Embassy of Ukraine in the United States of America

14, Kyiv 23:14

Ukrainians in the U.S.

Ukrainians in the United States

By George A. Miziuk

While Ukrainian immigration to the United States did not start until the latter part of the 19th century, American historical records indicate that people with Ukrainian names were on the North American continent as early as the 17th century. Perhaps the first Ukrainian to arrive in the New World was Levrenty Bohun (also referred to as Ivan Bohdan), according to legend, a doctor who accompanied Captain John Smith to Jamestown, Virginia in 1608.

Records from the American War of Independence list names of Ukrainian volunteers who served in the Continental Army, but little is known about them. The same is true of early Ukrainian settlers on the West Coast. These include Ukrainian kozaks (exiled to Siberia and Alaska by the Russian Czars), who helped to settle a colony near San Francisco called Fort Russ (today known as Fort Ross).

Reverend Ahapius Honcharenko, a native of Kyiv, settled in San Francisco where he published the Alaskan Herald, a bi-weekly newspaper.

Doctor Nikolai Sudzilovsky (later changed to Rusel) practiced medicine in San Francisco in the 1880's, moving to Hawaii in 1895. There, he helped to organize the Hawaiian Medical Society. In 1901 he was elected to the Hawaiian Senate and later became its presiding officer.

Despite these pioneers, there was no association among the Ukrainians in the United States until the immigration of the 1870's.

First Major Immigration: 1870-1899

Large scale immigration from Ukraine to the United States can be divided into four periods, the first from 1870 to 1899, representing the beginning of mass immigration. During this period the United States immigration records noted only the country of origin, and not the nationality of the immigrants.

Consequently, since the territory of Ukraine was divided between the empires of Austria-Hungary and Russia at the time, Ukrainian immigrants were listed as Russians, Austrians, or Hungarians, according to citizenship. This hinders an accurate count of the actual number of Ukrainian immigrants. Estimates of Ukrainian immigrants during this time period vary from 240,000 to 500,000 persons.

The Austro-Hungarian Empire abolished slavery in 1848, while the Russian Empire abolished slavery in 1861. The vast majority of Ukrainians at this time were former slaves that remained one of the poorest classes of farm laborers within these two empires. The promise of jobs in the New World was a great enticement to immigrate to America.

Thus, most of the first wave immigrants were the economic working class seeking jobs. They settled in the anthracite coal mining towns of Pennsylvania and West Virginia, and in the farmlands of Virginia, New Jersey, New York, North Dakota, and Texas.

The early immigrants had to resist the influence of pro-Russian and pro-Hungarian organizations that desired to draw the Ukrainians into their own sphere of influence.

Ukrainian churches and social groups began to be organized in the U.S., with the goal of unifying and helping the community. The community leadership role of Ukrainian Catholic priests, such as Father Ivan Voliansky and Father Gregory Hrushka were crucial for the early immigrants.

The earliest Ukrainian American organization established in 1894, in Shamokin, Pennsylvania, was the Ukrainian National Association, which still exists today, headquartered in New Jersey.

Second Major Immigration: 1900-1914

The second period of Ukrainian immigration began after 1900 and ended with the outbreak of World War I. Immigration during this period increased annually by thousands until it reached its peak in 1914 with a total of 42,413 Ukrainian immigrants. During this second period, approximately 250,000 persons arrived in the United States from Ukraine.

Ukrainian immigrants during this second period settled mainly in the large industrial cities such as New York City, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Boston, Cleveland, Buffalo, Detroit, and Chicago. They sought employment in these cities with major industries, such as iron and steel, glass, rubber, shoe, furniture, automobile, rail car factories, flour mills, and sugar refining plants. This was a change from the previous immigration which mainly sought jobs in the agrarian area.

In 1907, Bishop Soter Ortynsky was assigned charge of the Ukrainian Greek Catholic Church in the U.S. His arrival as the first such Bishop was hailed as a breakthrough by the Ukrainian American community. Unfortunately, the Bishop's influence created antagonism between the Ukrainian Catholics and Ukrainian Orthodox believers.

The community was fractured in 1910, when the Ukrainian National Association Convention was met with a proposal by the Bishop's followers to change the format and character of the membership to reflect a Catholic society. Two new fraternals were created as a result of withdrawal by disenfranchised members, and later another by the Bishop and his followers. With the death of Bishop Ortynsky in 1916, the healing process began among the different camps within the community.

Third Major Immigration: 1920-1939

During the period between the World Wars, immigration as a whole was restricted by the ''Red Scare,'' isolationism, and largely by the quota system. An estimated figure of between 20,000 to 40,000 Ukrainians arrived in the U.S. during the interwar time. Some historians claim that by 1930, there were some 568,000 Ukrainians in the U.S.A. The matrix of Ukrainian American organizations grew stronger as a result.

The class and character of Ukrainian immigrants shifted from economic to political as well.

The old Empires of east-central Europe collapsed in World War I. During the Russian Revolution, Ukraine declared independence on January 22, 1918. The rise of Communism within Russia - Soviet Union eventually led to the defeat of Ukrainian Armies and independence was lost in 1922.

Many Ukrainian families sought refuge abroad. Due to immigration restrictions by the U.S., many Ukrainians chose to immigrate to Western Europe, Canada, South America, and Australia.

In this time period, the Artificial Terror-Famine in Ukraine of 1932-33 took place, which was the work of dictator Josef Stalin and his Soviet henchmen, especially his NKVD (secret police) General Lazar Kaganovich. From 7 to 10 million native Ukrainians were deliberately exterminated during this genocidal act. Ukrainians in the U.S. sent aid to their countrymen, but it was refused by the Soviet Government. Another wave of executions in Ukraine and other parts of the Soviet Union was carried out in 1937-38 by Stalin.

Fourth Major Immigration: Post World War II

In World War II, native Ukrainians found themselves caught between two evil Empires: Nazi Germany and Soviet Russia. Ukraine briefly declared independence on June 30, 1941 in the City of L’viv, but the Ukrainian leaders were arrested shortly afterward by invading Nazis. Later, the Ukrainians formed an independent militia (The Ukrainian Insurgent Army) which fought a two-front war.

A unique aspect of World War II was that many thousands of the previous Ukrainian immigrants eventually volunteered for service in the Armed Forces of the Allied country to which they immigrated, or in many cases, were already born a first or second generation citizen.

At the end of World War II, there were about 4 million Ukrainian displaced persons in Europe. Some were ex-prisoners of War from the Soviet Army, some were actual survivors of Nazi Concentration Camps, but the vast majority was those forcibly taken from their homeland to Austria and Germany as laborers during the War, the victims of Hitler's theory of all Slavs being ''sub-humans.''

When the Displaced Persons Act of 1948 was enacted, some 85,000 Ukrainians found their way to America, peaking in the years 1949 and 1950. Many others immigrated to Western Europe, South America and Australia. The existing Ukrainian American organizations helped to integrate the new immigrants into American society by teaching them English and finding jobs for them.

Ukrainian Americans Today

According to the 2000 U.S. Census, there were about 893,000 Americans of Ukrainian descent. However, there were some problems with the methodology of the census, and individuals who used historical or geographic terms to identify themselves were counted with other groups. Many individuals identified their country of origin (such as Russia, Poland, or Austria) rather than their ethnic background. As a result, some demographers estimate that there are actually between 1.5 and 2.0 million Americans of Ukrainian background.

According to the research Center for Demographic and Socio-economic Research of Ukrainians in the United States, which operates under the Scientific Society of Taras Shevchenko in New York (http://www.inform-decisions.com/stat/), now in America are living 930 434 persons of Ukrainian origin (0.3% of the total population).

In the hundred years since the first major wave of Ukrainian immigration to the United States, Ukrainians have established a vibrant and dynamic community. As in most ethnic communities, the Church is the center of focus for most Ukrainians. The majority of Ukrainian Americans belong to the Ukrainian Greek Catholic Church. A number of Ukrainians also belong to the Byzantine Greek Catholic Church.

The Ukrainian Orthodox Church of the U.S.A., headquartered in South Bound Brook, N.J. Ukrainian Baptists belong to the All-Ukrainian Evangelical Baptist Fellowship, based in Chicago.

Two Ukrainian American central organizations exist to synchronize activities of the community at large: the Ukrainian Congress Committee of America and the Ukrainian American Coordinating Council.

Milestones in Ukrainian American History

In 1910, representatives of the Ukrainian American community met with President William Howard Taft to discuss their concerns about U.S. Census policy towards Ukrainians that year. Since then, community leaders have met with virtually every U.S. President, both Republican and Democratic.

At the Chicago World's Fair in 1933, the Ukrainian Pavilion received wide acclaim for its design and content. It was the only Fair building in the nationalities group that was not sponsored by a national government. Soon afterwards, the community established a Ukrainian section in the Cultural Gardens in Cleveland, which included the work of sculptor Alexander Archipenko, who had exhibited in the Ukrainian Pavilion.

On June 27, 1964, former President Dwight D. Eisenhower unveiled a statue of Ukraine's poet Taras Shevchenko in Washington, D.C. The event was witnessed by a crowd of over 100,000 Ukrainian Americans.

In 1968, a Ukrainian Studies Center was created at Harvard University in Boston. This milestone at such a prestigious institution included three separate Departments: History, Language, and Literature. Ukrainian Study Centers and Departments of Eastern European Studies have since been established at other colleges and universities.

Ukrainian Contributions to American Life

Ukraine's history is rich with stories of military warriors, from ancient Scythian horsemen, knights of medieval Kyivan Rus', to the Zaporizhan Ukrainian kozaks who fought against invading forces of the Ottoman Empire. Many Ukrainian Americans also chose the military as their career. Some of the more illustrious are: Gen. Steve Melnik, who led Strategic Air Command in the 1960's; Gen. Samuel Jaskilka, former Assistant Commandant of the U.S. Marine Corps in the 1970's; and Army Major Gen. Nicholas Krawciw, who led the 3rd Infantry (tank) Division in West Germany in the 1980's. The service of Ukrainian Americans in the U.S. Armed Forces is represented by the Ukrainian American Military Association, and the Ukrainian American Veterans order.

With American emphasis on sports, many young Ukrainian Americans have excelled in hockey, football, baseball, and soccer. For their play in American Football, three Ukrainians have been enshrined in the NFL's Pro Football Hall of Fame in Canton, Ohio: Bronko (Bronislaw) Nagurski, Church Bednarik, and Mike Ditka.

In the later 1950's, the Boston Bruins hockey club had a famed ''Ukie'' line consisting of Vic Stasiuk, Bronco Horvath, and Johnny Bucyk. Bill Mosienko of the Chicago Blackhawks still holds the record for a ''hat trick'' in 21 seconds. In 1995, the New Jersey Devils captured the Stanley Cup Championship for the first time with the help of Ukrainian teammates Ken Daneyko and Petro (Peter) Sidorkevich.

In the world of stage and screen, one finds numerous Ukrainian Americans, among them being John Hodiak (Lifeboat, The Harvey Girls, A Bell for Adano), Nick Adams (Rebel Without a Cause, No Time for Sergeants, The Rebel), Mike Mazurki (It's a Mad Mad Mad World, Nightmare Alley, Donovan's Reef), George Dzundza (The Deer Hunter, No Way Out, The Butcher's Wife, Law and Order). Also famous is Oscar winning Jack Palance (Requiem for a Heavyweight, Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, Shane, Che, City Slickers), as well as his daughter Holly Palance (Ripley's Believe It or Not!). Alex Trebek, the host of Jeopardy and Concentration, is also of Ukrainian heritage.

In the music world, Melanie achieved success with popular adult music, while Joy Brittan graced the stages of Las Vegas and Atlantic City. Paul Plishka and Andrij Dobriansky both performed with the New York Metropolitan Opera. Classic pianist Volodymyr Vynnytsky also plays the concert halls in New York City.

Ukrainian women have participated in American beauty contests. The best known are Melisa Metrinko (former Miss USA), Analise Ilchenko (former Miss USA-World), and Kaye Lani Rae Rafko (Miss America 1988). 

Ukrainian organizations in the USA

Ukrainian Congress Committee of America

Mailing address: 203 Second Avenue

New York, NY 10003

Tel: (212) 228-6840

Fax: (212) 254-4721

Tamara Gallo, President

Ukrainian American Coordinating Council

Mailing address: 142 Second Avenue

New York, NY 10003

Tel: (212) 505-1765

Fax: (212) 475-6181

Ihor Gawdiak, President

Ukrainian National Women’s League of America

Mailing address: 203 Second Avenue

New York, NY 10003

Tel.: (212) 533-4646

Fax: (212) 533-5237

Marianna Zajac, President

U.S.-Ukraine Foundation

Mailing address: 1701 K Street NW, Suite 903

Washington, DC 20006

Tel: (202) 223-2228

Fax: (202) 223-1224

Nadia K. McConnell, President

Ukrainian Federation of America

Yorktowne Professional Building, Suit C

8118 Old York Road, Elkins Park, PA, 19027

Теl: (215) 782-1075

Fax: (215) 782-1076

Vera Andryczyk, Prsident

Children of Chornobyl Relief and Development Fund

Mailing address: 60-C North Jefferson Road

Whippany, NJ 07981-1030

Tel: (1-973) 463-1986

Fax: (1-973) 463-1987

Zenon Matkiwsky, President

The Washington Group

Mailing address: P.O. Box 11248

Washington, D.C. 20008

Andrew Bihun, President

Ukrainian Engineers' Society of America

Mailing address: 2 East 79 Street

New York, NY 10021

Tel./fax: (630) 839 – 6014

Askold Boretsky, President

Shevchenko Scientific Society

Mailing address: 63 Fourth Avenue

New York, NY 10003

Tel: (212) 254-5130

Fax: (212) 254-5239

Orest Popovych, President

Ukrainian Institute of America

Mailing address: 2 East 79th Street,

New York, NY 10021

Tel: (212) 288-8660

Fax: (212) 288-2918

Daniel Swistel, President

Ukrainian Medical Association of North America

Mailing address: 2247 W. Chicago Avenue, Chicago Illinois, 60622

Tel: 1.888.Rx.UMANA

Fax: (773) 792-8966

Andriy Melnyk, President

Ukrainian American Bar Association

Mailing address: 216 Sorrel Dr., Wilmington, DE 19802

Tel: (302) 897-7182

George Pazuniak, President

Ukrainian-American Youth Association

Mailing address: 136 Second Avenue

New York, NY 10003

Tel: (212) 477-3084

Fax: (212) 505-2577

Andriy Bihun, President

Plast, Ukrainian Scouting Organization - USA

Mailing address: 144 Second Avenue

New York, NY 10003-8305

Tel: (212) 475-6960

Fax: (212) 533-8991

Petro Stavnychyi, President

Ukrainian National Association

Mailing address: 2200 Route 10 West,

P.O.Box 280 Parsippany, NJ 07054

Tel: (973) 292-9800

Fax: (973) 292-0900

Stefan Kaczaraj, President

Ukrainian Genocide Famine Foundation – USA, Inc.

Mailing address: 2249 West Superior St.

Chicago, IL 60612

Tel: (847) 699-9484

Fax: (847) 813-7813

Nicholas Mischenko, President

Ukrainian Orthodox Church of the USA

Mailing address: P.O.Box 495, South Bound Brook, NJ 08880

Tel: (732) 356-0090

Fax: (732) 356-5556

Metropolitan Antony

 Ukrainian Catholic Archeparchy of Philadelphia

Mailing address: 827 North Franklin Street

Philadelphia, PA 19123

Tel: (1-215) 627-0143

Fax: (1-215) 627-0377

Metropolitan Archbishop - Most Reverend Stefan Soroka

Ukrainian Academy of Arts and Sciences

Mailing address: 206 West 100th Street

New York, NY 10025

Теl: (212) 222-1866

Fax: (212) 864-3977

Albert Kipa, President

Ukrainian Museum in New York City

Mailing address: 222 East 6th Street

New York, NY 10003

Tel: (212) 228-0110

Fax: (212) 228-1947

Maria Shust, Director

Ukrainian Association of North Carolina

Mailing address: 935 White Cross Rd.

Chapel Hill, NC 27516

Tel: (919) 993-6428

Oleh Wolowyna, President

Self Reliance New York Federal Credit Union

Mailing address: 108 Second Avenue

New York, NY 10003-8392

Tel: (1-212) 473-7310

Fax: (1-212) 473-3251

Bohdan Kurchak, President

SUMA Yonkers Federal Credit Union

Mailing address: 125 Corporate Blvd,

Yonkers, NY 10701

Tel: (914) 220-4900

Fax: (914) 220-4090

Walter Kozicky, President

Ukrainian-American Federal Credit Union «Selfreliance»

Mailing address: 2332 West Chicago Ave. Chicago IL 60622

Tel: (773) 328-7500

Fax: (773) 328-7544

Bohdan Watral, President

Voloshky Ukrainian Dance Ensemble

Mailing address: 700 Cedar Road

Jenkintown, PA 19046

Tel: (1-215) 663-0294

Fax: (1-215) 763-8503

Taras Lewyckyi, Artistic Director

Syzokryli Ukrainian Falk Dance Ensemble

Mailing address: 109 Major Dr.

North Wales, PA 19454

Tel: (610) 416-6088, (917) 495-0020

Ania Bohachevsky Lonkevych, Executive Director

The Ukrainian Bandurist Chorus

Mailing address: 15356 Ellen Drive

Livonia, MI 48154-2318

Tel: (734) 953-0305

Anatoli Murha, Artistic Director

Yara Arts Group

Mailing address: 306 East 11th St.

New York, NY 10003 USA

Tel: (212) 475-6474

Virlana Tkacz, Artistic Director

Orange Vawe

Mailing address: 2247 West Chicago Ave.

Chicago, IL 60622

Tel: (224) 305-2344

Taras Wasylyk, President

New Ukrainian Wave

Mailing address: 14 Peveril Rd.

Stamford, CT 06902

Tel.: (347) 420-7678

Myroslava Rozdolska, President

Four Freedoms for Ukraine, Inc.

Mailing address: P.O.Box 304, Cooper Station, New York NY 10276

Tel.: (212) 982-1170,

Fax: (212) 473-0188

Michael Koziupa, President

Ukrainian National Home

Mailing address: 140 Second Ave.

New York, NY 10003

Tel: (1-212) 254-8717

Fax: (1-212) 254-4005

Andrew Lastowecky, President

Ukrainian American Sport Center «TRYZUB»

Mailing address: P.O. Box 346б Lower State and County Line Roads

Horsham, PA 19044

Tel: (215) 343-5412

Ihor Chyzowych, President


Nova Ukraine

Mailing address: 867 Lewis Ave, Sunnyvale, CA 94086

Tel: (408) 203 4323 

Fax: (484) 204 4323  

Mykola Bilogorskiy, President


Ukrainian organizations on the internet

Український Конгресовий КомітетАмерики

Ukrainian Congress Committee of America


Союз українок Америки

Ukrainian National Women's League of America


Спілка українок штату Вашингтон

Ukrainian Women’s Guild of Washington State


Фундація «Україна-США»

US-Ukraine Foundation


Українська федерація Америки

Ukrainian Federation of America


Товариство «Сила Духу»

Power of Spirit Society Corporation


Фонд «Допомоги і розвитку дітям Чорнобиля»

Children of Chornobyl Relief and Development Fund


Злучений українсько-американський допомоговий комітет

United Ukrainian American Relief Committee, Inc.


Асоціація українських і американських професіоналів

«Вашингтонська група»

The Washington Group


Товариство українських інженерів Америки

Ukrainian Engineers' Society of America


Наукове Товариство ім.Шевченка

Shevchenko Scientific Society


Українське лікарське товариство Північної Америки

Ukrainian Medical Association of North America


Український інститут Америки

Ukrainian Institute of America


Українсько-американська асоціація адвокатів

Ukrainian American Bar Association


Український народний союз

Ukrainian National Association



Український освітньо-культурний центр

Ukrainian Educational and Cultural Center


Міжнародна культурно-навчальна асоціація

International Cultural Educational Association


Український культурний центр Пн. Каліфорнії

Ukrainian Heritage Club of Northern California


Українсько-американська фундація Голодомору

Ukrainian Genocide Famine Foundation – USA, Inc.


Українська православна церква у США

Ukrainian Orthodox Church of the USA


Українська католицька архієпархія у Філадельфії

Ukrainian Catholic Archeparchy of Philadelphia


Українська вільна академія наук

Ukrainian Academy of Arts and Sciences


Cпілка української молоді

Ukrainian Youth Association


Українська скаутська організація «Пласт»

Ukrainian Scouting Organization «Plast»


Українське національне товариство „Союзівка”

Ukrainian National Association „Soyuzivka”


Колумбійський університет

Нью-Йоркський осередок українського студентського товариства


NYC Area Ukrainian Students’ Society


Український музей в Нью-Йорку

Ukrainian Museum in New York City


Український музей-архівів

Ukrainian Museum-Archives


Український музей-бібліотека

Ukrainian Museum and Library


Український національний музей

Ukrainian National Museum


Асоціація українців Північної Кароліни

Ukrainian Association of North Carolina


Централя українських кооперативів Америки

The Ukrainian National Credit Union Association


Федеральна кредитна спілка «Самопоміч - Нью-Йорк»

Self Reliance New York Federal Credit Union


Федеральна кредитна спілка «СУМА – Йонкерс»

SUMA Yonkers Federal Credit Union


Українсько-американська федеральна кредитна спілка «Самопоміч»

Ukrainian-AmericanFederalCreditUnion «Selfreliance»

www. selfreliance.com.

Український танцювальний ансамбль «Волошки»

VoloshkyUkrainian Dance Ensemble


Український танцювальний ансамбль «Сизокрилі»

SyzokryliUkrainian Dance Ensemble


Організація «Помаранчева хвиля»

Orange Vawe


Всеамериканська громадська організація «Нова українська хвиля»

New Ukrainian Vawe


Організація оборони чотирьох свобод України

Four Freedoms for Ukraine, Inc.


Організація Українсько-Американських ветеранів

Ukrainian American Veterans


Український народний дім

Ukrainian National Home


Шкільна Рада при Українському Конґресовому Комітеті Америки

Educational Council – Ukrainian Congress Committee of America, Inc.


Портал української діаспори “Брама”


Медіапортал української діаспори «Vidia»


Organizations of the Ukrainan veterans in the U.S.

Ukrainian American Military Association

Washington DC
Yurij Holowinsky, UAMA Chief

Ukrainian American Veterans

Post 35
Palatine IL
Roman G. Golash , Commander
Email: UAVPost35@cs.com

Ukrainian American Veterans

c/o Dmytro Bodnarczuk, Ph.D.
3530 California Street N.E.
Albuquerque NM 87110
Dmytro Bodnarczuk, Past National Commander
Tel: 505-872-3758
Email: Bodnarczuk@aol.com

Ukrainian American Veterans

49 Windmill Lane
New City NY 10956
Vasyl Luchkiw
Tel: 914-634-9353

Ukrainian American Veterans

Boston, MA Post 31
3 Lake Shore Avenue
Plymouth MA 02360
Stephen J Kostecki, Post Commander
Tel: 1-508-746-7164

Ukrainian American Veterans

Buffalo, N.Y. Post 23
c/o Miroslaus Malaniak
73 Mercer Avenue
Buffalo NY 14214
Miroslaus Malaniak, Adjutant
Tel: (716)837-7855
URL: http://www.tryzub.com/uav/uav23.htm

Ukrainian American Veterans

Chicago, IL Post 32
Walter Chyterbok, Post 32 Commander

Ukrainian American Veterans

Cleveland, OH Post 24
c/o Roman Rakowsky
1881 Jacqueline Drive
Parma OH 44134
Roman Rakowsky, Post 24 Commander
Tel: (216)884-1673
URL: http://www.tryzub.com/uav/uav24.htm

Ukrainian American Veterans

Detroit, MI Post 101
c/o Oleh R. Cieply
26351 Cunningham Avenue
Warren MI 48092
Oleh R. Cieply, Post 101 Commander
Mike Ogrodnik
Tel: (810)758-6086
Email: UkrAmrVet@AOL.Com

Ukrainian American Veterans

Freehold, N.J. Post 30
c/o Bernard "Bohdan" Krawczuk
18 Telegraph Hill Road
Holmdel NJ 07733
Bernard Krawczuk, Post 30 Commander
Tel: (732)888-0494
Email: UNWLA@worldnet.att.net
URL: http://www.tryzub.com/uav/uav30.htm

Ukrainian American Veterans, Inc.

73 Mercer Avenue
Buffalo NY 14214
Miroslaus Malaniak
Tel: 716-422-8015

Ukrainian American Veterans

Michigan State Department
c/o Stephen M. Wichar Sr.
39182 Aynesley Drive
Clinton Twp. MI 48038
Stephen M. Wichar, State Commander
Mike Ogrodnik
Tel: (810)286-6490
Email: UkrAmrVet@AOL.Com

Ukrainian American Veterans

Newark, N.J. Post 6
c/o Dr. Julian Bemko
57 Independence Way
Convent Station NJ 07961
Dr. Julian Bemko, Post 6 Commander
John Pawlow, (732)249-0861
Tel: (973)540-9811
URL: http://www.tryzub.com/uav/uav6.htm

Ukrainian American Veterans

New Britain, CT Post 15
c/o Emrick Prestash
32 Logan Street
New Britain CT 06051
Emrick Prestash, Post 15 Commander
Walter Demetro
Email: PCHelp@tiac.net
URL: http://www.tryzub.com/uav/uav15.htm

Ukrainian American Veterans

New Haven, CT Post 33
c/o Carl R. Harvey
Orange CT 06477-1352
Carl R. Harvey, Post 33 Commander
Tel: (203)389-6076
Email: crharvey@connix.com

Ukrainian American Veterans NJ

477 Jeremiah Avenue
Trenton NJ 08610
John Tymash
Tel: 609-499-3339
URL: http://www.tryzub.com/uav/

Ukrainian American Veterans

N.J. State Department
c/o John Tymash
477 Jeremiah Avenue
Trenton NJ 08610
John Tymash, State Commander
Tel: (609)499-3339
URL: http://www.tryzub.com/uav/njstate.htm

Ukrainian American Veterans

N.Y. State Department
c/o Harold Bochonko
47-43 47th Street
Woodside NY 11377
Harold Bochonko, State Commander
Tel: (718)786-7541

Ukrainian American Veterans

Passaic, N.J. Post 17
c/o Michael Wengryn
5 Birchwood Terrace
Clifton NJ 07012
Michael Wengryn, Past Commander
Andrew Keybida, (973)762-2827
Tel: (973)779-4796
URL: http://www.tryzub.com/uav/uav17.htm

Ukrainian American Veterans

Philadelphia Post 4
c/o Dmytro Bykovetz
902 Stratford Avenue
Melrose Park PA 19046
Dmytro Bykovetz, Post 4 Commander
Tel: (215)635-2527
Email: Qin@seas.upenn.edu

Ukrainian American Veterans

Post 27
91 Berry St.
Brooklyn NY 11211-2803
Peter Polnyj, Adjutant
Tel: 718-388-2859
Email: peterpolny@aol.com

Ukrainian American Veterans

Spring Valley, N.Y. Post 19
c/o Vasyl Luchkiw, Ph.D.
49 Windmill Lane
New City NY 10956
Vasyl Luchkiw, Past Commander
Tel: (914)634-9353
Fax: (914)634-5370

Ukrainian American Veterans

Trenton, N.J. Post 25
c/o John Tymash
477 Jeremiah Avenue
Trenton NJ 08610
John Tymash, State Commander
Tel: (609)499-3339
URL: http://www.tryzub.com/uav/uav25.htm

Ukrainian American Veterans Yonkers

NY Post 301
15 Frederic Place
Yonkers NY 10703-2301
Taras D. Szczur, Post Commander
Tel: 914-376-3272
Fax: 914-376-3272

Educational and cultural centers

Educational Council UCCA

Mailing address: P.O. Box 391, Cooper Station, New York, NY 10276-0391

Теl: (212) 477-1200

Fax: (212) 777-7201

Eugene W. Fedorenko, President

Power of Spirit Society Corporation

P.M. Box 344

8001 Castor Avenue Philadelphia, PA 19152

Теl./fax: (215) 745-4135

Roman Loun, President

Ukrainian Educational and Cultural Center

Mailing address: 700 Cedar Road

Jenkintown, PA 19046

Tel: (1-215) 663-1166

Fax: (1-215) 663-8572

Borys Pawluk, President

Ukrainian Cultural Center

Mailing address: 26601 Ryan Road

Warren, Michigan 48091

Tel.: (586) 757-8130

Fax: (586) 757-1022

Bohdan Fedorak, Director

Ukrainian Museum in New York City

Mailing address: 222 East 6th Street

New York, NY 10003

Tel: (212) 228-0110

Fax: (212) 228-1947

Maria Shust, Director

Ukrainian Museum-Archives

Mailing address: 1202 Kenilworth Ave.

Cleveland, OH 44113

Tel: (216) 781-4329

Andrew Fedynsky, Director

Ukrainian National Museum

Mailing address: 2249 West Superior Street

Chicago, IL 60612

Tel: (312) 421-8020

Fax: (773) 772-2883

Jaroslaw J. Hankewych, Director

Ukrainian Museum and Library

Mailing address: 161 Glenbrook Road

Stamford, CT 06902

Tel: (203) 323-8866, (203) 324-0488)

Fax: (203) 357-7681

Paul Chomnycky, Director

Ukrainian Institute of Modern Art

Mailing address: 2320 West Chicago Avenue

Chicago, IL 60622

Tel.: (773) 227-5522

Orysia Cardoso, Director

Media of Ukrainian Community in the United States

America - Ukrainian Catholic Weekly

817 North Franklin Street

Philadelphia PA 19123

Ihor Rebensky, Editor (English)

Tel: 215-627-4519

Fax: 215-238-1933

Brama Press and UkraiNEWStand

PO Box 20606

Tompkins Square Station

New York NY 10009

Tel: 212-529-7575

Fax: 509-756-6230

Email: news@brama.com 

URL: http://www.brama.com/news/

Chas i Podiyi

Ukrainian Language News in Chicago

4350 Oakton St., Suite 201

Skokie IL 60076

Tel: 847-675-8486

Chychula - Radio/TV

2224 W. Chicago

Chicago IL 60622

Maria Chychula

Tel: 773 278-1836

Fax: 773 278-1836

KONTAKT c/o Ukrainian Telemedia Services

2324 W. Iowa

Chicago IL 60622

Tel: 773-862-1150

Lemko Voice

149 Park Avenue

Yonkers NY 10703-2907

Meest Media Corp.

Advertising/Shipping Services

609 Commerce Road

Linden NJ 07036

Nazar Stryhun, Advertising/Promo

Tel: (908) 474-1100

Fax: (908) 474-9280

Email: meestpaper@aol.com

META - Ukrainian Monthly

PO Box 52739

Philadelphia PA 19115-7739

Pavlo Lymarenko, Editor

Narodna Volya / Ukrainian Herald

371 North 9th Ave.

Scranton PA 18504

Roman Luzetski, Editor

Tel: 570-342-0937

Fax: 570-347-5649

National Tribune - Natsional'na Trybuna - Shlach Peremohy (Weekly)

PO Box 1009, Cooper Station, New York, NY 10276 USA

136 Second Avenue

New York NY 10003

Tel: 212-505-0767

Fax: 212-473-0188

Email: ntrybuna@nyct.net

Nova Hazeta

125 Corporate Blvd.

Yonkers NY 10701

Valentyn Labunsky, Editor-in-Chief

Tel: 914-220-4900

Fax: 914-220-4090

Email: memberservice@sumafcu.org

Our Life (Nashe Zhyttia)

publ. by UNWLA

108 Second Avenue

New York NY 10003

Fax: 212-228-1974

Our Voice - "Nash Holos"

PO Box 717

Townley Station

Union NJ 07083

Olha Kuzmovycz, Editor-in-Chief

Vasyl Lopukh, Editor

Tel: 908-688-6133

Email: OurVoice@brama.com

Peace to You (Mir Vam) Christian magazine

4715 21st Ave SW

Seattle WA 98106

Vasil Shur, Executive Editor

Tel: (206) 932-3306

Fax: (206) 932-3306

Email: Mr_shur@msn.com


161 Glenbrok Rd.

Stamford CT 06902-3092

Leon A. Mosko, Editor in Chief

Tel: 203-325-2116

Svoboda Ukrainian Weekly

2200 Route 10, PO Box 280

Parsippany NJ 07054

Irene Jarosewich, Editor-in-Chief

Tel: 973-292-9800

Fax: 973-644-9510

Email: svoboda@att.net 

URL: http://www.svoboda-news.com

The Ukrainian Weekly

PO Box 280

2200 Route 10

Parsippany NJ 07054

Roma Hadzewycz, Editor-in-Chief

Tel: 973-292-9800

Fax: 973-644-9510

URL: http://www.ukrweekly.com

The Way

827 North Franklin Street

Philadelphia PA 19123

Lyudmila Vnukova, Subscription Manager

Tel: (215) 922-5231

Fax: (215) 627-0377

Email: shlakh@catholic.org

Ukrainian News

19411 West Warren Avenue

Detroit MI 48228-3389


Ukrainian Orthodox Word

PO Box 495

South Bound Brook NJ 08880

Ukrainian Radio Hour

Philadelphia PA

Tel: 215-765-2727

Fax: 215-765-2727

Ukrainske Zyttia

2348 Cortez Street

Chicago IL 60622

Ukrainski Visti

20046 West Warren Avenue

Detroit MI 48228

Zakordonna Hazeta

PO Box 7321

North Arlington NJ 07031

Petro Rybchuk, Editor-in-Chief

Tel: 201-246-0109

Email: hazeta@hotmail.com