Interviews conducted by Alex Lapchuk, Linda Quigley, Thelfa Yee-Toi and George Grassick for the Chapters of Saskatchewan's Spoken History oral history project, an Opportunities for Youth Project conducted by students with financial assistance from the federal government . Brief summaries are available in the Audio transcript file.
Alex Babich, a railroad employee born in 1886, and Anne Babich, a homemaker born in 1894, both of Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, discuss his employment with the railroad and involvement in the Ukrainian Farm Labour Temple Association and together they speak about life in Fort Francis.
Annie Bokla of Regina, Saskatchewan, a homemaker born in 1902, recalls memories of her schooling, entertainment, Regina in the 1930s, the On-to-Ottawa Trek in 1935, and the Ukrainian Farm Labour Temple Association.
Harold Dorset of Regina, Saskatchewan, a travelling salesman born in 1889, discusses his work as a travelling salesman for Blue Ribbon and Chase and Sanborn products and the effects of the Depression. He describes travelling by horse and buggy, train and his first car, the settlement and growth of Weyburn and prohibition.
Lizzie Henderson of Lumsden, Saskatchewan, a farmer born around 1900, describes the train ride to Saskatchewan in 1913, daily life in Lumsden, sickness and medical facilities, the impact of World War I and the Depression.
Gordon S. Howard of Regina, Saskatchewan, a farmer born in 1886, discusses his personal background, homesteading experiences from 1909, service during two World Wars and work as Land Act Supervisor and Appraiser for the Canadian Farm Loan Board and Farm Credit Corporation.
Peter Smoley of Regina, Saskatchewan, a railroad employee born in 1896, discusses his employment with the railroad, involvement in labour disputes and the Ukrainian Farm Labour Temple Association and the impact of the Depression and the On-to-Ottawa Trek in 1935.