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Americans for Human Rights in Ukraine (AHRU) was formed in 1979 with the mission of drawing attention to human rights problems in the Ukrainian SSR. It was instrumental in lobbying for the creation of the US Congressional Commission on the Ukraine Famine in 1984, and in helping to defend John Demjanjuk. Lubow Jowa served as Treasurer and active member of the AHRU in the 1980s. The collection consists primarily of newspaper clippings, brochures, reports, and ephemera related to AHRU activities, as well as some correspondence and other organizational records.
Dates: 1983-1987
Quantity: 0.5 Linear Feet, 2 boxes
This collection consists primarily of radio scripts that were sent from the director of the Ukrainian service of Radio Liberty to (then) Archbhishop Mstyslav of the Ukrainian Orthodox Church of the USA. They provide a record of Western Cold War-era broadcasting of news and political commentary to Ukrainian-speakers living in the Soviet Union.
Dates: 1961-1966 (Bulk, 1961-1963)
Quantity: 1 Linear Feet, 3 boxes, 19 folders
The Holovna Rada Khresta Symona Petliury was the body responsible for awarding the military order of the Cross of Symon Petliura to all eligable veterans of the Ukrainian War of Independence. This collection principally contains submitted application forms containing biographical information and military service histories of individual applicants who wished to obtain the Cross.
Dates: 1942-1949
Quantity: 0.25 Linear Feet, 1 box
This collection contains music manuscripts and song lyrics by a Ukrainian-American immigrant to Northapton, Pennsylvania, as well as an intruiging bilingual glossary of millitary drill commands.
Dates:
Quantity: 0.1 Linear Feet
Fr. Anatolii Dublians'kyi (later Bishop and Metropolitan) was a leader of the Ukrainian Autocephalous Orthodox Church in West Germany and Europe in the second half of the 20th century. This collection primarily consists of documents and correspondence related to Fr. Anatolii Dublians'kyi's activity as a priest and administrator with the Ukrainian Autocephalous Orthodox Church in post-war Western Europe, as well as writings on church and secular history.
Dates: 1950-1973
Quantity: 1 Linear Feet, 2 boxes
Maria Hrebinets'ka was a Ukrainian and Ukrainian American singer and music educator. This collection primarily contains materials related her performing and teaching career, including concert programs and advertising from the 1920s through the 1930s, newspaper clippings, photographs, and sheet music.
Dates: 1921-1949
Quantity: 0.25 Linear Feet, 1 box
This collection consists of a minutes book containing meeting minutes, donor and membership lists for two Ukrainian American organizations active in the Hillside, New Jersey area in the early and middle of the 20th century.
Dates: 1922-1925, 1952-1955
Quantity: 0.1 Linear Feet, 1 bound volume, approximately 100 pages
John Jowa was a Ukrainian post-World War II refugee to the United States from the Soviet Union, where he was persecuted for being a member of a landowning family during Stalin's forced collectivization. He was active in two associations of former Ukrainian political prisoners in New York City. The collection contains records of those organizations, as well as his autobiographical and historical writings.
Dates: 1946-1960 (Bulk, 1950-1960)
Quantity: 0.5 Linear Feet, 16 folders, 5 bound volumes
This collection houses the personal papers of Fr. Petro Stel'makh, a Ukrainian Orthodox clergyman who was active in German displaced persons camps, and played a significant role in the breakaway "Conciliar" Ukrainian Autocephalous Orthodox Church. It also contains administrative records of the UAOC(C), and records from Ukrainian Orthodox parishes in German displaced persons camps.
Dates: 1944-1962
Quantity: 1 Linear Feet, 3 boxes
Dokia Humenna was a major Ukrainian and Ukrainian American writer of over 30 books of prose. This collection consists of a typewritten manuscript of her autobiography.
Dates: 1972-1974
Quantity: 1 Linear Feet, 2 boxes
This "micro-collection" contains a small group of sermons and notes written by the first bishop of the Ukrainian Orthodox Church in America.
Dates:
Quantity: 0.1 Linear Feet, 1 bound volume and 1 box
The St. Peter and Paul parish was founded in the early 1930s during the height of the Great Depression, and remained active for approximately 40 years. The collection contains lists of parish members and records of baptisms, marriages and funerals, as well as legal records, deeds, and parish council meeting minutes dating back to the founding of the parish.
Dates: 1930-1976
Quantity: 1.2 Linear Feet, 20 bound volumes, 4 folders
This collection contains parish bulletins for St. Mary Protectress Ukrainian Orthodox Church in Rochester, NY, as well as parish financial reports, ephemera, event announcements, newspaper articles, and some bulletins of other parishes.
Dates: 1978-2016 (Bulk, 1980-1988)
Quantity: 0.4 Linear Feet, 1 box
This collection houses the personal and professional papers of the writer, linguist, and editor Vasyl' Chaplenko. It documents his studies of the Ukrainian language, politics, and literature through typescripts of his articles, his correspondence, and through his large collection of annotated newspaper and periodical articles.
Dates: 1930-1990 (Bulk, 1970-1990)
Quantity: 4.1 Linear Feet, 9 boxes
The Ukrainian American Citizen's Club was one of the primary focal points of Ukrainian-American life in Baltimore, Maryland for many decades. The records in this collection document its founding as well as its activities from the 1930s to the 1950s.
Dates: 1923-1977
Quantity: 1.5 Linear Feet, 2 boxes, 3 bound volumes

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