After the Japanese Canadians were interned in many of their rights were denied. However in Lemon Creek B. they fought for their right to education, and were permitted to teach the children until grade This picture depicts the school.
A member of the Hollywood Protective Association, dedicated to “keeping Hollywood white,” points at a descriptive sign, c. The association had formed as a result of Japanese-Americans seeking work in Hollywood neighborhoods at the time;
Great Depression Soup Kitchen---Canadian Encyclopaedia---Shows how Canadians were unable to feed themselves and how challenging money was at the time. Soup kitchens served food to people who had nothing.
Bennett buggies, automobiles pulled by horses, were used during the Great Depression by farmers too impoverished to purchase gasoline. - Saskatchewan - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
This is a table showing the decrease of Canadians income from 1928-1929 and 1933. The book the page is in is credible because it was published by the Canadian government in 1935, and is a statistical report. Canadians lives were changed because when you earn less money you have to make sacrifices to how you live, big and small. For example, some of the sacrifices they made were eating less or own less clothing.
American WWI propaganda poster regarding rationing, This represents rationing because the soldiers had no food so people at home had to ration food to send to the troops
Above is a photo of a credit poster. It's credible because it was taken during that time period. Credit was over used by Canadians after WW1 when it was released. Also, credit is one of the underlying causes of the Great Depression. This shows that Canadians were so excited with WW1 being over, they were "throwing" their money all over the place, without thinking of possible consequences.
You can see above four men playing hockey during WW2. This is credible because it was taken during the war and the website it's on is a real, legit website. Despite WW2 going on, Canadians still embraced their culture and continued on living, as we can see in the photo. The men played hockey, a Canadian sport, because it was close to their hearts.
I found this photo of seven men in one room of a work camp, during the Great Depression. It's a credible source because it was taken at the time of the Great Depression. Men who were on the hunt for a job/jobs would work in work camps. You can see they were very desperate for money as four of the men had to share a small bed.