every Friday by the | 



‘|Model A Ford truck, 11 ton, rear 

four tires good, | 

For further 
615, Irma. 

front tires tair. 
information phone} 

21-28p | 
OCTOBER 2nd | 

A clinic will be held in Irma for | 
babies and pre-school age chil- 
dren in Hedley’s hall, on Tuesday, 
October 2, from 1 to 5 p.m. Mrs. 
Perkins,. Wainwright School Di- 
vision nurse, will be in charge. 

All parents who have children 

of .the above ages are invited to 

come in. 

At the Churches 


Sunday, September 23 

Paschendale, Public Worship 
11.15 a.m. - 

Roseberry Sunday school, 3 p.m. 

Public Worship, 4 p.m. 

Irma—Sunday school 11:00 Aang 

Public worship 8:00-p.m, 

A hearty invitation is extended 
to all. 

Following the evening service 
a meeting of the young people will 
be held. All-young people of the 
district are cordially invited. 

Irma Tabernacle—Bible school | 
at 2:15 p.m.; gospel service 3:30 
p.m, ‘ ! 
Education Point—Bible school at 
11:00 am, 
Hardisty, Oddfellows’ 
Gospel service at 8:30 p.m; 
A hearty welcome to all. 
“Then spake Jesus again unto 

Hall — 

‘| them, saying, the light of the 

world: he that followeth Me shall |. 

have: the light of life.” John 8:12 

hoss of. 

OUT Vat 

For many a farmer the farmis _ copy. It is yours for the asking. 
boss... # runs him, instead 
of him running it. 

Too many farmers underesti- 
mate the worth of their time; too 
few know what ,they are being | 
paid for their work. ‘ 

Maybe we can help you here, 
for our manager will. gladly 
supply you .with a simple farm 
account book which will show 
you exactly what your farm is 
paying you from year to year— 
whether you are going forward or 
backward, Call or write for your 

Your B of M manager is ready 
to help you if you need money for 
the improvement of your farm, 
barn repairs, fixing fencing or 
drainage, road building, buying 
new breeding stock,. implements 

up ploughing, cultivating, seed- 
ing and harvesting, he is the man 
to see. You will find: him friendly, 
a good listener, and very much 
interested in your plans and prob- 
lems. Give him your full confi- 
dence. It will pay you. 

Bank or MonTREAL 

working with Canadians in every walk of life since 1817 


Wainwright,Branch: L. W. SMITH, Manager 
Irma (Sub-Agency): ‘Open Tuesday and Friday 

or equipment. If you want to speed .