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Published by the Ukrainian National Association Inc., a fraternal non-profit association!

Vol. L No. 34
rainian WeeklyTHE UKRAINIAN WEEKLY SUNDAY, AUGUST 22. 1982 25 cents

Bleak prospects International Plast Jamboree opens

for Poland's by Roman Juzeniw "novaky" (boys age 7 -11) is directed by
Taras Kowcz, commander; "novachky"
Wsewolod Hnatczuk, commander;
Roman Kopach, first assistant; Oleh
EAST CHATHAM, N.Y. - Nearly (girls age 7 - 11) - Sonia Slobodian, Hordienko, second assistant; Andrij
young people 1,500 Phut youths, senior members
and parents were present at the Sun­
commander; "yunaky" (boys age 11 -
17) — Petro Sodol, commander; "yu-
Lastowecky, third assistant; Borys
Loza, "bunchuzhnyi"; Natalie Lon-
WARSAW - Soaring unemploy­ day, August 15, official opening cere­ nachky" (girls age 11 - 17) - Maria chyna, secretary; the Revs. Bohdan
ment, the unavailability of housing monies of the nine-day International Motyl, commander; "starshi plastuny" Smyk and Artemij Selepyna, respective­
and a creeping disillusionment with Plast Jamboree being held at the (members age 18 - 31) — Christine l y , Catholic and Orthodox chaplains;
the Communist system following the Vovcha Tropa (Wolf's Trek) Plast camp Panchuk, commander; seniors (over Ihor Korol, archivist; Dmytro Ko-
government crackdown on the Soli­ site here in upstate New York. age 31) — Theodozij Krupa, comman­ sovych, treasurer.
darity free trade union has alienated The jamboree, the sixth held on the der, and Plastpryiat and guests - Petro In addition, there are over 25 other
Poland's young people, leading many North American continent, continues Bokalo, commander. officers assigned various duties during
to drop out of society altogether. the commemoration of Plast's 70th The largest camps are those of the this nine-day jamboree and scores of
According to a recent report in anniversary, which began with a Plast teenage girls and boys, with over 480 youth counselors helping to run the
The Economist, many young people jamboree in Australia in late 1981 and girls and over 420 boys participating. mammoth event
have set up punk groups which will conclude with jamborees next The opening day also included an During the week, the "yunaky" and
engage in activities ranging from summer in Argentina and Europe. The ecumenical moleben celebrated by "yunachky" who are the majority of the
painting anti-government graffiti on Ukrainian youth organization was Metropolitans Stephen Sulyk and jamboree participants, were to go on
wails to crime. Of all those charged founded in 1911 in Lviv, Ukraine. Mstyslav Skrypnyk, respectively, of the hikes in the Adirondacks on Monday,
with criminal offenses during 1980 Lubomyr Romankiw, president of Ukrainian Catholic and Orthodox Tuesday and Wednesday, August 16-
and 1981, 65 percent were under 30. the International Plast Command, Churches. Both prelates serve as Plast's 18. Sports events and contests of basic
One of the main factors feeding officially -opeaed-the-jembepoe-OB international chaplains. scouting skills, such as orienteering,
this growing discontent is the lack of Sunday, August 15. The opening pro­ Representatives of the six countries cooking, semaphore and lashing, were
jobs. Reforms designed to make gram also included the reading of the where today's Plast is active — Canada, also scheduled.
enterprises more responsive to market first order of the day, the lighting of a the United States, Argentina, West
See centerfoldfor more photos of Plast
forces are leading to a shake-up of symbolic eternal flame from embers Germany, Great Britain and Australia Jamboree.
overmanned industries. In Poland, brought from the Australian Plast — are present at the jamboree. Also
with half of its 36 million people jamboree and a flag-raising ceremony. participating are several members of the Friday, August 20, was designated
under 30, this has translated into Plast group in Italy which formally "Brotherhood Day" to allow the Plast
unemployment among the young. The first busload of jamboree partici­ falls under the jurisdiction of the West members from around the world to
According to a Communist news­ pants arrived on. Friday afternoon, German National Plast Command. meet their peers.
paper, Rzeczpospolita, 15- to 29- August 13. That bus carried Plast The official representatives of these The Saturday, August 21, program
year-olds make up a third of members of all ages from Winnipeg who countries, all of whom were present on was to include a display of Kupalo
Poland's working population and 42 had traveled over 40 hours to reach East the reviewing stand during the opening- traditions, scouting exhibitions and a
percent of its skilled workforce. Chatham. Other buses quickly followed: day ceremonies, are: Iroida Wynnycky, closing bonfire.
Already this year 40,000 university from Cleveland, Washington, Montreal president of the Canadian National
graduates are unemployed and by and other Plast branches. Thefinalbus, Plast Command; Ewstachia Hoydysh, Official closing ceremonies are sche­
1985 57,000 could be without jobs, from Toronto, arrived on Saturday president of the U.S. National Plast duled to take place today, Sunday,
along with 467,000 secondary-school afternoon, August 14, the day the Command; Onufrij Czabaniuk, Austra­ August 22, and over 2,000 persons,
graduates. individual camps for various age groups lia; Jeremy Kusczynsky, Great Britain; including many representatives of
Lech Walesa, the interned leader had their own opening ceremonies. Victor Agres, Argentina; and Andrij national and worldwide Ukrainian
of Solidarity, had warned govern­ In all, there are seven camps in Onuferko, West Germany. community organizations, are expected
ment officials about the danger of progress at the jamboree: the camp for The jamboree command consists of: to attend.
unemployment at the union's na­
tional congress last autumn. The
union suggested a program of earlier
retirement, more adult education
and shorter working hours as a way
of softening the blow. But with the
declaration of martial law on Decem­
ber 13, Mr. Walesa's ideas were
Even those lucky enough to find
work still have to find a place to live,
and the housing situation in Poland
is a mess, The Economist reported.
In the past two years, the waiting
period for an apartment has risen to
15 years. Of the 2 million people on
the waiting list, half arc-under 30.
Only 18 percent of the; 3 million
married couples in Poland already
have their own apartments. :
The only other channel open to
youiu/apartment-hunterrf в the black
market, where apartments can be
exchanged or sold for American
dollars. But dollars are in short
supply these days and travel restric­
tions mean that young people cannot
(Continued on paff 3)
Plast members parade before reviewing stand daring Jamboree opening ceremonies.

Author cites KGB involvement Helsinki Watch publishes booklet

in pope assassination attempt on persecution of dissent in Yugoslavia
NEW YORK - A prominent Ame- Bulgarian entry stamp, affixed long NEW YORK - The U.S. Helsinki
rican specialist on terrorism charged on after he had taken up residence in Sofia, Watch Committee, a human-rights
August 16 that the Bulgarian and Soviet the Bulgarian capital, was valid. watchdog group, recently published a
secret police may have been involved in Ms. Sterling cited this as one of booklet on human-rights violations in
the attempted assassination of Pope several indications that Mr. Agca had Yugoslavia which contains profiles of
John Paul II in May 1981, reported official sponsors in Bulgaria. "To have that country's leading dissidents
Reuters news service. stayed in Bulgaria for some SO days, as The 30-page illustrated pamphlet,
The specialist, Claire Sterling, in a Agca did, is enough in itself to raise "Yugoslavia: Freedom to Conform," is
copyrighted article in Reader's Digest, suspicions about his future actions,"she divided into three sections. The first
said a four-month investigation by the wrote, charging that Bulgaria often contains 11 biographical sketches of
magazine showed that Mehmet AH acted as "one of Moscow's principal dissidents already imprisoned or await-
Agca, a Turk who was convicted of surrogates for terrorism and subver- ing appeals. The second part provides
assault on the pope, was not a right- sion." 10 representative profiles of critics of
wing assassin and had not been acting Of all the countries in Eastern the regime, which were chosen to
on his own as was generally believed. Europe, Bulgaria has perhaps the illustrate the kinds of arbitrary reprisals
Instead, according to Ms. Sterling, closest ideological and historical ties employed by authorities against hu-
author of "The Terror Network," a with the Soviet Union. The feeling of man-rights advocates.
book on European terrorism, Mr. kinship dates back to the liberation of The third part of the pamphlet con-
Agca, 23, received extensive support Bulgaria from Turkish rule by the tains three profiles of Yugoslav citizens Milovan Djilas
from a Sofia-based Turkish gun-run- Russian tsar in 1877. who have been forced to live abroad for
ning ring controlled by the Bulgarian Ms. Sterling, who is based in Rome, political reasons and who face the threat
said West European officials she of arrest should they return to their government until 1954, when he was
secret service.
interviewed privately believed that the homeland. Many are regularly attacked ousted for "revisionism" after castigat-
The head of the operation, Abuzer
Soviet Union was behind "the hidden in the Yugoslav press. ing the Central Committee for dogma-
Ugurlu, is now in prison in Turkey and
forces that 'ran' Agca." Among those profiled in the second tism.
has confessed to knowing Mr. Agca,
Ms. Sterling said. Mr. Agca, who has mentioned Bul- section is Milovan Djilas, an author and In 1979 he was fined 10,000 dinars
She said that the ring had given Mr. garian connections in statements to the former vice president of Yugoslavia and (about S530) by a Belgrade judge for
Agca refuge in Bulgaria after he es- Italian police, is serving a life sentence president of the Yugoslav Federal contributing to the underground publi-
caped from a Turkish prison and that it for his attempted murder of the pontiff. Assembly, who is under constant police cation "Casovnik" (The Clock).
was in Bulgaria that he received the 9- Ms. Sterling said that the officials she surveillance and is continually vilified in The pamphlet also contains three
millimeter Browning automatic pistol interviewd assumed "that the pope must the Yugoslav press. appendices — a transcript of a petition
he used to try to kill the pope in St. have been shot because he is the spiri- Virtually a "non-person" in Belgrade demanding amnesty for Belgrade in-
Peter's Square. tual father of Poland's Solidarity trade and the recipient of several recent death tellectuals, a similar one dealing with
Mr. Agca and an accomplice also union movement." threats, Mr. Djilas has served a total of Zagreb intellectuals and a synopsis of
received counterfeit Turkish passports She said that secret bank accounts 11 years in prison since 1956, when he open letters and other petitions.
in Bulgaria, Ms. Sterling said. She had been established for Mr. Agca as was first arrested and sentenced for Copies of the publication may be
added that the passport provided to Mr. early as 1977 to finance his terrorist publishing an article abroad which obtained upon request from: Jeri Laber,
Agca had been found among his effects activities and that in the year preceding criticized the Yugoslav policy on the executive director, U.S. Helsinki Watch
when he was arrested and that its (Continued on paf e 3) Soviet invasion of Hungary. Mr. Djilas Committee, 36 W. 44th St., Room 911,
had been a close associate of Yugoslav New York, N.Y. 10036; telephone: (212)
leader Marshal Tito and served in the 840-9460.
Catholic prisoner released
NEW YORK - A Lithuanian Ca- Chronicle. Ms. Vitkauskaite served her Would-be defector attacked in press
tholic has recently been released from full term and was released October 17,
prison after serving two years for typing 1981. NEW YORK - A Lithuanian who Finland to Sweden. The paper blamed
issues of the clandestine Chronicle of While in prison, Ms. Navickaite was was caught trying to escape to Sweden what it called Mr. Pakuckas's "moral
the Catholic Church in Lithuania, subjected to particularly harsh discipli- last summer has come under attack-in degradation" on his friendship with Mr.
reported East/ West News. nary actions. The camp administration the official government press, but Sakalys, who it said was aided in his
Genovaite Navickaite left the Pane- issued orders that the name of God emigre groups in the West have been successful escape by Mr. Pakuckas.
vezys Prison after serving her complete could not be mentioned neither in the unable to find out his trial date or Both men were also accused of being
sentence. letters she wrote nor in those she sentence, reported ELTA, an emigre regular listeners of Radio Liberty and
Ms. Navickaite was tried November received. publication. other Western radio stations.
25, 1980, and charged with working on Once Mr. Navickaite was reprimand- Jonas Pakuckas, who was arrested According to Tiesa, Mr. Pakuckas
issue Nos. 40-42 of the Chronicle. The ed for writing "let us love those who love last May at the Finnish frontier, was prepared for his escape by illegally
Chronicle, which has been operating us and those who hurt us." Officials accused by the Lithuanian daily Tiesa of procuring a small caliber pistol and
since 1972, funnels information about claimed the statement slandered the maintaining ties with Lithuanian emi- mastering its use. The weapon, the
human-rights violations in Lithuania to prison staff and, as a result, Ms. gres, the CIA and "bourgeois propa- paper said, was never used.
the West. Navickaite's brother was denied a visit ganda agencies" in the West. The article does not make it clear who
At Ms. Navickaite's trial, officials June 30, 1980. else was arrested in the escape attempt,
said she had violated the Lithuanian The article, under the headline "Evil but mentions that the Mr. Pakuckas's
Soviet Socialist Republic's criminal Ms. Navickaite experienced further Designs Foiled,"goes on to say that the brother Vytautas and his wife knew of
code (Article 199-1), which prohibits harassment on Christmas Day 1980. A idea for the escape was inspired by the his plans and became "accomplices."
the "circulation of deliberately false prison staff member showed all the successful flight in 1980 of Vladas They are said to have provided him with
concoctions .slandering the Soviet state holiday greetings Ms. Navickaite had Sakalys, a member of the Lithuanian gold jewelry and U.S. dollars for what
and social order." received, but would not permit her to patriotic movement who walked through the paper called the 'journey."
Ona Vitkauskaite, on trial with Ms. read any. In May 1981 Ms. Navickaite's
Navickaite, was sentenced to one and a- sister died in Zarasai. She was not
half years in prison for duplicating the permitted to attend the funeral.

Five Baptists freed; 12 others arrested

ORANGE, Calif. - Five of six an unofficial group created to aid
Ukrainian Weelcl V
families of Soviet political prisoners.
members of the Soviet Baptist's Council
of Prisoners' Relatives arrested on April Among the new prisoners are three Ukrainian weekly newspaper published by the Ukrainian National Association Inc., a fraternal
20 have recently been released, but 12 who have had previous arrests. They are non-profit association, at 30 Montgomery St., Jersey City, N J . 07302.
other religious activists were taken into Pyotr Shokha, 73, who has been ar- (The Ukrainian Weekly - USPS 570-870)
rested for the third time, Nikolai Min- Also published by the UNA: Svoboda, a Ukrainian-language daily newspaper.
custody over the last several months,
reported Keston News. ayev, 53, also arrested for the third time,
According to information provided and Viktor Peredereyev, who previ- The Weekly and Svoboda: UNA:
by the Friedensstimme Mission in West ously served a term for being a conscien- (201) 434-0237, 434-0807 (201) 451-2200
Germany, the only member of the tious objector. (212) 227-4125 4212) 227-5250
council still in custody is Lidia Bondar. Yearly -jjbscription rate: S8, UNA members 55.
The president of the council, Alexandra The other prisoners are Raisa Mat-
Kozorezova, as well as Galina Ryti- veychuk, 32, Ivan Shevyakov, 53, Postmaster, send address changes to:
Viktor Filipshin, 43, Mikhail Tverdiy, THE UKRAINIAN WEEKLY Editor Roma Sochan Hadzewycz
kova, Lubov Kostyuchenko, Zinaida
27, Nikolai Varajtjbka, 27, Yuri Meshko, P.O. Box 346 Associate editor George Bohdan Zarycky
Vclchinskaya and, SerafimaYudintseva Jersey .Oty.HJ. 07303 . ,v „. Assistant editor Maria Koiomayets
'nave all been released,,., . ,^,',Pavet^rla^rpb9^, 5 \ Na'dezhda!
The Council of Prisoners'Relative's is ' Loginova, 39,'andTSohdun Skivavy, 50.'

Official directory puts number UNA officers meet with Bishop Loste
STAMFORD, Conn. - Su­
of Eastern Catholics at 586,019 preme President of the Ukrainian
National Association John O. Flis and
STAMFORD, Conn. - The re­ and 30 seminarians.
Supreme Secretary Walter Sochan,
cently released issue of "The Official The Stamford. Eparchy is listed as
visited the seat of the Ukrainian Catho­
Catholic Director" reveals that Ca­ having 47,000 faithful, 340 baptisms,
tholics in the United States have lic Diocese of Stamford and met with
435 deaths, 194 marriages, 58 priests,
increased in number to SI, 207, 579, Bishop Basil H. Losten on July 28.
49 sisters, 49 parishes, eight schools
and puts the Eastern Church (non- Messrs. Flis and Sochan were wel­
six and seminarians.
Orthodox) population in 1981 at comed at the religious and cultural
The St. Nicholas Eparchy of Chi­
586,019. center by Archmandrite Victor J. Pospi-
cago has a 1981 listing of 30,222
shil and by Dr. Wasyl Lencyk, the
This figure includes Ukrainian faithful, 428 baptisms, 334 deaths,
curator and director of the Diocesan
Catholics as well as members of the 250 marriages, 33 priests, 19 sisters,
Museum. The guests were then received
Maronite Church (34,226) and the 36 parishes, three schools and five
Melkite Church (22,727). by Bishop Basil, with whom they dis­
cussed matters of mutual interest to the
Statistics for the Ukrainian Catho­ Church and the UNA.
lic Church show the Philadelphia The Ruthenian Metropolia of
Pittsburgh includes 151,886 faithful Mr. Flis presented the bishop with
Archeparchy as having 167,506 faith­
from the archeparchy, 35,904 faithful two checks in the name of the fraternal
ful, 824 baptisms, 737 deaths, 507
marriages, 116 priests, 209 sisters, from the Parma Eparchy and 96,548 organization: SI,000 for the St. Basil
111 parishes, 15 elementary schools from the Passaic Eparchy. College Seminary Endowment Fund
and S500 for the museum.
The S1.5-million endowment fund
Metropolitan Sulyk visits HURI was established by Bishop Basil during
the diocese's 25th anniversary celebra­
tion last October, and the museum, at
CAMBRIDGE, Mass. - Metro­ common goals of religion and scholar­ 161 Glenbrook Road, is expanding its
politan Stephen Sulyk of the Ukrainian ship - the search for truth. He also exhibits. Bishop Basil Losten
Catholic Church in the United States answered questions from students and Thanking Mr. Flis, Bishop Basil said of all Ukrainians in order that more
visited the Harvard University campus faculty about preparations for the that, by this gesture, the UNA showed men may be trained to serve in the
on Tuesday, August 3. celebration of the millennium of Chris­ that it understands that the future of the priesthood.
Metropolitan Sulyk met with stu­ tianity in Ukraine, the state of the Church and the fratemals are intimately At the same time, the bishop added,
dents attending the 1982 Ukrainian Ukrainian Catholic Church in the the Church continues to promote the
Summer Institute Program, associates Soviet Union and current Church national and cultural heritage of the
activities in the United States. The Church cannot survive without
of the Harvard Ukrainian Research priests, the bishop said, and seminaries Ukrainian people by maintaining insti­
Institute and members of the Boston need and deserve the financial support tutions such as the Diocesan Museum.
Ukrainian community. Metropolitan Sulyk's talk was follow­
Addressing an audience of approxi­ ed by a reception in his honor at the
mately 100 people, he spoke about the research institute.
Parish aids Ukrainians in Brazil
Ukrainian Woman in Two Worlds

200 register for women's parley

NEW YORK - Close to 200 persons panels/workshops of their first choice.
have already registered for the October Among the early registrants is a
2-3 Ukrainian Women's Conference at considerable number of men who have
Soyuzivka, said representatives of the expressed an interest in attending the
event's Organizing Committee. The panels and workshops which will deal
early registrants hail from the East with community issues such as Ukrai­
Coast as well as from California, nian institutions, intermarriage, Ukrai­
Georgia, Florida, Ontario and other nians in American politics and media.
distant locations. Women and men of all ages are wel­
All those planning to attend the come to attend.
conference are urgently requested to To receive a registration form write
register by mail before September 15 to to: Ukrainian Women's Conference
accommodate the overflow crowd ex­ Organizing Committee, 108 Second
pected, the committee noted, adding Ave., New York, N.Y. 10003; or call:
that it needs to know in advance the (212) 533-4646. Those who plan to be at
number of persons expected at each of Soyuzivka during Labor Day weekend
the 12 panels planned for the weekend. will be able to register at a special
Those registering by mail after Septem­ conference table near the main building: St. Demetrius parishioners load parcels.
ber 15 or in person at the conference The registration fee is S20 per person or
cannot be guaranteed space at the S25 with spouse. TORONTO - For the past 10 years, sponsored by St Demetrius.
the parish community of St. Demetrius Twenty-pound parcels of clothing
about "social renewal" and the need has lent a helping hand to Ukrainians and material are shipped to Brazil; over
Bleak prospects... for a dialogue with Poland's youth. living in Brazil.
Parishioners sponsor needy students
125 parcels annually, and parishioners
contribute clothing, money for postage,
(Continued (roa poft 1) While Solidarity flourished, it was a
easily go abroad to work to earn the platform for young people, who and orphans in two institutions in and countless hours of sorting and
cash they need. made up the bulk of its 10 million Brazil. The two are the Catechists (a packaging the clothing.
These factors have made it ex­ members. secular institute), where Nadia Schul-
han is the director, and St Joseph's
tremely difficult for thousands of
young people to plan for the future,
With the crackdown on the union,
authorities have eliminated a forum
Orphanage, where Sister Josyfa is the Author cites...
and they have contributed to wide­ superior. о
for the young, forcing many to form
spread feelings of frustration and Through letters the St. Demetrius
their own gangs and punk groups. his assassination attempt he spent at
boredom. What's more, the growing community, including all the church
Jobless, indifferent and with no faith least 550,000 on travel in Europe
social malaise has led to political organizations, find out what the Bra­
in the system, these young people without cashing a check.
apathy and a dissatisfaction with the zilian Ukrainians need. For example, in
have turned to hooliganism, theft Ms. Sterling also charged that Mr.
system. Young people have been one letter, Sister Josyfa mentioned that
and other crimes. Gangs of young Agca had meetings in Europe with two
ignoring or abandoning the Commu­ power lines were beiqg erected on the
toughs roam the Warsaw streets at associates of Mr. Ugurlu, who she said
nists Party in droves. roads in front of the orphanage, but
night, causing mischief and clashing not only operated his gun-running ring
funds were lacking in order to hook up
with police. from Sofia but bad a spacious villa there
In the Leszno region, for example, this service. Immediately, the parish
The response from the authorities as. well.
three quarters of the young people do community collected the funds needed
has been to arrest the offenders and,
not belong to any kind of social or for this service and sent them to Brazil.
in several cases, to send them to "It has been established that the
political group. Party propaganda prison. But unless the government Also, the correspondence that has Bulgarian secret police effectively
has had virtually no success in turn­ makes a serious attempt to right the developed between the Toronto com­ control Ugurlu's illicit operation," she
ing the tide. problems which most affect young munity and the two institutions in wrote. "The long and the short of it is
Thus far, the authorities have people/many experts agree that the Brazil has produced a bond between the that Ugurlu worked for the Bulgarians.
offered little more than platitudes situation will only grow worse. sponsors and the children being helped. The Bulgarians, in turn, do what the
To date, over 30 young people are being Russians want them to do."

Book people
Jane Piznak,
area activist
Surmach's contributions as beekeeper, record producer cited
SADDLE RIVER, N.J. - Al­ prietor of the Surma Book and
though Myron Surmach has managed Music Company in New York from
to cultivate many diversified interests 1927 until he passed the business on
in his 87 years, two of them — to his son, took part in the conference
beekeeping and Ukrainian music - as one of the earliest producers of
have become something of a personal Ukrainian recordings in the United
trademark. So it comes as no surprise States and thefirstUkrainian to start
that these interests figure prominent­ a Ukrainianradioprogram, which he
ly in two recently published but very began in 1928. The show ran for 27
different books which feature Mr. years.
Surmach. The 269-page book, filled with
The first book is "Ride the Sun­ scores of historic photographs, deals
rise," a school primer which includes with the recordings of several ethnic
a story by Mr. Surmach titled "A groups and their contribution in
Talk with a Beekeeper." In it, Mr. preserving and enhancing the myriad
Surmach briefly explains his work as cultures which comprise the United
a keeper and lover of bees, an occu­ States.
pation he calls "completely enjoy­ In the area of Ukrainian music, the
able, rewarding and, for me, ne­ book notes Mr. Surmach's role in
cessary." retailing and producing Ukrainian
Mr. Surmach, who came to the Myron Surmach Sr. recordings, many on his own labels,
United States from his native U- Surma and Boyan. It also mentions
kraine in the early 1900s, has owned that had swarmed around a traffic Mr. Surmach's role in introducing
an apiary in Saddle River since 1952. light. new talent, noting that it was in his
Each year he provides educational Mr. Surmach's involvement with store that one record label signed
Jane Piznak
tours of his beekeeping operation to the second book stemmed from bis. Pavlo Humeniuk, a fiddler and
schoolchildren from the area. interest in Ukrainian culture, more instrument-maker whose record, "A
by Dr. Walter Dushnyck In the past, Mr. Surmach says in specifically, Ukrainian music. The Ukrainian Wedding," went on to be
the story, he has been called upon to book, "Ethnic Recordings in America: an ethnic hit, selling over 100,000
NEW YORK - Jane Piznak, wife of remove swarms of bees from lamp­ A Neglected Heritage" was recently copies, according to Mr. Surmach.
former UNA vice president and well- posts, trees or public places where published by the American Folklife The book also contains several
known Ukrainian American attorney they may present a public hazard. He Center as a follow-up to the 1977 useful appendices, including selected
and leader Michael Piznak, died on recalls an incident several years ago Conference on Ethnic Recordings in discographies, a resource guide to
August 12, at the Kingsboro Hospital in when he was rushed by New York America. ethnic music and a list of record
Brooklyn, N.Y., after a yearlong battle police to Brooklyn to remove bees companies.
Mr. Surmach, who was the pro­
against cancer.
Beginning in the fall of 1981, Mrs.
Piznak went through a series of opera­
tions in the Cabrini and St. Vincent The late Florence Livesay's Ukrainian translations published
hospitals in New York City, and for a
JERSEY CITY, N.J. - A recently
time it seemed that she was winning the
published volume of translations of
battle. Unfortunately, the implacable
Ukrainian literature, folk tales and
disease hit again and she found herself
customs has been highly acclaimed in
in the hospital for the last time.
Canada for opening up facets of
Mrs. Piznak (nee Elko) was widely
Ukrainian culture to the English-
known in the Ukrainian American
speaking world.
community in New York City and
Interestingly enough, of the three
elsewhere in the United States, as she
women involved in the writing and
was a close helpmate of her ever-active
compilation of the book, none is
husband Mike. With him she partici­
pated in major American and Ukrai­
Titled "Down Singing Centuries:
nian political and cultural manifesta­
Folk Literature of the Ukraine," the
tions over the decades.
book contains: translations of the
"Jennie" (as she was affectionately "Devil Fallen in Love" by Storo-
called) was a lady of regal bearing and a zenko, "Song of the Forest" by Lesia
warm personality, who gave her time to Ukrainka and 10 dumy, as well as
various Ukrainian American cultural various selections on Ukrainian
programs at the Ukrainian Institute of religion, art, song and dance that Author Dr. Louisa Loeb (second from right) is seen above at ш recent
America in New York City, as well as to convey the spirit of Ukraine. reception at which her book "Down Singing Centuries'' was presented. Abo
the Girl Scouts of the U.S.A., the The selections were translated by in recent photo are (from left) Tares Hukalo, free-lance Journalist and
Woman's Exchange, the Republican Florence Randal Livesay, who was photographer from Montreal, Sonya Gural, puppeteer from Lachine, Que.,
Party and other organizations. the first English-speaking woman to and Bohdan Tymyc, businessman and president of Yevshan Communica­
(Conttaoed on pact 14) make Ukrainian culture accessible to tions.
English-speaking Canadians. Ukrainian dumy, the oral record of Her goal in compiling the book,
It was Mrs. Livesay who in 1916
Mary Kaczala, published a book titled "Songs of
Ukraine with Ruthenia Poems," a
the exploits of the Kozaks. Amazing- according to Dr. Loeb, was "to bring
ly, Mrs. Livesay never mastered out of obscurity a woman's work of a
spoken Ukrainian. lifetime and to make it available to
UNA employee book of English translations of songs
and poems as they had been trans­
Mrs. Livesay's life and work were both Ukrainians and non-Ukrai­
extensively researched by Dr. Louisa nians."
JERSEY CITY, N.J. - Mary Kacza­ planted and preserved by Ukrainian Loeb, a Mennonite whose parents Dr. Loeb was aided in her project
la, an employee of the Svoboda settlers in Canada. emigrated from Ukraine in 1924. She by Dr. Dorothy Livesay, the older
Press, died in a local hospital here on This book, and another published became interested in Ukrainian li­ daughter of Florence Randal Live­
Thursday, August 12, following a in 1916, Robert Nisbet Bain's terature by taking courses at the say and herself a distinguished poet
serious illness. "Cossack Fairy Tales," are the first University of Manitoba, where she who has received many awards,
Ms. Kaczala was active in the sister­ two anthologies of Ukrainian litera­ earned an M.A. in Slavic studies. including the Governor General's
hood of Ss. Peter and Paul Ukrainian ture in English translation. When Dr. Loeb was looking for a Award. Dr. Livesay assisted Dr.
Catholic Church and was involved in Mrs. Livesay had become interest­ topic for her Ph. D. dissertation, her Loeb by supplying various
various facets of Church and commu­ ed in the folk literature of Ukraine advisor, Dr. J.B. Rudnyckyj, sug­ archival materials. She is also the
nity life. when Ukrainian immigrant girls gested an analysis of Mrs. Livesay's author of the preface to the volume.
A panakhyda was celebrated on were hired to work as maids in the life's work. Dr. Loeb completed and The book is further enhanced by
Monday, August 16, at the Brominski Livesay household. The girls charm­ defended the dissertation, but her 12 full-color paintings commissioned
Funeral Home in Jersey City. The ed Mrs. Livesay with their stories, research on Mrs. Livesay continued. especially for the book by the Ukrai­
funeral liturgy was offered Tuesday, songs and poems and, as a result, she The result is "Down Singing Cen­ nian Canadian Foundation of Taras
August 17, at Ss. Peter and Paul Church taught herself to read Ukrainian and turies." Shevchenko. The artist, Stefan Czer-
and was followed by burial at Holy began to translate this oral literature. Dr. Loeb is compiler and editor of necki, is the only Ukrainian involved
Name Cemetery in North Arlington, Later she turned to translating the volume , and author of the bio­ in the completed work.
N.J. prose writings like the novel "Ma- graphy of Mrs. Livesay and brief The 204-page hardcover book
Surviving are three brothers, Gre­ rusia" by Hryhoriy Kvitka-Osnovia- history of Ukrainians in Canada that contains an introduction by Dr.
gory, Wasyl and Stephen with their nenko and began work on translating are contained in the work. (Continued on paft 14)

UNA linksters compete in 10th annual Chicago golf tourney

by Gloria Pascben present the nrizes "^ the winners. The
large trophies were donated by the
CHICAGO — Fourteen foursomes UNA main office. Some of the lesser
competed in the 10th annual Chicago prizes were donated by Annunciation
UNA Golf Outing on Sunday, August UNA Branch 125, Good Will Society
1, at the Nordic Hills Country Gub in UNA Branch 22, Pankow and Asso­
Іигса, 111. ciates Inc., and John Gawaluch of
At І0 a.m. sharp John Gawaluch, Sebastian Real Estate.
outing chairman and official starter, Recipients of the prizes were Linda
sent out the first of the foursomes. It Czernobil, women's champion, and
was a beautiful day, and the course was Russell Halusczak, men's champion,
challenging and picturesque. who each received S25 and a trophy.
The non-golfers spent their day at the The low net prize of S20 and the
pool or tennis courts and joined the Evanchuk Trophy went to Jerry Michal-
golfers for cocktails and dinner at about chuk. His name will be inscribed as the
6:30 p.m. The dinner was held in the 1982 winner and the trophy will be
Helsinki Room. returned next year to be presented to the
Mr. Gawaluch greeted all the guests 1983 winner. The closest to the pin
and introduced the supreme officers award of SIO went to Jim Elward.
who sat at the main table. They were:
Supreme Vice President Dr. Myron Lill Madaj and Ron Halusczak each
Kuropas and his wife Lesia; Supreme received S5 and a "Duffer's Trophy." Some of the younger golfers were (from left): Jeff Jsendrio, George Pltula, Steve
Vice President Gloria Paschen and trcr Other prizes were awarded according to Mackiw and John Jaendzio.
husband William; Supreme Auditor the Peoria System.
Anatole Doroshenko and Supreme Four Ukrainian cookbooks were
Advisor Helen Olek. He then intro­ awarded as door prizes to Mesdames
duced Mrs. S. Evanchuk who was there Sypko, Gut, Dale and Blidy.
to present the John Evanchuk Memorial After all the prizes were awarded,
Trophy. Mrs. Olek ended the proceedings by
After a delicious dinner, Mr. Gawa­ thanking Mr. Gawaluch and Mrs.
luch invited Mrs. Paschen, who served Paschen for a successful and memorable
as treasurer of the Golf Committee, to UNA golf day.

Participants Raymond Bodnar, Dolores Bodnar, Levka Pankow, Linda Czernobil The Gawaluch contingent (from left): Walter, Steve, Richard and John, the
and Loba Czernobil. tournament chairman.

UNA Supreme Auditor Anatole Doro­

Enjoying the evening are (from left): Mr. Got, Mrs. Blidy, Mrs. Gut and shenko and Mrs. S. Evanchuk, who later UNA Supreme Vice Presidentess Gloria
Mr. Blidy. Mesdames Blidy and Gut each won a Ukrainian cookbook as a presented the John Evanchuk Memorial Paschen (right) congratulates Linda Czer­
door prize. Trophy to Jerry Mkhalchuk. nobil, womenfcchamp.

Men's champion Russ Halusczak isflankedby Duffer Dr. Myron Kuropas, UNA supreme vice president,
Trophy-winner Ron Halusczak and Greg Halusczak. linksters Bill Paschen (left) and Eugene Czernobil. and Us wife Lesia are joined by Helen WaltkofT.

Focus on Ukrainian women political prisoners

crainian Wee
Plast's jubilee Olha Heyko Matusevych:
During the past week, August 14-22, approximately 1,500 Plast
members of all ages from various parts of the globe gathered at the
Vovcha Tropa camp in upstate New York to observe the 70th jubilee of
imprisoned wife of political prisoner
this Ukrainian youth organization. Thousands of other Plast members by Nine Strokata
around the world who were not able to attend the nine-day-long
festivities celebrated with them in spirit. The name of Olha Heyko-Matusevych
Seventy years, now, is not something to be taken lightly—especially is often mentioned in Ukrainian samvy-
dav as the wife of Mykola Matusevych,
when one recalls that the past 70 years encompassed some of the most
a founding member of the Ukrainian
troubled times in mankind's history. And through it all Plast has Helsinki Group.
survived — indeed, flourished. It has stood the test of time. Olha, like many other wives of politi­
To be sure, Plast owes a great debt to Sir Robert Baden-Powell, who cal prisoners, became her husband's
founded the Boy Scouts in 1908 in Great Britain. It was Baden-Powell, active defender when he was sentenced
or BP as he is known, who realized that a threefold development of to 12 years of imprisonment. An out­
youth - mental, moral and physical — was of utmost importance. In standing aspect of her defense was her
his organization, Baden-Powell stressed outdoor skills, self- decision to join the Ukrainian Helsinki
sufficiency and civic duty. The Scout oath pledged duty to God and Group. It was her husband's member­
country. ship in the group that brought him to
trial. Soon thereafter, her husband's
All of this was borrowed by Plast founder Dr. Oleksander Tysovsky fate caught up to Olha; she was arrested
who, in 1911, in Lviv, Ukraine, along with his colleagues Petro Franko in 1980 and sentenced to three years of
and Ivan Chmola, established an organization called Plast for imprisonment. She is serving her sen­
Ukrainian youth. tence in a camp for criminal offenders.
Dr. Tysovsky's goal, too, was to make youth physically strong, Although Olha's sentence appears to
spiritually and mentally developed and morally healthy. He, too, be short, one cannot remain passive.
stressed God and country. However, he added one ingredient that Throughout the last year we witnessed Olha Heyko Matusevych
Scouting did not possess — Ukrainianism. the implementation of a new method of
Plast was to be a distinctly Ukrainian organization. It was not repression against those whose sen­ Helsinki Group. Fifth Anniversary
simply God and country to whom Plast members had a duty, it was tences of imprisonment and exile are Update. November 9, 1981." Toronto:
God and Ukraine. Plast members were to be conscious not only of nearing completion — the fabrication Human Rights Commission, World
of new charges. Congress of Free Ukrainians, 1981, p.
their civic duty, but also of their national duty as Ukrainians. 11.
Plast's paramount goal, then — from its inception through today — I would like to include additional
information about Ms. Heyko-Matu- о Herald of Repression in Ukraine.
is to develop Ukrainian youths into nationally conscious adults and sevych for those who' are interested in New York: External Representation of
Ukrainian patriots, without affiliation with any particular political her defense. the Ukrainian Helsinki Group, 1980,1-5
grouping. Olha was born in 19S3. She studied (January 1980); 2-4 (February 1980); 3-
Why has Plast survived 70 years, and why does it promise to survive and graduated from the University of 1, 3-2(March 1980);4-2(April 1980);9-1
for many more to come? Because Plast in itself is not an end. Like its Kiev with a degree in Czechoslovakian (September 1980); 10-16 (October
predecessor, Scouting, it is not an organization concerned primarily philology. 1980).
with the number of members it can count, and with ensuring its own Olha's parents were adherents of the Address:
survival through quantity. Like Scouting, it stresses ideals that will Communist ideology. Olha was a mem­ Olha Dmytrivna Heyko-Matusevych
forever be alive^ It is a means to etid',"i.e. educating responsible ber, of the Komsomol as were most of 270059 Odessa-59
her contemporaries. She rejected the ust. UH-311/74
community members and idealistic men and women. USSR
views that had been introduced into her
Plast did and will survive also because it is sorely needed by the education at home and in school, as had
Ukrainian community. Today's Ukrainian youths are detached from Ольга Дмитрівна Гейко-Матусевич
many of her contemporaries.
the land of their parents, grandparents and great-grandparents. In 270059 Одеса-59
The KGB, which gathers information
many cases it is an organization like Plast that is their only link to their about everyone, asked Olha's parents уст. ЮГ-311/74
Ukrainian heritage. Our community needs Plast also because it for "help" in influencing their adult СССР
actively strives to educate responsible, well-informed and intelligent daughter's views. Encountering opposi­ Husband's address:
Ukrainian community members and Ukrainian patriots — precisely tion, the omnipotent KGB offered Olha Mykola Ivanovych Matusevych
the types of persons needed to fill the leadership roles in our permission to emigrate in return for 422950 Chistopol
community. coming full circle, or at least condemn­ Tatarskaya ASSR
ing her husband and his public activi­ uch. Ur-148Zst.-4
Thankfully, all indications are that the community, parents and ties.
youths themselves continue to realize the necessity of Plast. Each year
Olha did not renounce her husband. Микола Іванович Матусевич
new members join the ranks of Plast, hundreds attend summer camps
She dropped her membership in the 422950 Чистополь
and scores train to become Plast youth counselors so that they may, in Komsomol, renounced her Soviet Татарская АССР
turn, help raise succeeding generations of "plastuny." citizenship and, as was previously уч. УЗ- 148/стМ
We can interpret such involvement — especially that of the new mentioned, became a member of the
youth counselors - only as a sign that Plast and its ideals are alive and Ukrainian Helsinki Group.
well in the hearts of each of these Plast members. With their every The manifestation of such activities
deed, these youth counselors and new Plast leaders express their firm in the USSR requires remarkable courage Letter to the editor
belief in the viability of Plast. We applaud their commitment and which gathers its strength from inde­
idealism, and congratulate Plast on its success in educating them. pendent thought. Independent thought
under the circumstances of Soviet
High marks for
Mnohaya lita!
reality, is a priceless gift which, when
defended, necessitates risking freedom
summer institute
or even life.
Dear Editor:
To our contributors: In order to defend this gift, Olha
sacrificed her freedom as an offering in
For several years now, I have heard of
the Harvard Summer School for Ukrai­
We grtrtiy appreciate the materials — feature artides, news stories, press the name of the Ukrainian cause. nian Studies. However, this summer
dippings, letters to the editor, and the like — we receive from our readers. Olha's term of imprisonment was to was the first opportunity that I had to
In order to facilitate preparation of The Ukrainian Weekly, we ask that the have ended in March. attend and be a part of it. I had come to
guidelines listed below be followed. Harvard with two goals: 1) to become
t) News stories should be sent in not later than 10 days after the occurrence of a ADDITIONAL INFORMATION acquainted with the program in order to
given event. orient myself, as well as provide
9 Information about upcoming events must be received by noon of the Monday Olha's birthday: September 9. information concerning it to young
before the date The Weekly edition in which the information is to be published. Husband's birthday: July 19. adults whom I come in contact with as
в Ail materials must be typed and double spaced. Sources: diocesan director of the Youth Aposto-
в Newspaper and magazino dippings must be accompanied by the name of e "The Persecution of the Ukrainian late of Stamford; and, 2) to meet with the
the publication and the date of the edition. Helsinki Group." Toronto: Human students attending the summer session,
9 Photographs submitted for publication must be black and white (or color with Rights Commission, World Congress of getting to know them, their views, their
good contrast). They will be returned only when so requested and accompanied by Free Ukrainians, 1980, p. 19. outlook on life and faith as Ukrainian
a stamped, addressed envelope. " "The Persecution of the Ukrainian young adults, as well as to be present to
о Correct English-language spellings of names must be provided. them as "Church," to answer questions,
9 MATERIALS MUST BE SENT DIRECTLY TO: THE UKRAINIAN WEEKLY, 30 or rather to entertain discussion, per­
Nina Strokata is a former Soviet
MONTGOMERY ST., JERSEY CITY, N.J. 07302. political prisoner and is one of the taining to Church/faith and to let them
Thank you for your interest and cooperation. Editor founding members of the Kiev-based know that they are important to the life
Ukrainian Helsinki group. (Continued on page IS)

tat VI ' and their relation to Ukrainians, it is

clear that we are locked in a Gordian
The Holocaust of World War II was
more than just another instance of the
Jewish-Ukrainian relations: knot which appears to be insurmount­
able. Mere mortals appear to be unable
cycle of catastrophes endemic to Jewish
history. The scale of the Holocaust, its
premeditated nature, the implication of
two solitudes to escape from their own history, to
detach themselves from their funda­
mental perceptions of history and from
DJ гвшг J. roucnnyj ana rwwara Hater
so many nations in the destruction of the "idola " which confound their minds.
European Jewry, left a profound and If we are to believe Hegel, mortals
lasting effect upon the Jews. cannot even learn from history!
One can indeed say that the Holo­ socially, culturally, militarily etc., has appear that this is not the case. The well- And, yet, there do appear to be
caust destroyed totally two conceptions deeply affected the serf-understanding being of diaspora Jewry is totally linked some significant ways in which Jews
of Jewish survival which seemed to be of the Jew. In terms of the representa­ to and dependent upon the Jewish home­ and Ukrainians can and should, to­
viable prior to the war. The first was the tion of Israel to the world, the Jew as land. gether, undertake the exploration of
conception that the Jews had a stake in nation-builder is probably most impor­ This is the .context in which Jews their dilemma. One cannot undo or re­
the major movements of 20th century tant today approach the question of Jewish- do history. James Joyce in "Ulysses" has
enlightenment and movements of social Another way of understanding this Ukrainian relations. Fundamentally, if Stephen claim that "History is a night­
reform. This view had captured the same idea is to think of Zionism and the the link between Jewish-Ukrainian mare from which I am trying to awake."
imagination of many Jews and had state of Israel as putting to an end the relations and the state of Israel cannot However, there remains a most impor­
seemed an adequate response to the necessity of Jews thinking of themselves be made, then there is little prospect for tant intellectual task ahead of us, and
plight of the Jew in Europe. Progress of as perennial victims or, the "oppressed.' eliciting any interest from Jews on this that is to unravel the complex nature of
mankind through education, equality, Fate now has less of an impact upon the question. The fact of the state of Israel is the Jewish interpretation of their own
eradication of prejudice, etc., it was way in which the Jew understands so overpowering a force on the perspec­ history and to see how that interpreta­
believed, would result in the ability of himself; and the Jew as creator of his tives of contemporary Jewry, that there tion affects the way in which Jews
the Jew to exist without being the victim own fate, as "maker," or 4doer," or is relatively little ground for establish­ perceive Ukrainians and vice-versa.
of periodic upheavals. "builder" has a more powerful reality ing independent concerns, preoccupa­ This is the preliminary task.
The second conception was funda­ today. tions, problems, etc., on the part of Jews We must go beyond that, to the more
mentally religious in character. The Jew The consequence of this new image of in the diaspora. critical problem of transforming those
had to live a life according to religious the Jew has had an effect upon the way We have earlier identified a number perceptions into bases for mutual
tradition which set him outside the in which Jews, both within Israel and of ways in which Jews conceived of understanding and for joint efforts.
mainstream of other cultures. The outside of Israel relate to other national themselves prior to the establishment of These efforts revolve around the feet
salvation of the Jew rested upon obey­ groups. There is a general feeling within the state of Israel. The fact remains that there remain some 800,000 Jews
ing the will of God, and deliverance the Jewish community in Israel and in that there are significant numbers of who still live in Ukraine. It would
might arise when the Messiah would the diaspora that relations between Jews in the diaspora who are very appear unlikely that this entire popula­
come. It is interesting to note that Jews and other national groups must unlikely to emigrate to Israel in the tion will uproot itself and remove itself
Singer's book "Satan in Goray" ends involve the state of Israel. It is almost as immediate future or who, indeed, want from Ukraine. How are these people
with the following: 'let none attempt to if the lead role and the definition of any to emigrate. The perspectives of the Jew likely to survive? What kind of attitude
force the Lord; to end our pain within relationships must be assumed by the that we have identified earlier remain should Jews have towards this popula­
the world: the Messiah will come in Jewish national state. This can be seen important and valuable to them. And, tion? What should be the attitude of
God's own time."10 in an obvious way in terms of relations further questions, of their relationships Ukrainians towards this population?
Both these conceptions proved in­ between the Jewish community in the to other national groups or questions There is the further problem of what
revolving around their minority status
adequate in saving the Jew from the United States and the larger American should be the relationship between Jews
within a particular nation-state, need not
Holocaust in Europe. The remnants of political community. Recently, relations be mediated or linked to the state of and Ukrainians outside Ukraine? As we
European Jewry which survived the war between the state of Israel and the Israel Stated in other terms, the fate of have seen, Jews have had a significant
could find no solace or hope in either of United States have become strained. Soviet Jewry (and not merely their influence upon Ukrainians in their
these prescriptions. The Holocaust may Consequently, the American Jewish і emigration) should be of major concern diaspora. The search for an indepen­
have also created a condition where it community has become increasingly to everyone, but particularly to diaspora dent homeland for Ukrainians, inde­
was no longer feasible or acceptable for and openly critical of the American Jews. pendent of Soviet domination/is likely
Jews willingly to admit that they had a government. to remain a driving force inspiring
role to play in the history of nations as This pattern of defining the attitude In this context the problem of Jewish- Ukrainian activity in their diaspora.
what Deutscher calls the "outsider" or, of Jews within Israel and in the diaspora Ukrainian relations may assume a new What should be the Jewish attitude
to use Memmi's phrase, as the "op­ towards nations and national groups importance. Jews should be deeply towards these aspirations? Historically,
pressed.'' The consequence of willingly solely in terms of the national interest of concerned about the manner in which Jews have been deeply involved in the
accepting these roles has always and the state of Israel has both positive the remaining Jewish community in struggles for humanrightsand national
would always lead to catastrophes. The and negative qualities. Positively one can Ukraine can survive. Indeed, Ukrai­ liberation. Is this not a basis for joint
Holocaust created the condition where say that at long last Jews can relate to nians, as well, should be concerned efforts between. Jews and Ukrainians?
Jews no longer accepted the cycle of others on an equal basis in terms of about the Jewish minority in Ukraine. There are a further number of impor­
tranquility followed by catastrophe, some sense of "national interest." This is The question of minority rights touches tant intellectual efforts of mutual
and they would do all they could to very important in understanding the upon the issue of human rights; these interest which should be undertaken.
create conditions where a Holocaust way in which Jews want to be under­ issues are of major concern both to Yiddish literature is a subject of intense
would "never again" be possible. stood by others. However, there is the Jews and Ukrainians. Furthermore, the intellectual interest today. That litera­
As in the 17th century, the cycle of implication in this argument that dias­ United Nations Declaration of Human ture, contextually, is strongly rooted in
Rights argues that the right to culture the Jewish historical experience in
Holocaust followed by deliverance pora Jews must define their perspective
must be ensured for all nationalities or Ukraine. We have also seen that there is
emerged once again in the mid-20th in terms of the "national interest" of national groups in all countries. This
century, this time the state of Israel Israel. In many situations, the common issue clearly touches directly upon both a significant portrait of Jewish life and
emerged from the ashes of World War practice of diaspora Jews is to do Jews and Ukrainians. One can argue Jewish themes in Ukrainian literature.
II. This is the single most important fact exactly this. In other circumstances, further that Jews should be deeply We should devote ourselves to this kind
in understanding the way in which extending the logic of this position can concerned about the capacity of Ukrai­ of literary exploration so that we may
contemporary Jews Understand the create some difficulties. recognize the important cultural rela­
nians to achieve their full independence tionship and influence of Jews and
world and the way they perceive others. Let us take a current example. It may and emancipation.
Zionism is the focal point of any be that it is in the "national interest" of Ukrainians in the Yiddish and Ukrai­
contemporary discussion of the place of the state of Israel to ensure that as many nian literary traditions. The interming­
Jews in the modern era. If we are to Soviet Jews as possible emigrate from Conclusions ling of culture between Jews and Ukrai­
address the question of Jewish-Ukrai­ the USSR to Israel. Indeed, nians extends to the level offolklore, and
nian relations in the past world war era, the general Jewish attitude in At the beginning of this paper, we this subject, as well, is an appropriate
subject for intellectual work.
then it is necessary to clarify some of the the diaspora, as well, has been defined commented on the Canadian dilemma
fundamental qualities of Zionism and its . in these terms. Unfortunately, the re­ of "two solitudes" and suggested that it While we remain captives of our own
possible impact on Jewish perspectives. maining Jewish population in the USSR would be wise to bear it in mind as we (Continued on pate 15)
The first and obvious fact resulting may not identify with the "national investigate Jewish-Ukrainian relations.
from Zionism and its success in creating interest" of the state of Israel. What Our investigation of Jewish-Ukrainian
the state of Israel is that the Jew in the then should be the attitude of Jews relations, indeed, substantiates the 79. Ibid., pp. 99.
post-war period has been successful. towards Soviet Jewry? Or, can one notion that Jews and Ukrainians, in 80. Ibid., p. 103.
The success in creating a nation-state as develop an argument which could relate their relations over a prolonged histori­ 81. See for example Solomon Grayzel, "A
a homeland for Jews fills most Jews the notion of the "national interest" of cal period, live in "two solitudes." History of the Contemporary Jews, From
with a deep and abiding sense of pride. Israel to the relations of Jews and George Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel in his 1900 to the Present," New York, Atheneum,
This sense of pride is closely related to a Ukrainians in Ukrainian SSR? The Introduction to "The Philosophy of 1972; Robert Chazan and Marc Lee Raphael,
further quality which has emerged in the reality of Israel makes it increasingly History" stated: "But what experience "Modern Jewish History: A SourceJleader,"
Jewish perspective in the recent period; difficult for Jews to develop perspec­ and history teach is this — that peoples New York, Schocken Books, 1974.
that is, a sense of potency." This is tives on problems independent of some and governments never have learned 8 1 See for example Joseph Rothschild,
"Ethnic Peripheries Versus Ethnic Cores:
radically different from the sense of concern with the "national interest" of anything from history, or43acted on Jewish Political Strategies in Interwar
victimization which we discussed earlier. Israel. principles deduced from it.'
Poland," Political Science Quarterly, Vol.
The reality of Zionism and the state One may be able to define the well- When we examine the fundamental 96, No. 4, winter 1981-2, pp. 591-606.
of Israel has also created a new image of being of diaspora Jews independent of conceptions which underlie the way in 83. George Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel in his
the Jew as builder. The process of the Jewish homeland. However, in which Ukrainians view their history and Introduction to "The Philosophy of His­
founding a nation-state and building it terms of the contemporary preoccupa­ their relations to Jews and the way in tory," New York, 1956, Dover Publications,
in a variety of meanings, economically. tions of Jewish communities, it would which Jews understand their history translated by J. Sibree, p. 6

The International Plast Jamboree in black and white

Plast leaders, prelates and dignitaries on the reviewing stand during opening festivities.

Counselor Askold Wynnyckyj with "novaky

" '..Яр^ ;1

-1'-'. Г-.А' -. :''-;S,- :.^лї!

Jamboree commander Wsewolod Hnatczuk. Old friends meet again.

Commander Petro Sodol (front) leads toe camp of "yunaky " to the opening ceremonies. Girls register upon arrival at Jamboree.

Roman Huziy (left) of Australia holds the torch before the lighting of a symbolic Metropolitans Mstyslav and Stephen celebrate an outdoor moleben on opening
eternal flame. Girls on the right are-dressed in historic Plast uniforms to represent day.
Piast's past.

Michael Charysh (left) and Oksana Wynnycky, "bunchuzhni" of "yunaky" and

"Yunachky" march before the reviewing stand. "yunachky," respectively, confer daring opening ceremonies.


Mykola Lysenko (1842-1982)

To Maria, my wife, for her forbearance and encouragement.

This article is written on the 140th works as Beethoven's "Fantasia" in C

anniversary of the birth of Mykola Minor for piano, chorus and orchestra,
Lysenko, the most distinguished Ukrai­ Schubert's sonatas, Chopin's piano
nian musical figure of the 19th century, concertos, ballads, scherzos, polon-
who worked as composer, pianist, naises, Liszt's Hungarian rhapsodies,
conductor and writer-ethnographer. Anton Rubinstein's piano concertos,
works of Tchaikovsky, Mendelssohn
Musician's dawn and of others, plus his own works.
Lysenko's appearances in Leipzig, Lysenko aad Tchaikovsky - portrait by S. Besedin.
Mykola V. Lysenko was born on Prague, Kiev, St. Petersburg and other
March 22, 1842, in the village of Hry- cities were met warmly by critics but bis Visited by Tchaikovsky collected edition in the 1930s. The most
nyk, Poltava region. His talent for musk career of a virtuoso pianist was always recent "complete" publication took
became apparent at the age of 3 when subjugated to other activities which to In 1890 P. Tchaikovsky visited Ly­ place in Kiev in the years 1950-59; it
Mykola began to play the piano aad Lysenko were more important.2 senko in Kiev and heard portions of amounted to 20 volumes, but still some
displayed marked interest in Ukrainian Lysenko's opera "Taras Bulba" as compositions were left out for non-
folk songs sung in the village. Furthers musical education performed on the piano by its composer. musical reasons.
Coached at first by bis mother, young Impressed visibly by what be heard,
Mykola went next to Aloyz Panochyny Returning from Leipzig (1869), Ly­ Tchaikovsky promised to undertake the
in Kiev to study piano, and in 1854 senko settled in Kiev. After a while, opera's production in St. Petersburg.
arrived in Kharkiv and continued his feeling that his musical erudition need­ However, the whole project came to
piano studies with composer and pianist ed further development, the ambitious nothing when Lysenko refused to have
M. Dmitriev and also with Vollner and composer enrolled in the St Petersburg the libretto translated into Russian.
Vtlczek. Conservatory to study orchestration Five years later Lysenko's former
with Nicolai Rimsky-Korsakov. During teacher, Rimsky-Korsakov, also came
the two years he stayed in St Petersburg to Kiev and heard sections of the same
(1874-76), Lysenko met Borodin, opera but was less6 enthusiastic over it
Mussorgsky, Cui, Liadov, Balakirev, than Tchaikovsky.
Anton Rubinstein. He was on friendly
terms with composer and musicologist Apex
Alexander Serov, who (like Mussorg­
sky) used Ukrainian themes in his In 1903 the entire Ukraine celebrated
compositions. the 35th anniversary of Lysenko's work.
Festive concerts of Lysenko's composi­
Initiates activities tions took place in many Ukrainian
cities such as Kiev, Lviv as also abroad Lysenko's wife Olha.
Returning to Kiev in 1876 with many in St Petersburg. Telegrams from Ber­
creative plans for operas, Lysenko was lin, Prague, Warsaw, Sofia, Tiflis, Mos­ Lysenko's works include operas
forced to limit his activity somewhat cow, St. Petersburg arrived at the com­ (including folk and children's varieties),
because the Ukrainian printed word, poser's home. Among those to greet music to plays, cantatas for chorus and
even on sheet music, was forbidden by Lysenko were Cui, Glazunov and orchestra, symphonic and chamber
Russian authorities. His stage works, Rimsky-Korsakov. compositions, works for piano, violin,
on which the composer spent more time In Lviv, where the composer received cello and other instruments, composi­
than on other compositions, were a great ovation, he met several pro­ tions for chorus, vocal quartets, duets,
produced at that time only by amateur ductive composers of western Ukraine !ІЗ)
groups, if at all. The operas of Lysenko's such as Ostap Nyzhankivsky, Vakh-
Lysenko as a young graduate of the contemporaries like P. Sokalsky, A. nianyn, Kolessa, Denys Sichynsky,
Leipzig Conservatory, 1869. Vakhanianyn and B. Pidhoretsky met a Stanyslav Liudkevych. A 15-year-old 1. A section in the concerto where the
similar fate at that time. youth was singled out to play the piano orchestra is silent giving the soloist a chance
In 1864 Lysenko received a degree in In 188S Lysenko met Ivan Franko3 for Lysenko; his name - Vasyl Barvin- to display technical gifts and, at one time,
physics from the Kiev University but 4
and Petro Sokalsky with whom he sky. inventiveness in improvisation.
three years later (1867) enrolled in the conferred and corresponded extensively Lysenko was showered with gifts and 2. Lysenko stated that after his successful
Leipzig Conservatory to pursue his true on the subject of Ukrainian folk songs. mementos. Using the money received piano performances in Leipzig he could have
vocation. There he studied piano with on his anniversary, Lysenko in 1904 easily embarked on a highly rewarding
In the 1890s Lysenko began to corres­ career as a concert pianist. But being a
three distinguished pedagogues: Carl C. pond with a young musicologist and organized a music school in Kiev, which patriot who saw many gaps in Ukraine's
Reinecke, a student of Mendelssohn, composer Philaret Kolessa5 who was bore bis name and where young com­ musical expression, he concentrated his
Schumann, and a very successful com­ seeking advice in the field of ethnomu- posers and conductors like Kyrylo efforts on composition, research in musical
poser, pianist and violinist; Ignaz sicology. Stetsenko, Mykola Leontovych, Alex­ ethnography and in the organization of
Moscheles, a friend of Beethoven and ander Koshetz and Lev Revutsky began choruses' and "sen ools.
Chopin, teacher of Mendelssohn; Ernst their training to become later the 3. A writer, second only to T. Sbevcbenko
Wenzel, a companion of Schumann and Ukrainian musical elite. in Ukrainian letters, author of numerous
Mendelssohn. His teacher of theory and scientific works.
harmony was Ernst Eduard Richter, Dusk 4. Noted Ukrainian musical ethnographer
while the organ was taught by Benjamin and composer who, foratime,worked at the
Robert Papperitz. In 1911, Lysenko again conferred Russian Embassy in New York.
with Kolessa, who came to Kiev, about Adler 5. Kolessa studied with Bruckner and
Lysenko heard several outstanding in Vienna and wrote over 30 works in
pianists in Leipzig, among them Clara the nature of Ukrainian folk songs. several languages dealing with the nature of
Schumann and Carl Tausig. The young That same year he traveled to Moscow Ukrainian folk music. He was later to
musician's talent enabled Mykola to to take part in a concert to mark the become an eminent associate of Bela Bartok.
graduate from the conservatory with 50th anniversary of Shevchenko's 6. Rimsky-Korsakov's reaction was pro­
honors in half the usual time, namely, in death.7 On November 6,1912, Lysenko bably a result of his expecting too much
two years. On the day of graduation passed away at the age of 70. He was from the orchestral score possibly just begun
Lysenko played Beethoven's "Emperor- buried in the Bayko Cemetery in Kiev by Lysenko. Korsakov is known to have
Piano Concerto (No. 5), the cadenza for while some 60,000 mourned his passing. disagreed with several composers, for
example with Mussorgsky, many of whose
which he composed himself.1 works he edited and re-orchestrated.
Extensive works 7. Concerts and manifestations in honor
Prominent pianist of Taras Shevchenko were forbidden in
Lysenko's original works and arrange­ Ukraine by the tsarist administration for
Lysenko appeared as a pianist ments number about 1,300 items. Some fear of an uprising, so all anniversaries had
throughout his life playing such great Lysenko circa 188S. of this material was first published in a to be observed abroad..

Thirty-tour Plast members attend upstate counselor-training course

I ;

Participants and instructors of the 1982 Ftet training course for counselors of "yunatstvo.'
by Roma Sochan Hadzewycz Hadzewycz, director; Alex Kuritza, munity environment; and the impor­ three-month plan of activity for a troop
assistant director; Borys Lushniak, tance of the Ukrainian language. of "yunaky" or "yunachky" — a diffi­
EAST CHATHAM, N.Y. - Thirty- "bunchuzhnyi"; Hanusia Rohoza, se­ The future counselors spent most of cult and time-consuming assignment
four young Phut members from the cretary; Lala Wojtowycz and Peter their time listening to theoretical pre­ that many participants completed only
youth organization's branches in Chi­ Lazarchuk, instructors. sentations, observing practical demon­ by staying up late into the night.
cago, Philadelphia, Detroit, Washing­ Visiting instructors included: Marta strations and completing written assign­
ton, New yoii^orontp, St Catharines, Kolomayets, Roman Juzeniw, Michael ments. . - . .. . : . л , . .; . 1. - - Closing -ceremonies of the course
Ont., Trenton ana"Newark, N.J., and Charysh, Christine Nawrocky (chair­ At the midpoint of their weeklong were held Saturday morning, August
Hartford, Conn., set aside a week of man of the educational sector of the course, the trainees and staff took in a 14, the day that Plast members from
their summer vacations to attend an National Plast Command), and Lesia summer-stock presentation of "Sweet around the world began their nine-day
intensive course designed to prepare Lebed (director of youth counselor Charity" at the Mac Haydn Theatre in International Plast Jamboree at Vovcha
them for work with Plast's "yunatstvo" training in the National Plast Com­ Chatham, N.Y. Tropa. All of the counselor-training
(boys and girls age 11-17). mand). The culmination of the course was the course participants remained in East
The counselor-training course was The course participants were also preparation by each of the trainees of a Chatham for the jamboree.
held here at the Vovcha Tropa (Wolfs visited by Ewstachia Hoydysh, presi­
Trek) camp site on August 7 - 14. dent of the National Plast Command.
Completion of such a course, held Among the topics covered within the
annually under the auspices of the framework of the training course were:
National Plast Command, is a require­ the importance of upbringing in a
ment for anyone wishing to work as a Ukrainian and Christian spirit; Plast
youth counselor within Plast. ideals; how to plan activities for youths;
The participants of the 1982 course - types of youth activities; psychology
17 boys and 17 girls between the ages of and problems of youths; educational
16 and 21 - chose the name "Whisper methodology, differences and similari­
of Friendship" ("Shelest Druzhby") for ties in educational approaches to
their camp. "yunatstvo" and "novatstvo" (children
The weeklong course was conducted age 7 - 11); the role of a Plast youth
by a staff consisting of: Roma Sochan . counselor; safety; the Ukrainian com­

Manor offers dental, eye exams

JENKINTOWN, Pa. - Manor Ju­ objective of all Manor's allied health
nior College here is offering a series of programs.
free back-to-school dental and eye In investigating careers, most stu­
screenings in September for all students dents' common concern is job potential.
as part of its community service. The The job outlook for the health careers
free exams are being sponsored by the shows much growth for the 1980s. Even
allied health departments and will be though competition is high because of
available by appointment only. Plans the tight job market, Manor graduates
for free blood pressure/hypertension are successful because their education is
tests are under way for November. integrated with a marketable skill.
Manor's internship and externship
programs provide hands-on experience
Manor's preventive check-up pro­ that employers highly value, especially
grams also have as their goal career if it is coupled with an associate degree.
education awareness. Through first­ Free screening appointments and
hand exposure with Manor's pro­ health career information about ex-
fessionals, students will have the oppor­ panded-functions dental assisting,
tunity to obtain a better understanding medical assisting, pre-physical and pre-
of dental and vision care and of the roles occupational therapy, pre-nursing,
of the various professionals and para- medical lab technology and optometric
professionals in the field of health care. technology may be obtained by writing
Quality health care is a hallmark of to Manor Junior College, Jenkintown,
Manor's Dental Health Center and an Pa., 19046, or calling 884-2217. Scene of the course's dosing ceremonies.

UNA'S Celebration of Youth Festival Sixty-five golfers participate in

draws to a close at Soyuzivka resort Hartford invitational tourney
by Marta Korduba by Bohdan Kolinsky finished with a bogey, triple-bogey to
KERHONKSON, N.Y. - The Cele- finish with a 41 on the back side. Mr.
HARTFORD, Conn. - The fourth Salata, after s h o o t i n g a 42
bration of Youth Festival drew to a annual Hartford Ukrainian Invitational
close last weekend with a series of on the f r o n t , b o g e y e d the
Golf Tournament turned into the Penn- 10th and 11th holes. But he parred the
symposiums, concerts and social events sylvania sweep August 7.
at Soyuzivka. last seven holes en route to a 37 on the
George Baer of Philadelphia and back.
The two-week event was organized by Nick Salata of Easton, Pa., each shot 7-
the UNA'S Fraternal Activities Office in In the low-net category, Nick Men-
over 79 at the Edge wood Golf Club in dak of Long Island was first (73), while
order to showcase the achievement of Cromwell, but Mr. Baer took home the
young Ukrainian artists and to provide Roman Mychalewsky and Bohdan
championship trophy by virtue of his Anniuk, both of Philadelphia, tied for
a forum of discussion for them via birdie at the par 3 second hole during
presentations and dialogue about second at 74.
regulation play.
various art forms.
Headlining Friday's program was George Kinach of Hartford won the
Dior Chyzowych of Philadelphia was trophy for closest to the pin and Steve
soprano Elena Heimur, who recently third at 81; Ray Sukach of West Hart-
joined the New York City Opera tour- Dunphy of Hartford captured the
ford, Conn., and George Tarasiuk of longest drive contest.
ing compnay. She was accompanied by Irvington, N.J., tied for fourth at 82;
pianist Irene Pelech who performed a Mike Szegda and Pete Dydyn, both of Sixty-five golfers competed in the
selection of works by Liszt, Kosenko, Hartford, were sixth at 86; and Bohdan tournament at Edgewood, which is
Revutsky and Lysenko. Halya Lewun Kolinsky of Hartford and Paul Pa- undergoing renovations and will be-
craceed Friday's concert. chowka of Philadelphia shot 89. come the site for the Hartford pro-
That evening, Soyuzivka's orchestra Mr. Baer msde the turn in 38 but fessional tour stop in 1984.
joined forces with musicians who had
been participating in the Celebration of
Youth events throughout the week, and
continued jamming long after the dance
was over.
Organizers announce final plans
Modern dance duo Nusha Martynuk
Oksana (above) and Lavro Polon pre-
for Sitch golf tournament in N J .
and Carter McAdams introduced a
contemporary interpretation of tradi- sented a slide show and lecture on the
ancient art form of batik. NEWARK, N.J. - The third annual The entry fee, which includes greens
tional Ukrainian dance in two of their fees, electric carts, trophies and dinner,
numbers Saturday evening and pre- Sitch Invitational Golf Tournament
will be held at the Spooky Brook Golf is S38.
miered another piece they choreograph- The entry deadline is September 10,
ed, "Dark Forms." Course in Franklin Township, N.J., on
Saturday, September 18. and all interested golfers of Ukrainian
Soyuzivka's audience welcomed the descent are urged to send in their entries
performance of two of the most popular For the third consecutive year Ne-
wark's Sitch is sponsoring an invita- as soon as possible.
veterans of that stage that evening:
accordonist Alex Chudolij and vocalist tional golf tournament. This year,
contrary to prior years, the tournament
Oksana Tromsa. Each have successfully
recorded Ukrainian albums. will be held at a semi-private club, the
Spooky Brook Golf Course on Eliza-
Arizona church issues
Pianist Vera Pawlak, a master's
degree candidate at the Manhattan
School of Music, made her debut at
beth Avenue in Franklin Township,
N.J. In prior years, it was held at Oak new parish bulletin
Ridge Golf Course in Clark, N.J. TUCSON, Ariz. - The first issue of
Soyuzivka with a repertoire of classical
music. Anya Dydyk emceed Saturday's Once again, Sitch has sponsored the Ukrainians in Arizona — Ukrainian
concert. trophies, fabulous door prizes and the Catholic Parish Bulletin was released
dinner which will be held at the Holiday on July 9.
Afterwards, guests danced until the Inn in Somerville, N.J. The evening will
early hours of the morning to the tunes The initiator of this publication is the
not only feature a prime rib dinner, hors Rev. Andrij Mykyta, pastor of the
of Rosa Orchestra from New York City. d'oeuvres and cocktails, but the golfers
Guest lecturers that weekend in- Assumption of the Blessed Virgin Mar'
will be able to use the Holiday Inn parish in Phoenix and St. Michael's
cluded architect Radoslav Zuk, who swimming pool and enjoy their hors
spoke on "The Stylistic Development of parish in Tucson.
d'oeuvres poolside. The new bulletin'will carry news
Ukrainian Church Architecture"; Lavro
and Oksana Polon "Batik, An Ancient The tournament this year will be run items and features pertaining to the two
and Contemporary Art Form; Larysa by George Tarasiuk and Borys My- parishes and their respective communi-
Martyniuk, "Financial and Marketing chajliw, from whom additional infor- ties.
Concerns of Today's Artist"; and Oles mation may be obtained by writing to: The cover, portraying the Ukrainian
Kuzyszyn, "The Development of Ukrai- 197 Eastern Parkway, Newark, N.J., or "tryzub" next to the Arizona star, was
nian Orchestras in North America 1950- calling: (201) 373-0759 or (201) 399- designed by the young graphic artist
82." 0426. Steve Tkachyk of Tucson.

Music students perform at annual piano recital

it will
The five mosl
words in the

Cancer Students of Prof. Zoya Markowycz performed at an Kolomyiets, Kosenko and Lysenko. Prof. Markowycz, a
Society annual piano recital at Jacob's Music Company in Well-known pianist, has recorded with the Symphony
Philadelphia on June 19. The students performed Orchestra of Philadelphia and has authored two vocal
compositions by Bach, Grieg, Kobalevsky, Liudkevych, music books with accompaniment for piano. She is also
the artistic director of the vocal trio Soloveyky.

folk material he made available was first dedicated their works to Lysenko. The
Mykola Lysenko... of all utilized by Lysenko himself in his noted author, Nechuy-Levytsky, dedi­
(Condonedfromp i t 18) settings and in his numerous choral cated hit novel "Mykola Dzheria" to
solo songs (all vocal works include tours over Ukraine with the composer the composer.
original compositions as also settings of himself conducting. A number of musk works have been
Ukrainian folk songs). As a music As a teacher, Lysenko trained an dedicated to Lysenko: Alexander
ethnographer Lysenko published obser­ entire generation of eminent musicians, Horily's cantata (1903), Mykhailo
vations on Ukrainian folk music. some of whom like Koshetz, Nestor Verykivsky's "Requiem" (1922), M.
Horodovenko and Mykola Malko Verykivsky's and Pylyp Kozytsky's
Famous firsts attained international reputation. chorus number "Mykola Lysenko"
(text by Maksym Rylsky) and Stanyslav
Lysenko was responsible for a num­ Hrinchenko's tribute Liudkevych's piano piece "Pokhoron
ber of firsts in Ukrainian music: otamana" (The Leader's Funeral).
1. His ethnographic study "Musical In his "History of Ukrainian Music"
Characteristics of Ukrainian Dumas (1922) musicologist Mykola Hrin- Schools and monuments
and Songs as Performed by the Kobzar chenko paid tribute to Lysenko with the
Veresay" (written in 1873, published in following lines: Several music institutions bore or
Kiev in 1874) was the first work of its "Grieg in Norway, Glinka in Russia, now bear Lysenko's name. One such
kind. Smetana in Bohemia, Chopin in Poland institution was the Lysenko Musko-
2. Large-scale high-quality use of - these were the artists who raised the Dramatic Institute founded by Lysenko
patriotic texts by Taras Shevchenko. music of their countries to the universal himself in Kiev in 1904. Started about
3. Artistic settings of Ukrainian folk level; the same was accomplished for the same time was the Lysenko Music
songs in large number using chorus or Ukraine by Lysenko. In comparing Institute (1903-39) centered in Lviv with
solo voice. Lysenko to the above-named artists, his several branches in regions around this
4. Creation of the Ukrainian national works must not be considered in their city. More recently in 1952, the Lysenko
opera, based on Ukrainian melos and absolute sense — Lysenko's works did Music Institute was founded in Toronto
subjects. not reach the level of Glinka, Grieg or and it exists to this day. In 1944 the
5. Children's operas: "Koza-Dereza" Chopin, but the significance of Lysenko Communist Party made a proclama­
(1883), "Pan Kotsky" (1891). These in creating the national, artistic music of tion, signed by Khrushchev, which
were written before anyone else, such as his country is even greater than that of assigned Lysenko's name to the State
Engelbert Humperdinck, composed in the above-named composers. Conservatory in Lviv, the Kiev State
Music School and to the Kharkiv State Lysenko monument in Kiev.
that form ("Hansel and Gretel," 1893). "Let us look, for example, at Norway
6. Cantatas with Ukrainian text (for before the time of Grieg. The country Theatre of Opera and Ballet. This
chorus, soloists and orchestra): "The already had its national artistic music; proclamation made available a number
Rapids Roar"(1878), "Rejoice О Fields" we know of Ole Bui, the Norwegian of Lysenko scholarships in the Lviv and
Paganini who founded the national Kiev music schools. '
(1883), "In Eternal Remembrance of
Kotliarevsky" (1895). All composed in theatre in Bergen, and of Halfdan In the Bayko Cemetery in Kiev, Music is an art of feeling; it cannot be
Kiev to Shevchenko texts. Kerulf, one of the foremost representa­ where Lysenko is buried, stands a shackled to fit this or that political
7. First symphony (first movement tives of Norwegian music romanticism, monument by Bilostotsky. A monu­ philosophy because music is basically
only) for full orchestra by a known and of Svendsen, Nordraak and others. ment was also built in the village of subjective. It should and will serve
composer, written in Leipzig, 1869. In Russia, before the time of Glinka, Hrynky, the birthplace of the composer. mankind in expressing universal ideas.
8. Sonata in A Minor, Op. 16 for there was Verstovsky with his opera About 1962 a new monument, designed Mykola Lysenko was more than a
modern piano. This is also the first 'The Tomb of Askold,' Alabiev, Vilboa by M. Lysenko and M. Ivashchenko, subjective artist; he represented the idea
piano sonata created in Ukraine (Kiev, and other representatives of the dille- sculptors, was erected in Kiev, near the of Ukraine. That he had the right to do
1875). tante era, to which even Glinka belonged Shevchenko Theatre of Opera and so — is, and will remain a universal
in his early compositions. Ballet. truth.
Profound significance "The same condition was in Bohemia
before the time of Smetana, and in
The importance of Lysenko in Ukrai­ Poland before Chopin, but the condi­
nian music is exceptional. His talent tion in Ukraine before Lysenko was
and sound musical education enabled entirely different; the only work of any
him to develop entirely new forms of significance was "The Zaporozhian
musical expression. Lysenko founded beyond the Danube' by S. Hulak-
the national trend in Ukrainian music, Artemovsky, but this opera by itself did
since his work centered on the setting not bring around the era of Ukrainian
and study of Ukrainian folk music and artistic music.
extensive use of Shevchenko texts. As a "For this reason we may readily place
composer-pianist he authored a major Lysenko next to such universal artists of
body of piano music, popularized this sound as Glinka, Grieg, Chopin, Sme­
instrument and, generally speaking, tana, Sibelius, all of whom created
focused the public's attention on instru­ national music schools and raised the
mental music to a greater degree than musical achievements of their countries
was possible up to that time. to the lofty level of art."
It is important to stress that Lysenko
was the first authority to undertake a Dedications
detailed collection and study of Ukrai­
nian folk songs because he influenced Several poets like Mykola Vorony,
other Ukrainian composers and ethno­ Maksym Rylsky, Panas Myrny, Alex­
graphers in this pursuit. The extensive ander Oles and H. Chuprynka have

Lysenko's original manuscript of the song "A Cherry Orchard by the Cottaae" (text
an/3 atiidenta at the I.nenko Music School in Kiev. 1910. by Shevchenko).

The Rev.Kurylo expressed his thanks

Ms. Turczyn wins
Fulbright grant Notes on people and, in turn, presented the parish with a
new lectern designed by Myron Kochan
of San Francisco.

NEW YORK - The Institute of Accredited personnel rep Human Resources Professionals. She is
also an active member of the Inter­
international Education announced
that the presidentially appointed Board
national Association for Personnel Elected bar chairman
Women, Detroit branch.
of Foreign Scholarships has selected DETROIT - J. Douglas Korney
The primary рифове of the accredita­
Christine Turczyn from Cornell Univer­ was recently elected chairman of the
tion program is to improve performance
sity for a Fulbright Grant for graduate Michigan State Bar's Labor Relations
within the personnel, industrial rela­
study in West Germany during the Law Section. He is a 1969 graduate of
tions and human resource management
1982-83 academic year. Wayne State University Law School
profession, indicating that the accre­
Miss Turczyn, who resides in Passaic, dited individual has mastered a vali­ and presently practices with the South-
N.J., and is a member of Plast, is one of dated, common body of knowledge. field Michigan firm of Levin, Levin,
approximately 300 young American Garvett and Dill, specializing in repre­
Mrs. Lewenetz-Stakhiv is a member sentation of labor unions.
students and artists who have been
of the SUM-A youth organization,
selected for Fulbright awards this year. He is a member of the American Bar
where for a long time she was head of
The Fulbright Program is part of the the Astoria, N.Y. branch and a youth Association and State Bar of Michigan.
U.S. government's educational and counselor. She was also a member of the In July, his article, "The Scope of the
cultural exchange program funded and Zhaivoronky girl's choir in New York, Duty to Bargain Under the Public
administered by the U.S. International and used to work for The Weekly. Employment of Relations Act" was
Communication Agency. It is conduct­ published in the Michigan Bar Journal.
ed in cooperation with more than 100 Her father, Wolodymyr Lewenetz, is
foreign countries, some of which contri­ an editor at Svoboda.
bute substantially to the financing of
academic exchanges, and has enabled
The late...
more than 40,000 American students, Pastor marks 10th year (Continued from page 4)

scholars, artists and teachers to go Mira Lewenetz-Stakhiv Rudnyckyj, a foreword by Edward

abroad, and more than 75,000 foreign SAN DIEGO - The Rev. Michael Schreyer, governor general of Cana­
students, scholars, artists and others to Kurylo celebrated his 10th anniversary da, a glossary and bibliography.
DETROIT - Mira Lewenetz-Stakhiv
come to the United States. has recently been named an accredited as pastor of Our Lady of Perpetual Help "Down Singing Centuries: Folk
Wallace Edgerton, president of the personnel specialist by the Personnel here on Sunday, August 1. The occa­ Literature of the Ukraine"isavailable
Institute of International Education, Accreditation Institute, Inc., the accre­ sion was marked by a divine liturgy for S29.9S at all leading bookstores in
has stated: diting body for the nation's personnel celebrated by the Rev. Kurylo and the Canada or directly from the publisher:
professionals. Rev. Joseph Chupil, and was followed Hyperion Press, 300 Wales St.,
"The Fulbright Program brings our
by a banquet at the parish center. Winnipeg, Man., R2M 2S9.
young men and women a deeper, more Mrs. Lewenetz-Stakhiv is a personnel
focused insight into international events representative for the Michigan Credit Guests at the banquet included the
than would ever be available to them Union League and the Credit Union Very Rev. Peter Leskiw and the Rev. J.
through the news media or tourism. League Companies based in Southfield, Trostianetsky, both from the Ukrainian Jane Piznak...
International education can do this Mich., a post she has held since 1979. Catholic church in Los Angeles. Also (Continued from page 4)
because it provides the means to under­ Born in West Germany and raised in present were the Rev. Joseph Ridella of Mrs. Piznak was American-bom, her
stand the world and its people, not just New York, she is a 1976 graduate of Holy Angels parish in Sand Diego, and parents having come from the Lemko
to know the facts, but also to have a Hunter College, where she received a the Rev. Paul Graskow. (Sanok) area of western Ukraine.
meaningful context for them." bachelor's degree in psychology. She is Highlights of the banquet included a Funeral services were held on Satur­
The Institute of International Educa­ currently studying for her M.B.A. at the slide show of past events and a history day, August 14, at the Fresh Pond
tion, a leading private, non-profit University of Detroit. of the Ukrainian Catholic Church in Crematory in Middle Village, Queens,
agency, conducts the competition for As an accredited professional, Mrs. San Diego narrated by Mary R. Kitt. N.Y., where, according to her wishes,
Fulbright grants at the pre-doctoral Lewenetz-Stakhiv will be listed in the Kathrine Magoski presented the Rev. her body was cremated.
level. Register of Accredited Personnel and Kurylo with a plaque and Kathrine A service was held, with the Rev.
Andrus, treasurer of St. Mary's Wo­ Lavrentius Lawryniuk, pastor of St.
men's Guild, presented a pledge of George Ukrainian Catholic Church of
S 10,000 toward the building fund for a Manhattan, officiating, and attended
PART OR FULL TIME new parish residence. Other parishioners by members of the immediate family
also offered their pledges, and profit
AREA MAIL RECEIVING AGENTS! from the banquet will also go toward
and close personal and professional
friends. Family members included the
Good income! No experience! Stay home! Start immediately. the building fund. sister and two brothers of the late Jennie
Information, send self-addressed, stamped envelope.
- Barbara Adams and David and
VILLAFANA George Elko - and Michael's brothers
Box 2590-A 84 The UNA: — Harry, Nick, and John, with their
spouses — as well as Jennie's niece and
godchild Lauren Straub with her hus­

There's no place like Soyuzivka

insurance plus band. Also surviving are Mrs. Piznak's
brother Walter Elko, several nieces and
nephews and others.
Rochester, N.Y. Rochester, N.Y.
The Ukrainian
^—^^ Association
С2^Й1 RESORT will bo held
in the Catskill Mountains,
near Kerhonkson, N.Y. Saturday, August 2 8 , 1 9 8 2 at 4 : 0 0 p.m.
EACH MONDAY, WEDNESDAY 8. FRIDAY - Ukrainian Civic Center, 831 Joseph Ave., Rochester, N.Y.
DANCE to the tunes of Soyuzivka Orchestra All members of the District Committee. Convention Delegates and Branch Officers
Vocalist - Halya Lewun of the folloving Branches aft requested to attend:
Emcees - Anya Dydyk 8. Halya Lewun
36, 66, 89, 217, 285, 289, 316, 343, 367 and 437
Exhibition of paintings by Mychajlo Moroz 1. Opening Remarks.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 2 8 , 1 9 8 2 8:30 PM 2. Review of the organizational work of the District during the first Б months of 1982.
"HUTSUL VESILLA" 3. Report of Chairman of the Convention Committee - WALTER HAWRYLAK.
4. Report of various Committees Chairman of the Convention Committee.
presented by St. George Academy, New York 5. Remarks - Dr. JOHN 0. FLIS. UNA Supreme President.
10 PM - DANCE to the tvnes of "CHERVONA KALYNA" orchestra 6. Questions and answers, adjournment
vocalist - Oksana Tromsa
Meeting will be attended by
SUNDAY, AUGUST 2 9 , 1 9 8 2
D r . J o h n O . F H s , UNA Supreme President
Exhibition of paintings and woodcuts byj. Hnizdovsky
ш W a l t e r H a w r y l a k ; UNA Supreme Adviser

The large air conditioned Dance Hall "Veselxa" REFRESHMENTS

Soyuzivka: ( 9 1 4 ) 6 2 6 - 5 6 4 1 D. Prystaj, Secretary M. Lylak, Treasurer Walter Hawrylak. President


High marks... of intellectual study, and I was sorry I

had to leave.
several discussions which dealt with the
holistic view of life - intellectual,
our Ukrainian nation and our Ukrai­
nian Church, for they are sincere and
(Contfnutd from pate 4) open in their search for truth.
For the second part of my mission, spiritual, physical, social, emotional.
of the Church and that its hierarchy my contacts with the students were most
cares. enjoyable and another learning situa­ I found them to be very interested in I extend my sincere thanks to Olga
The first goal was accomplished most tion. I met people who had come from their religious and/or faith-life. I felt a Andriewsky, director of the Summer
effectively by the gracious and cordial California to Maine, and almost every mutual attraction and common under­ Institute, to Mrs. Stecyk, secretary of
hospitality of the administration and state in between, as well as Austria, standing with the students, young the summer program, Oksana Procyk,
faculty of the Summer Institute who not Puerto Rico and Canada. adults eager for living life to its fullest, librarian, all the faculty and staff, as
and the life of faith which religion well as to the marvelous students for
only permitted me to freely attend
These students, most of whom were provides. their kindness and warm hospitality
classes and mingle with the students,
Ukrainian, had many things in com­ during my week at Harvard.
but who also shared themselves and the
mon. For one, they were interested in It was most edifying for me to share
program of the institute so readily.
learning Ukrainian better, as well as their views and to be received so warmly
I found the classes to be most interest­
learning more about Ukraine and its and affectionately by them. I do believe Sister Dorothea Mihalko SMI
ing and enlightening. The teaching was
people. The students and I engaged in in our young adults and the future of Stamford, Conn.
diversified and effective, giving the
struction in each of the subjects offered.
The students, oh the other hand, were і THE CARPATHIAN SKI CLUB OF NEW YORK
most serious about being at the insti­ і under the auspices of the
wanted to be there and learn. will hold
This in no way dampened their spirits
in the "fun" times of after-school hours THE ANNUAL
which provided time to rest, relax and
play. In conclusion, one week was too
short of a time to spend in such a high-
spirited environment with a high caliber at SOYUZIVKA

Jewish" Ukrainian... September 3, 4, 5 and 6, 1982 (Labor Day Weekend)

(Continuedfrompage 7)
history, it does appear to us that the
inquiry into Jewish-Ukrainian relations TENNIS TOURNAMENT THE INTERNATIONAL
is a most serious concern which raises
vital subjects of inquiry and which does
and trophies of the S A T U R D A Y , SEPTEMBER 4, 1982 at 11 a.m.
have some profound importance for the UKRAINIAN NATIONA1 ASSOCIATION, SOYUZIVKA,
nature of political action. We have for I N D I V I D U A L and T E A M C H A M P I O N S H I P S ,
attempted a preliminary investigation SVOBODA, THE UKRAINIAN WEEKLY, and the UNA TROPHIES and RIBBONS
into this subject. We have raised some sportsmanship Trophy of Mrs. MARY DUSHNYCK
problems, some questions, some serious in the folloving events for boys and girls:
Qualifications: This competition is open to any player
concerns. Obviously, much work is whose club is a member of USCAK. - Singles matches are 8-Ю and 11-12 age groups
required in the future. scheduled in the folloving division: Men, Women, Women (35 25 m. - freestyle
and over), Junior Vets (35-44), Senior Men (45- and 55), Junior 50 m. freestyle
(Boys and Girls).. 25 m. — breaststroke
REAL ESTATE Juniors are persons aged 18 and under, while seniors are 25 m. - backstroke
'those over 45 years of age. 25 m. - butterfly
BEAUTIFUL FLORIDA Registration for tennis matches, including name, age, 4 x 25 m. - freestyle relay
divisions and the fee of S10.00 should be send to:
Real Estate opportunity designed to
meet your needs. Call your General UKRAINIAN NATIONAL ASSOCIATION
Development Representative c/o Miss Anya Dydyk 13-14 age group
NADIA YAVNIUK 30 Montgomery St.,
50 m. - freestyle
(212) 475-7167 Jersey City, N. J. 07302
100 m. - freestyle
Registrations should be received no later than August 25, 50 m. - breaststroke
1982. No additional applications will be accepted before the 50 m. - backstroke
HELP WANTED competitions, since the schedule or matches will be worked out 50 m. - butterfly
ahead of time. 100 m. — individual medley
S C H E D U L E OF MATCHES: 4 x 50 m. - freestyle relay
FRIDAY, September3, - Soyuzivka, 1:00 p.m. Men's pre­ 15 and over age group
WANTED liminary Tound. Players who must compete in this 50 m. - freestyle
round will be notified by the tournament committee 100 m. - freestyle
English speaking Ukrainian couple to by Wednesday, August 25.
work on cattle ranch in Tucson, Arizona. 50 m. - breaststroke
SATURDAY, September 4, - Soyuzivka, 8:30 a.m. - First 50 m. - backstroke
Duties to include housekeeping, co­ round junior girls (all age groups), junior vets, senior men,
oking and gardening. Salary 5650.00 50 m. - butterfly
women and women 35 and over. New Paltz, 8:30 a.m. 100 m. — individual medley
per month. Additional benefits: rent free Men's first round. Soyuzivka, 10:30 a.m. Juniors (all age
unfurnished house; all utilities paid by 4 x 50 m. — medley relay
groups). Naw Paltz, 10:30 a.m. Men's consolation round.
the employer plus a monthly free allot­ Soyuzivka, 3:30 p.m. Senior men 55 and over. Time and Swimmers can compete in 3 individual events and one
ment of fresh meat from the ranch. In­ place, of subsequent matches will be designated by relay.
teresting position for middle-aged or tournament director R. Rakotchyj, Sr. Registration will be held at the poolside on Saturday. Sep­
retired couple. Players in men's division, scheduled to compete Friday but tember 4, starting at 9:30 a. m. Registration fee is S2.00 per
Please respond by mail to: unable to arrive on this day, as well as losers in the prelimenary person.
ANAM Inc. round, can compete in the consolation round.
Because of limited time and the large number of entries, Swim meet Committee: R. SLYSH, O. NAPORA. G,
7 4 7 9 E. Broadway HRAB, J. RUBEL, C. KUSHN1R, I. SLYSH.
players can compete in one group only they must indicate their
Tucson, 857І0
choice on the registration blank.
Arizona Swimmers should be members of sport and youth orga­
.Players who fail to report for a scheduled match on time
A r t Mr. T. Blyschak nizations which belong to the Ukrainain Sports Association
will be defaulted. ,(USCAK).
Reservations should be made individually by the competitors by wrifing to:
Soyuzivka, Ukrainian National Ass'n Estate, Kerhonkson, N. Y. 12446; (914) 626-5641
in Jersey City Area to leam tariff Please cut out and send in with reg. fee of Я0.00.
publishing business.
1. Name:
Typing accuracy
and speed essential as work will be filed 2. Address:
with U.S. Govt Agencies with deadline
dates. 3. Phone:
Call or Write: 4. Date of birth:
World Tariff Services, Inc. 5. Event - age group:
15 Exchange Pi-Suite 5 1 1
Jersey City, N. J. 0 7 3 0 2 6. Sports club membership:
201-434-3152 1
' 'Check p a y a b l e t o : KLK. A m e r i c a n U k r a i n i a n S p o r t s C l u b .
ПШІШНІШІІІ1ШІШІІІІІШІВШІІПІПІ1ІІІІІШІПІ і iiiummiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii іііііііііііііішііііін iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii і НИНІШНІ

seat "Fest Haus" tent. The park
August 29-29

CHICAGO: The annual Acres of

PREVIEW OF EVENTS includes a broad selection of activi­
ties, including two series of Alpine
Fun Festival sponsored by St. and hamburgers, home-baked Sunday, August 22 slides, various water rides, a tidal
Joseph's Ukrainian Catholic Church goodies and delicious pizza. wave pool, racing cars, battling tanks
at 5000 N. Cumberland Ave., Chi­ This year's festival committee is SOMERSET, NJ.: The Lesia U- and a special children's activities
cago, opened this year on Friday, headed by Walter Gawaluch; co- krainka Bandurist Ensemble of the area.
August 20, and will conclude on chairman is Anton Luczkiw. Pastor Ukrainian Orthodox Sisterhood will For more information, call (201)
Sunday, August 29. This late summer of St. Joseph's Church is Msgr. hold its 10th anniversary concert and 827-2000.
attraction on the northwest side of William Bilinsky. All proceeds are picnic here at the Ukrainian Village.
Chicago will again feature ethnic TORONTO: Ontario Place will open
directed to the parish's new church The concert begins at 1 p.m. its doors for the fourth annual
food and entertainment. The whole fund, the public is invited. There is
carnival is geared to fun for the entire SOYUZIVKA: Paintings by My- Ukrainian Heritage Day here on
no admission charge and ample free
family. chajlo Moroz will be on display here Sunday, August 29. Once again
at the UNA resort. record-breaking crowds are expected
The festival will be packed with to attend the event which is part of
exciting attractions and a variety of August 21-22 weekend
August 28-29 weekend the yearly Canadian Festival.
family-oriented entertainment, in­ According to the director of On­
cluding games of chance and skill, MINNEAPOLIS: Area Ukrainians
SOYUZIVKA: St George Academy tario Place, guests at last year's
rides and amusements for young and have planned a big weekend for
will present its production of a Ukrainian Heritage Day broke a 10-
old. Every evening name bands and August 21-22, including a concert
"Hutsul Wedding" during the regular year attendance record, numbering
orchestras will play for the crowds program and a Ukrainian Day
8:30 p.m. concert in the Veselka over 55,000 for the one-day event.
expected to attend. There will also be celebration in Minnehaha Park.
auditorium on Saturday, August 28. The council of the Ontario branch
performances by the well-known St. The Surma male choir will per­
The concert will be followed by a of the Ukrainian Canadian Commit­
Joseph's Ukrainian Dancers, ODUM form on Saturday in the auditorium
dance to the music of the Chervona tee (UCC) has been working diligent­
Ukrainian Dancers, as well as other of the St. Constantine parish school
Kalyna orchestra with soloist Ok- ly to popularize the Ukrainian Day
ethnic dance ensembles. Sundays are at 7:30 p.m. The chorus is directed by
sana Tromsa. and Ukrainian culture among the
billed as "bargain days" for kids of all Dr. Wasyl Truchly.
On Sunday, woodcut prints and other ethnic groups in Canada.
ages because of the cut-rate prices on oil paintings by Jacques Hnizdovsky
every ride between 2 and 5 p.m. The next day, beginning at noon, This year, they have put an em­
Ukrainian Day gets under way will be on exhibit. phasis on sports, and have organized
The festival committee has planned with a full program, including an sports competitions. They have in­
special events for every evening, Sunday, August 29
appearance by the Surma choir. Also vited such famous Ukrainian Cana­
including such specialty nights as on the program are Mykola Kushnir,
German, Irish and Italian nights, a SOMERSET, N J.: The annual New dian sports figures as Wayne Gretzky
as well as Ukrainian dance and Jersey UNA Day, which is organized of the Edmonton Oilers, whose
Polka Night, a Night for Senior Citi­ bandura ensembles.
zens, Potato Pancake Jamboree and by the four UNA districts in the state, grandmother is from Galicia. Dale
Americana Galore, phop a menu of will be held at the Ukrainian Village Hawerczuk, hockey star of the Win­
There will also be an exhibit of nipeg Jets, Taras Zhytynsky of the
delicious European dishes through­ in Somerset, N.J., today starting at
Ukrainian art and literature, as well
out the 10-day festivities. Home­ noon. Philadelphia Flyers and 1972 Olym­
as booths selling Ukrainian cuisine.
made Ukrainian food will be served Both state and federal officials have The festivity is co-chaired by pics gymnast Jennifer Diach yn have
nightly, in addition to tasty hot dogs been invited to attend. Walter Bilyk, head of the Jersey City already agreed to attend.
District Committee; John Chomko, Other highlights of the day will
head of the Passaic District Commit­ include an afternoon festival of
tee; Michael Zacharko, chairman of Ukrainian song and dance, featuring
the Perth Amboy District Commit­ Ontarip area performers. There will

A Ukrainian perspective tee; and Julian Baraniuk, chairman

of the/Newark District Committee,
Wolodymyr Boyarsky is treasurer.
also be an evening concert dedicated
to the Rev. Kyrylo Stetsenko, a
composer, on the 100th anniversary
on the news... Gov. Tom Kean of New Jersey has
accepted an invitation to be the guest
of his birth.
The day's celebrations will start at
speaker and will appear at 3 p.m. 10:30 a.m. with a moleben celebrated
Rep. Millicent Fenwick of New by Ukrainian Catholic Bishop Isi­
Jersey and Secretary of State Jane dore Borecky of Toronto and Ukrai­
Burgio have also been invited to nian Orthodox and Catholic priests.
attend. St. Anne's Church Choir of Scars-
The entertainment program fea­ boro will sing the responses.
tures Lidia Hawryluk, Lina Belutz, An all-day exhibit of Ukrainian
Leonid Verbytzky, Oleksiy Zhurba folk art will also be on display, as well
and Boris Vesler, who will provide as displays of Ukrainian currency,
Ukrainian songs, humorous sketches books and sports trophies.
and poems as well as instrumental There will also be entertainment
music. for children, with Andrij Butko, a
Music for dancing will be provided comedian and magician, performing
by the Echoes of Ukraine orchestra throughout the day. The day's festivi­
under the baton of Walter Osered- ties will end with a dance, August
czuk. Stars, to the music of a New Wave
All UNA'ers, their families and band, Petro Pyrih and Holubtsi.
friends from New Jersey, New York, Among the dignitaries who are
dissident news"commentary"politics e editorials"interviews'people e reviews
community newseculture"the arts'church affairseeducation"upcoming events
Delaware, Pennsylvania and Con­ expected to attend the festival are:
special features
necticut are cordially invited to Jim Fleming, minister of multicul-
attend this statewide event to turalism, and the president of the
ensure its success. Ukrainian Canadian Committee,
THE UKRAINIAN WEEKLY Supreme Advisor Andrew Key-
bida of Maplewood will be master of
John Novosad.
We cover it all. ceremonies.
Can you afford not to subscribe? VERNON, NJ:: Action Park will WINNIPEG: The Ukrainian Cul­
host its first annual Ukrainian Festi­ tural and Educational Centre, 184
I would like to subscribe to The Ukrainian Weekly for year(s). (Subscription rates: val Sunday, August 29 in conjunction Alexander Ave. E., is exhibiting the
55 per year for UNA members, 58 for non-members.) with the facility's Sixth Annual paintings and sculptures of Ukrai­
International Folk ' Festival which nian artists throughout the summer
Name: UNA branch: begins August 28 and lasts until months in Gallery I. Gallery II is
Address: September. exhibiting the works of Dmytro
City: . State: Zip code: The festival will feature leading Stryak, from its collection.
Ukrainian entertainers including the The hall has an exhibit of
Iskra band the Dnipro group, the Jacques Hnizdovsky's works, also
In addition, I would like to give a friend a Weekly subscription for year(s). Volya Ukrainian dancers, the Ban- from the gallery's collection.
Name: UNA branch: dura Ensemble of New Jersey and the The museum at the center is
Address: Ukrainian Youth Association Dance currently displaying traditional folk
City: . State: Zip code: Group. The entertainment will be art of the Hutsul region, and py-
scheduled to run continously through­ sanky and kylyms from various
I enclose a check for t- out the day from noon until 11 p.m. regions in Ukraine, Center hours are:
Action Park is located in the Tuesday through Saturday, 10 a.m.
THE UKRAINIAN WEEKLY Vernon Valley area of northwestern to 4p.m. and Sunday 2 to 5 p.m. For
New Jersey and will hold the Inter­ more information please call (204)
30 Montgomery Street " Jersey City, N.J. 0 7 3 0 2
national Folk Festival in its 5,000 942-0218.