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Stook Stook 1

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South Australian newsletter for Ukrainians or people interested in all things Ukrainian.

South Australian newsletter for Ukrainians or people interested in all things Ukrainian.

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  • 1. 
 Stook Stook English trans: Knock Knock to
save
the
river
Murray,
we
have
in
common
our
 wonderful
Ukrainian
heritage;
our
beautiful
 culture
and
our
passion
and
zest
for
family,
 friends
and
enjoying
what
life
has
to
offer.
 
 We
look
forward
to
bringing
you
“Stook
Stook”.
 
 The
Editorial
Team
 
 
 
 
 
 A short note from Autumn 2010, Issue 1 the President, Association of Welcome!
 Ukrainians SA 
 
 
 
 
 
 (Hromada), Ivan This
new
on‐line
publication
will
be
of
interest
to
 Dnistriansky anyone
who’s
Ukrainian
or
is
married
to
a
 Ukrainian;
or
is
simply
interested
in
Ukrainian
 “It
gives
me
great
pleasure
to
introduce
you
to
 matters,
and
who
in
some
shape,
manner
or
form
 Stook
Stook
–
it’s
been
a
long
time
coming
and
 is
linked
to
the
Ukrainian
diaspora
based
in
 has
taken
many
months
of
planning
and
 Adelaide,
South
Australia.
You
may
be
a
migrant,
 preparation
by
the
Editorial
Team
–





















 or
a
baby
boomer,
an
X
or
Y
gen.
You
may
have
 Lidia
Lipkiewicz,
Chris
Fedyk,
Slavko
Kowalczuk
 once
played
soccer
or
volleyball
for
USC
Lion
or
 and
Mel
Merlino
(nee
Wasyluk).

The
Executive
 you
may
have
been
an
active
member
of
CYM
or
 Committee
is
very
excited
about
this
great
 Plast
in
their
hey
day.
You
may
have
enjoyed
a
 initiative
and
we
invite
you
to
make
this
 moving
Ukrainian
midnight
mass
in
recent
years,
 newsletter
yours.

Email
us
your
thoughts;
pass
 or
you
may
have
been
at
every
Malanka
since
 on
those
snippets
worth
sharing;
use
the
 year
dot.
You
may
be
calling
your
grandmother
 ‘contacts
page’
to
get
in
touch
and
above
all,
stay
 “Baba”
and
your
dog
“Brovko”
but
that’s
about
 connected.”

 the
extent
of
your
bilingual
skills.
No
matter
what
 your
connection
is
we
hope
to
help
you
stay
in
 touch
through
this
quarterly
newsletter.
Despite
 our
differences
in
our
political
and
religious
 views;
our
approach
to
aged
care
or
childcare;
or
 on
our
views
regarding
Barrack
Obama
or
on
how
 
 1
 
 Any
views
or
opinions
presented
in
this
newsletter
do
not
necessarily
represent
those
of
the
Stook
Stook
editor
or
Hromada
committee
members.

  • 2. Stook Stook English trans: Knock Knock Content The
countryside
is
beautiful,
with
fields
of
corn
 and
sunflowers
as
far
as
you
can
see.

 
 Ukrainians
Say
 
 
 p
2
 Ukrainians
in
Action
 
 
 p
4

 Ukrainians
in
the
Kitchen
 
 p
7


 Interesting
Facts
 
 
 p
9
 Special
Feature
 
 
 p
10
 From
the
Archives
 
 
 p
11

 Ukrainians
in
SA

 
 
 p
13
 Community
Calender

 
 p
15

 Births,
Deaths
&
Marriages
 
 p
16


 Contacts

 
 
 
 p
17
 
 
 
 We
drove
into
the
capital
Kyiv,
a
lovely
city,
very
 Ukrainians Say metropolitan
with
lots
of
beautiful
old
buildings
 First Impressions Of Ukraine and
gold‐domed
churches,
including
St
Sophia
 Cathedral
whose
domes
are
apparently
plated
 with
7.4kg
of
24
carat
gold!
 I’d
heard
all
about
Ukraine
for
28
years
through
 

 my
grandparents
and
family
friends
and
finally
 A
highly
recommended
‘must
see’
country.
 had
the
opportunity
to
go
and
see
for
myself
in
 
 2009.
My
first
surprise
was
that
although
I
heard
 ‐
Sonya
Diakiw
(adapted
from
an
email,
July
2009)
 a
lot
of
Russian
being
spoken,
my
rusty
Ukrainian
 
 language
skills
were
good
enough
to
 My
first
visit,
back
in
December
2006,
was
during
 communicate
pretty
well
in
most
places
that
I
 winter
and
my
overwhelming
impression
was
 visited.

My
tato,
brother
Taras
and
I
stayed
with
 that
Kyiv
was
cold,
grey
and
drab.
This
feeling
 two
lots
of
relatives
in
little
country
villages
in
 was
exacerbated
by
the
 Eastern
Ukraine.
Although
the
accommodation
 fact
that
everyone
 was
fairly
basic
(farm
life)
the
people
were
very
 carried
a
depressed
and
 generous,
to
the
extent
of
giving
up
their
 withdrawn
look
about
 comfortable
beds
for
us.
We
accumulated
(as
 them.
Compared
with
 gifts)
6
bottles
of
vodka;
4
bottles
of
Ukrainian
 my
most
recent
visit
in
 home‐brew
alcohol;
about
5
kilos
of
Ukrainian
 August
2009,
Kyiv
 style
crockery,
and
a
copious
amount
of
seeds
to
 presented
itself
to
me
as
 plant
our
own
tomatoes
and
cucumbers
when
we
 a
bright,
bustling
and
 got
back
to
Australia
(that’s
if
we
could
get
it
 cosmopolitan
city.
I
was
 them
through
customs!).
 amazed
at
the
impact
a
season
was
able
to
have
 
 on
my
impression.
 Their
lives
are
so
different
to
ours
‐
they
seemed
 extremely
surprised
to
hear
that
we
didn't
have
a
 tractor
at
home
in
the
backyard,
and
when
I
told
 them
that
I
couldn't
milk
a
cow,
they
said,

“Don't
 worry,
it's
easy!
It's
just
like
milking
a
goat!”
 
 2
 
 Any
views
or
opinions
presented
in
this
newsletter
do
not
necessarily
represent
those
of
the
Stook
Stook
editor
or
Hromada
committee
members.

  • 3. Stook Stook English trans: Knock Knock Having
said
this,
I
enjoyed
the
sights
of
Lviv
 during
my
first
trip
and
found
that
I
was
taken
in
 by
the
charm
of
the
city
and
its
lovely
 architecture.
When
it
comes
down
to
it,
I
love
old
 buildings
and
Lviv
had
plenty
of
them.
The
 Karpaty
were
also
particularly
picturesque
during
 winter
and
although
the
snow
was
a
bit
thin
on
 the
ground,
I
know
which
ski
resort
I’d
be
visiting
 if
I
were
a
wealthier
person
in
Ukraine.

 
 My
husband
Michael
 and
I
had
previously
 visited
many
of
the
 significant
attractions
 in
Kyiv
so
on
our
 second
visit
we
were
 able
to
pass
our
time
 with
more
relaxing
and
 hedonistic
pursuits
like
 cruising
along
the
 Dnipro;
going
to
a
Kyiv
 Dynamo
soccer
match
and
my
favourite
pastime
 of
all,
window
shopping!


 
 I
would
highly
recommend
staying
in
the
centre
 of
Kyiv
because
it’s
close
to
everything
and
 trolleybuses
aren’t
generally
a
barrel
of
fun.

And
 make
sure
you’re
close
to
Puzata
Hata
because
 it’s
the
most
amazing
Ukrainian
fast‐food
joint
 around!
One
day,
I’ll
bring
it
over
to
Australia
–
 people
will
go
nuts
over
it.
 
 ‐
Melanie
Merlino
 
 
 
 
 3
 
 Any
views
or
opinions
presented
in
this
newsletter
do
not
necessarily
represent
those
of
the
Stook
Stook
editor
or
Hromada
committee
members.

  • 4. Stook Stook English trans: Knock Knock 
 Ukrainians in Action S.o.V. by Christina Fedyk 
 
 This
raw
blend
of
musical
talent
and
culture
is
the
stylised
Ukrainian
Folk
sensation
SOV.

Comprised
of
3
 Ukrainians
and
their
3
friends,
they
bring
together
a
rich
multicultural
styled
rhythm
infused
with
the
 beautiful
harmony
of
the
Ukrainian
bandura.
Ian
Kushnir
who
founded
this
group
in
2007
explains
that
 they
wanted
to
develop
the
Ukrainian
contemporary
bandura
scene
in
Australia
and
worldwide.
This
 innovative
bandura
ensemble
with
influences
of
blues,
jazz,
and
reggae,
has
an
individual
interpretation
of
 traditional
Ukrainian
folk
songs.
The
group’s
aim
is
to
touch
the
hearts
of
South
Australians
and
this
band
 can
be
found
playing
in
world
music
festivals
like
WOMAD
and
in
various
music
venues
around
Adelaide.
 To
help
enrich
the
culture
we
belong
to,
visit
the
S.O.V.
website
for
more
information.

 
 YouTube
link:
www.s‐o‐v.net

 
 Ian Kushnir on S.o.V. 
 Q.
Why
you
got
started?
I
guess
we
met
some
like‐minded
people
that
felt
the
same
way
about
music.
 We
wanted
to
create
something
to
influence
(enrich)
the
culture
we
participated
in,
after
all,
culture
is
just
 the
things
that
people
in
a
group
or
society
do.
We
do
this,
and
we
want
to
do
it
well.
And
to
explore
 how
things
might
sound
with
“our”
take
on
it.
Having
said
all
of
that,
we
really
do
not
want
to
get
to
the
 point
where
we
are
taking
ourselves
too
seriously.
After
all
we
do
this
because
we
love
it
not
because
we
 want
to
be
some
certain
thing.
 
 Q.
How
long
have
you
been
playing
for?
S.o.V
has
been
around
since
May
2007,
so
3
years
in
May
(but
 it's
precursor
Vodohray,
has
been
around
for
over
20
years).

 
 Q.
What
is
the
group’s
goal?
For
us
as
an
ensemble
we’re
aiming
to
break
new
ground
with
unique
 material,
to
touch
the
ears
and
hearts
of
not
just
Ukrainians
and
Ozzies,
but
people
worldwide.
For
me
 personally,
for
Kush,
if
I
can
contribute
to
the
development
of
Ukrainian
contemporary
bandura
scene
in
 4
 
 
 Any
views
or
opinions
presented
in
this
newsletter
do
not
necessarily
represent
those
of
the
Stook
Stook
editor
or
Hromada
committee
members.

  • 5. Stook Stook English trans: Knock Knock some
way,
in
Australia
and
indeed
in
the
world,
I
will
be
happy.
All
I
know
is
that
even
if
we
became
some
 famous
group
but
were
not
true
to
the
above,
I
would
be
bitterly
disappointed.
One
other
thing,
we
need
 to
be
having
fun!

 
 Q.
How
would
you
describe
your
music?
That's
not
easy.
I
would
call
it
"Stylized
Ukrainian
Folk"
with
 influences
like
blues,
jazz,
South
American
and
Indian
rhythm,
reggae,
rock.
We
have
based
our
initial
 arrangements
on
Ukrainian
music,
some
folk,
some
traditional,
but
always
our
interpretation.


 
 Q.
Tell
me
about
your
band
members.
Dave
King
and
I
are
the
artistic
directors
of
S.o.V.
and
“steer”
the
 unit,
however
everyone
in
the
band
influences
the
music
that
S.o.V
plays.
Dave
King
(bass,
keyboard),
 Tony
Hole
(percussion,
keyboard,
dulcimers,
Jupiter
2),
James
Sweeney
(violin,
slide
guitar,
mandolin),
it’s
 all
here
http://www.s‐o‐v.net/members.htm,
only
Damian
Chumak
(bandura),
Michael
Hadaj
(drums)
and
 me

(bandura,
didge)
are
Ukes.
The
rest
are
all
Ozzies
(well,
Matt
Gorgula
sometimes
plays
with
us
and
 he’s
a
Uke).
 
 Jan and Oryst Tkacz 
 Oryst
and
Janet
Tkacz
have
been
competing
as
a
 partnership
in
DanceSport
since
1993.
 
 They
started
dancing
socially
and
soon
were
entranced
by
 the
sport
of
competing
in
Ballroom
Competitions,
Festivals,
 and
Championships.
Through
competitive
ballroom
they
 have
progressed
through
the
grades
of
E
grade
and
D
grade
 before
the
change
to
“levels”,
having
achieved
level
5
in
two
 styles
–
Modern
Standard
[Waltz,
Tango,
Slow
Fox
Trot,
 Quickstep
and
Viennese
Waltz]
and
New
Vogue.
 
 They
regularly
compete
both
in
hometown
Adelaide
and
the
eastern
states
of
Australia,
at
the
Open
level
 of
competition
–
the
highest
possible
at
present
–
having
had
multiple
successes
in
Victoria,
New
South
 Wales,
Adelaide
and
performances
at
the
Australian
Championships
in
Melbourne.
Sydney
and
Canberra.


 
 In
1998
Janet
and
Oryst
[along
with
their
children
partnering
each
other]
travelled
to
Singapore
and
 Chinese
Taipei,
competing
in
international
company
–
major
achievement
was
second
place
in
Senior
 Latin
in
Taipei.
 
 In
2009
Janet
and
Oryst
travelled
to
Blackpool
in
the
United
Kingdom
–
a
Mecca
for
international
dancers
 across
the
globe
to
compete
in
the
Blackpool
DanceSport
Festival.

It
was
here
that
they
witnessed
the
 memorable
performance
by
a
Ukrainian
Professional
couple
getting
2nd
in
the
Pro
Ballroom.
 
 They
continue
at
present
to
represent
SA
across
Australia
in
masters
2
competition
making
Semi
Finals
 and
Finals
of
the
Open
Competition.
 
 5
 
 
 Any
views
or
opinions
presented
in
this
newsletter
do
not
necessarily
represent
those
of
the
Stook
Stook
editor
or
Hromada
committee
members.

  • 6. Stook Stook English trans: Knock Knock Ukrainians in Action Wasyl Labaz Wasyl
Labaz
and
his
family
arrived
in
Port
Melbourne
on
21
March
1949,
and
after
 a
few
months,
the
family
moved
to
the
Uranquinty
Migrant
Centre,
a
few
 kilometres
south
of
Wagga
Wagga.
In
late
1951,
Wasyl,
his
parents
and
sister
 Hania
moved
to
South
Australia,
and
settled
in
Croydon
Park,
a
suburb
that,
post
 1947,
had
attracted
many
young
Ukrainian
families.

It
was
in
this
environment
 that
Wasyl’s
love
of
the
Ukrainian
language,
tradition
and
culture
developed,
 thrived
and
continued
throughout
his
life.
 
 Wasyl
taught
Ukrainian
Folk
Dancing
in
the
Ukrainian
community
for
30
years.
In
 the
early
60s
Wasyl
was
a
dancer
in
the
acclaimed
folk
dancing
group
“Kolomyjka”
 and
with
his
expertise
in
choreography,
he
directed
the
folk
dancing
group
 “Hopak”
from
1965‐1993.

 
 Wasyl
is
a
gifted
designer
and
illustrator
and
many
of
the
anniversary
posters,
illustrations
and
paintings
 that
have
been
produced
for
our
community,
have
been
Wasyl’s
work.
Wasyl
has
donated
his
time
and
 talent
most
generously.

The
leadlight
windows
in
the
Ukrainian
Catholic
Church,
Our
Lady
of
Protection,
 is
one
that
Wasyl
is
extremely
proud
of
and
exemplifies
his
graphic
expertise.
This
work
is
in
 commemoration
of
1,000
years
of
Christianity
in
Ukraine.
 
 Wasyl
has
been
an
archivist
since
1990,
and
his
latest
project
is
to
create
a
record
of
pioneers
of
Ukrainian
 settlement
in
South
Australia.
This
is
being
achieved
in
the
first
instance,
by
formulating
a
concise
record
 of
all
deceased
Ukrainian
Catholics.
Records
from
the
Ukrainian
Catholic
Church
are
being
utilised,
along
 with
visitation
and
access
to
cemetery
records.

Copies
of
the
archival
records
are
on
display
in
the
 Ukrainian
Catholic
churches
at
Wayville
and
Woodville
for
parishioners
to
check
and
advise
of
any
 documentary
error.


 (Editor’s
note:

should
you
be
aware
of
any
omissions
to
this
record
please
contact
Wasyl
on
8336
1262.)
 
 Wasyl
Labaz
was
awarded
the
order
of
OAM
for
services
to
the
Ukrainian
Community
in
1995.
The
 Ukrainian
community
of
SA
is
very
proud
of
Wasyl’s
contribution
to
the
arts
and
wishes
him
all
the
best



 for
the
future.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 6
 
 
 Any
views
or
opinions
presented
in
this
newsletter
do
not
necessarily
represent
those
of
the
Stook
Stook
editor
or
Hromada
committee
members.

  • 7. Stook Stook English trans: Knock Knock Ukrainians in the Kitchen Gradually
add
all
the
ingredients
to
the
stock
and
 let
simmer
until
vegetables
are
soft.
 
 Borsch
Pisnij
(based
on
fish
stock)
 Once
the
borsch
is
ready,
fry
1
chopped
onion
in
 good
quality
olive
oil
until
soft.

Then
add
dill
and
 mix
until
dill
is
soft.

Add
this
mixture
to
the
 borsch.

Season
with
salt
and
pepper,
if
required.

 Allow
to
cool
and
then
place
in
fridge.
 
 Recipe
handed
down
from
Mrs
Anna
 Waksiutenko
to
Irene
Wasyluk
and
Valya
 Waksiutenko.

 
 
 Borsch
(based
on
meat/chicken
stock)
 
 Stock
 Snapper
bones
with
meat
on
it
 2
bay
leaves
 2
carrots,
whole
 Celery
 Peppercorns
 Additional
fish
stock
for
added
taste
 I
large
onion

 Salt
&
pepper
to
taste
 
 
 
 1
hock
(or
4
bacon
bones)
 Place
snapper
bones,
bay
leaves,
celery,
 Bunch
of
beetroot
(around
5‐6
medium
beetroot)

 peppercorns,
onion
and
additional
fish
stock
into
 1
tin
baked
beans
in
ham
sauce
 pot
and
simmer
until
meat
on
fish
bones
falls
off.

 2
tins
Rosella
tomato
soup
 Remove
bones
and
separate
white
meat
from
 3‐5
tablespoons
white
vinegar
 bones.

This
can
be
added
back
to
the
borsch
 2
tablespoons
Vegeta
(vegetable
stock
powder)

 later.
Remove
celery,
whole
carrots
(you
can
add
 ¼
small
cabbage
(optional)
 this
to
the
borsch
later.
Cut
into
pieces
before
 

 adding
to
borsch),
and
onion.
 Place
hock/bacon
bones
in
large
stockpot
in
 
 about
2
½litres
of
water
(can
add
more
water).
 Into
the
stock
add:
 Bring
to
boil
and
simmer
for
1
hour
(or
cook
in
 
 pressure
cooker
for
about
20
mins).
Cook
 3
beetroot,
peeled
and
grated
 beetroot
until
tender
(do
not
peel
before
 3
carrots,
cut
into
small
pieces
 cooking),
then
let
cool.

Once
beetroot
is
cool,
 Green
beans
cut
into
pieces
 peel,
and
then
grate.
 Potatoes,
cubed
 
 Tin
peeled
tomatoes
or
blanched
tomatoes
 Shred
cabbage
and
boil
for
10
mins,
strain,
then
 ¼
cabbage,
thinly
sliced
 cool.
 
 Cont’d
p8
 7
 
 
 Any
views
or
opinions
presented
in
this
newsletter
do
not
necessarily
represent
those
of
the
Stook
Stook
editor
or
Hromada
committee
members.

  • 8. Stook Stook English trans: Knock Knock 

 Once
the
stock
is
ready
add
grated
beetroot,
 then
baked
beans
and
tomato
soup.
Stir
to
make
 sure
soup
is
dispersed.
Then
add
cooked
 cabbage.
Allow
to
simmer
for
30
–
40
minutes.
 After
about
15
minutes,
add
vinegar
and
vegeta.

 Add
additional
vegeta
if
required.
Serve
with
 fresh
cream
and
chopped
dill.
Best
eaten
the
 next
day.
 

 Note:
if
you
use
other
tomato
soup
brands
it
will
 taste
different.
You
can
use
chicken
stock
instead
 of
bacon.
Add
more
water
if
you
want
a
thinner
 soup.

 
 Recipe
handed
down
from
Mrs
Evdokia
Labaz
 (Baba)
to
Mrs
Anna
Kurpita
and
to
Natalya
 Fedyk.
 
 All
recipes
tried
and
tested
by
Natalya
Fedyk
of
 Kilkenny.
 
 
 Please
forward
favourite
Ukrainian
recipes
that
 have
been
handed
down
over
the
generations
to:
 stookstooksa@gmail.com.au
 
 
 8
 
 
 Any
views
or
opinions
presented
in
this
newsletter
do
not
necessarily
represent
those
of
the
Stook
Stook
editor
or
Hromada
committee
members.

  • 9. Stook Stook English trans: Knock Knock Interesting Facts Did
you
know
the
following
famous
people
were
of
Ukrainian
descent?
 
 Andy
Warhol
was
a
Rusyn.
Rusyns
were
a
distinct
ethnic
minority
within
Ukraine
with
their
own
 language
and
customs.

 
 Igor
Sikorsky.
He
was
an
engineer
living
in
the
United
States,
of
Ukrainian
descent,
who
developed
the
 helicopter.
 
 Jack
Palance.
This
well‐known
American
actor
was
also
of
Ukrainian
descent
and
was
known
to
be
 active
in
Ukrainian
affairs.
He
was
also
a
founding
member
of
the
trident
group
of
Hollywood
 personalities
trying
to
promote
Ukrainian
matters
in
LA.
 
 Ukraine
really
does
have
talent.
 
 This
may
be
old
news
by
now,
but
if
you
haven’t
seen
this
it’s
definitely
worth
a
look.
 
 This
video
features
one
of
the
2009
Ukraine
Has
Talent
contestants,
Xenia
Simonoff,
composing
 images
in
sand,
in
real
time.
Sand
Animation
is
a
new
form
of
art,
where
artists
compose
images
 within
sand
following
a
theme
set
by
the
accompanying
music.
Xenia
Simonoff
is
one
of
only
four
 people
in
the
world
involved
in
this
form
of
art.
This
link
on
youtube
shows
her
Ukraine
Has
Talent
 performance,
which
was
originally
created
for
the
opening
of
a
WWII
memorial.
 
 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XjB1iIm9Iek

 
 Have
you
seen
these
interesting
stamps?
 
 











 







 







 











 
 
 












 



 
 
 Taken
from
philatelist,
George
Fedyk’s
personal
collection.

 9
 
 
 Any
views
or
opinions
presented
in
this
newsletter
do
not
necessarily
represent
those
of
the
Stook
Stook
editor
or
Hromada
committee
members.

  • 10. Stook Stook English trans: Knock Knock Special Feature Marina Lewycka in Adelaide for Writerʼs Week by Slavko Kowalczuk Writer’s
Week
in
Adelaide
with
Marina
Lewycka
for
the
Adelaide
Festival
of
Arts,
2010
 
 
 Marina
Lewycka
is
the
bestselling
author
of
A
Short
History
 of
Tractors
in
Ukrainian
and
Two
Caravans.
Marina
settled
in
 the
UK
after
the
second
world
war
and
recently
visited
 Adelaide
for
Writer’s
Week
as
part
of
the
Adelaide
Festival
 of
Arts
with
appearances
at
the
Adelaide
Town
Hall
and
the
 Women’s
Pioneer
Memorial
Gardens
(adjacent
to
the
 Torrens
Parade
Ground).
 
 Marina
said
she
had
a
pleasant
visit
to
Adelaide
and
as
part
 of
her
promotional
tour
of
Australia
was
accompanied
by
 her
publicist
from
Penguin.
It
was
interesting
to
discover
that
one
of
the
film
crew,
a
cameraman
 Andrij
from
Melbourne,
traced
his
heritage
to
Ukrainian
ancestry.
 
 Marina
is
very
proud
of
her
Ukrainian
heritage
and
during
the
book
signing
session
on
8th
March
2010
 of
her
latest
book,
We
Are
All
Made
of
Glue,
signed
a
copy
of
her
book
with
a
Ukrainian
“pryvit”.
 
 Marina
mentioned
that
she
was
“proud
as
punch”
to
be
welcomed
to
Sydney
and
presented
with
 flowers
by
Ukrainian
youth
in
national
dress
and
a
crowd
waving
blue
and
yellow
flags.
The
Ukrainian
 community
in
Melbourne
welcomed
Marina’s
visit
on
9th
March
following
her
visit
to
Adelaide,
with
a
 book
signing
session
in
Port
Melbourne.
 
 
 
 10
 
 
 Any
views
or
opinions
presented
in
this
newsletter
do
not
necessarily
represent
those
of
the
Stook
Stook
editor
or
Hromada
committee
members.

  • 11. Stook Stook English trans: Knock Knock From the Archives Migration of Displaced Persons in Europe to Australia (The
following
introduction
is
an
extract
from
Peter
Plowman’s
book
“Australian
Migrant
Ships
1946‐1977”)
 

 “On
21st
July
1947,
the
Australian
Government
signed
an
agreement
with
the
International
Refugee
 Organisation
(IRO)
in
Geneva
to
accept
12,000
displaced
persons
per
year,
though
this
number
would
 greatly
increase
over
subsequent
years.
 
 Immigration
officials
were
sent
from
Australia
to
go
to
these
camps
and
interview
persons
wishing
to
 emigrate.
However,
before
being
accepted,
they
were
put
through
a
gruelling
examination.
 Immigration
officials
were
to
choose
attractive,
preferably
fair
types
who
would
fit
into
white
 Australia.
Good
health
was
essential.
If
one
family
member
was
ill,
including
the
blind
and
deaf,
the
 rest
could
travel,
but
the
infirm
one
would
have
to
stay
behind.
This
was
unacceptable
to
most
 families
in
that
situation,
who
would
decline
to
go.
Once
people
who
were
accepted,
arrangements
 would
be
made
for
them
to
be
transported
to
Australia
by
ship.
 
 In
order
to
move
these
people,
a
large
number
of
ships
would
be
required
but
there
were
insufficient
 numbers
of
suitable
passenger
vessels
available
for
such
a
task.
The
IRO
began
offering
contracts
to
 owners
prepared
to
utilise
ships
in
this
role,
and
many
vessels
never
designed
to
carry
passengers,
or
 travel
vast
distances,
were
quickly
refitted
with
extremely
austere
accommodation
before
being
sent
 to
ports
in
Germany
and
Italy
to
load
up
huge
numbers
of
passengers
and
carry
them
half
way
around
 the
world
to
a
new
life.”

 
 One
such
vessel
used
for
the
 transportation
of
Displaced
Persons
was
 the
ship
SS
GOYA
(originally
built
and
 named
Kamerun,
built
in
1938
with
 accommodation
for
only
12
passengers
 and
operated
a
cargo
service
from
 Hamburg
to
West
Africa).
The
Goya
was
 converted
and
fitted
out
with
basic
 quarters
for
about
900
persons
in
 segregated
dormitories
constructed
in
 the
cargo
holds.
 
 In
March
1949,
SS
Goya
left
Genoa
in
 Italy
on
its
first
voyage
to
Australia,
 carrying
907
passengers
to
Adelaide,
arriving
here
on
2
May
and
berthing
at
Outer
Harbor
on
3
May
 1949.
This
was
the
first
boatload
of
Ukrainian
displaced
persons
who
settled
in
Adelaide.
These
 pioneers
were
housed
initially
at
the
Woodside
Army
Camp
in
the
Adelaide
Hills
and
gradually
 resettled
throughout
South
Australia.

 
 11
 
 
 Any
views
or
opinions
presented
in
this
newsletter
do
not
necessarily
represent
those
of
the
Stook
Stook
editor
or
Hromada
committee
members.

  • 12. Stook Stook English trans: Knock Knock On
8
June
1999,
the
Premier
of
South
Australia
and
Minister
for
Multicultural
Affairs,
Mr
John
Olsen,
 sent
a
letter
to
all
the
passengers
of
SS
Goya
acknowledging
their
arrival
to
South
Australia
and
 expressing
his
thanks
for
what
they
have
given
to
South
Australia
over
the
last
fifty
years.
The
Premier
 said,
“To
those
of
us
who
were
not
on
the
SS
Goya,
it
is
difficult
to
imagine
the
difficulties
you
must
 have
faced,
both
in
making
such
a
journey,
and
in
beginning
a
new
life
in
a
new
country
with
a
 different
language,
culture
and
climate.
The
courage
you
showed
in
overcoming
these
difficulties
is
to
 be
admired.
 
 Now,
a
half‐century
later,
we
can
look
back
and
reflect
on
what
we
have
achieved
together.
We
have
 all
helped
build
the
South
Australia
we
see
around
us
today.
Everyone
one
of
us
has
contributed
to
 forging
something
that
is
unique
to
our
country
–
our
Australian
identity
–
made
up
of
diverse
peoples
 from
all
corners
of
the
globe,
living
together
in
harmony.
We
would
have
been
a
very
different
society
 indeed
had
not
the
SS
Goya,
and
other
migrant
ships,
docked
in
Adelaide’s
Outer
Harbor
half
a
 century
ago.”

 
 For
further
information
or
to
contribute
to
this
column,
please
contact
us
at:
 stookstooksa@gmail.com
 
 Alternatively,
contact
Slavko
Kowalczuk,
on
0412
590
951.
 12
 
 
 Any
views
or
opinions
presented
in
this
newsletter
do
not
necessarily
represent
those
of
the
Stook
Stook
editor
or
Hromada
committee
members.

  • 13. Stook Stook English trans: Knock Knock Ukrainians in SA 
 







 
 
 













 
 
 



 
 



 








 




 
 
 
 
 13
 
 
 Any
views
or
opinions
presented
in
this
newsletter
do
not
necessarily
represent
those
of
the
Stook
Stook
editor
or
Hromada
committee
members.

  • 14. Stook Stook English trans: Knock Knock 
 
 







 
 
 




 


 
 
 




 




 






 
 


 

 
 14
 
 
 Any
views
or
opinions
presented
in
this
newsletter
do
not
necessarily
represent
those
of
the
Stook
Stook
editor
or
Hromada
committee
members.

  • 15. Stook Stook English trans: Knock Knock 
 Community Calendar 
 23
May
(3pm)
 Sviato
Heroyiv
Concert
 
 
 Ukrainian
Community
Centre
(Ballroom)
 
 30
May
 Zeleni
Sviata
 
 
 
 Parish
of
St
Volodomyr
&
Olha
 
 26
June
 Winter
Solstice
Cabaret
 
 
 Ukrainian
Community
Centre
 
 25
July
 Parish
feast
of
Saints

 
 
 Parish
of
St
Volodomyr
&
Olha
 Volodomyr
&
Olha
(praznyk)
 
 
 
 
 
 29
August
(3pm)
 Ukrainian
Independence
Day
Concert


 Ukrainian
Community
Centre
(Ballroom)
 
 21
November
 60th
Anniversary
CYM,
Adelaide

 Hindmarsh
Island
 
 27
November

 Holodomor
Commemorative
Service
 Location
to
be
announced
 
 Various
2010
 60th
Anniversary
CYM,
Adelaide

 Functions
to
be
announced

 
 
 For
further
event
details
please
contact:
stookstooksa@gmail.com

 
 
 









 








 




 
 
 




 




 15
 
 
 Any
views
or
opinions
presented
in
this
newsletter
do
not
necessarily
represent
those
of
the
Stook
Stook
editor
or
Hromada
committee
members.

  • 16. Stook Stook English trans: Knock Knock 
 Births, Deaths & Marriages Births 
 Tamara
Jakovlev
and
Tony
Salvatore
 had
a
baby
girl,
Eva
(2009)
 
 
 Tania
(nee
Diakiw)
and
Matthew
Bauerochse
had
a
baby
girl,
Amelia
(2010)
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 Sonia
and
Ihor
Rubacha
had
a
baby
girl,
Nadia
(2009)
 
 Weddings 
 Michael
Sobol
and
Rebecca
Graham
married
in
Adelaide
(2010)
 
 Andrew
Sobol
married
Larissa
Paschyn
 in
Kyiv,
Ukraine
(2009)
 
 
 Deaths 
 Natalie
Maria
Wojewidka
(nee
Keryk)
 12.9.1959
–
17.4.2010
 Vichnaya
Pamyat
 
 
 Please
forward
Births,
Deaths
&
Marriage
details
to:
stookstooksa@gmail.com
 16
 
 
 Any
views
or
opinions
presented
in
this
newsletter
do
not
necessarily
represent
those
of
the
Stook
Stook
editor
or
Hromada
committee
members.

  • 17. Stook Stook English trans: Knock Knock 
 Contacts Page 
 Association
of
Ukrainians
in
SA
 nashameta@esc.net.au
 www.ukraine.com.au
 
 President
 
 
 
 
 
 Membership
 
 Ivan
Dnistriansky
JP


 
 
 
 
 George
Sobol:
8362
3177;
0404
515
085

 8336
3856;
0433
433
387
 
 
 
 sobol@internode.on.net

 pumpimp@adam.com.au
 
 Migration
Committee
 
 
 
 Ukrainian
School
Principal
 Valentine
Shimaniuk:
8337
9010;
0409
550
288


 Iryna

Kvasniuk:

8258
1275
 shimaniuk@iprimus.com.au
 
 
 
 kvasniuk@internet.on.net
 
 
 
 
 
 
 Ukrainian
Social
Services
 
 
 
 Cultural
Coordinator
Halia
Naco:
8374
4409
 Maria
Dnistrjanski:

8260
2294
 
 
 nashameta@esc.net.au

 Olga
Mikjailiv
/
Maria
Tkachuk:
8340
2434
 
 SOV
Band

sov@live.com.au

 opika@internode.on.net

 
 
 
 www.s‐o‐v.net
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 Bandura
Ensemble
 Volya
Dancing
Group
 volya.ukrainian.dancers@gmail.com

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 




















































 Ukrainian
Newsletter
/
Nasha
Hromada
 Theo
Andruszko:
8252
0020
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 Ukrainian
Community
Centre
 66
Orsmond
Street
Hindmarsh
5007
 
 Administrator
/
Hall
Hire
(Jacklyn
Webster):

 8346
7339
or
0417
889
274
 Clubroom
&
Bar:
 
 
 
 
 8346
4934
 Catering:
(Anatoliy
Ostapuk)

 
 
 8340
4604
 
 
 17
 
 
 Any
views
or
opinions
presented
in
this
newsletter
do
not
necessarily
represent
those
of
the
Stook
Stook
editor
or
Hromada
committee
members.

  • 18. Stook Stook English trans: Knock Knock 
 Ukrainian
Catholic
Church,
Wayville
 
 Ukrainian
Catholic
Church,
Woodville
 Lady
of
Protection;

 
 
 
 
 Parish
of
St
Volodomyr
&
Olha;

 Very
Reverend
Taras
Gorpynyak

 
 
 Father
Zenon
Racki
 
8272
6031
or
0424
405
441
 
 
 
 8235
2900
or
0413
652
929
 
 St
Andrew’s
Ukrainian
Autocepahalic

 
 St
Michael’s
Ukrainian
Orthodox
Church
 Orthodox
Church,
420
Torrens
Road
 
 Father
Kosacki
 Rev.
Father
Eugene
Kvasniuk:
0404
145
334


 
 
 Plast,
Ukrainian
Scouts
Organisation
SA
 
 CYM,
Ukrainian
Youth
Association
SA
 Bohdan
Wojewidka
 
 
 
 
 Helen
Danylko:

0419802057
 www.plast.org.au

 
 
 
 
 hmd@internode.on.net

 adelaide@plast.org.au

 
 
 
 www.cym.org/AU
 
 Ukrainian
Community
Radio
 
 
 Ukrainian
Womens
Association
Inc
SA
 Mr
Volodomyr
Tkachuk:
8396
5626
 
 
 Nadia
Jacoby:
8388
4029
 c/o
maryanab@dnister.com.au
 
 
 njacoby28@tadaust.org.au
 
 
 Dnsiter
Ukrainian
Credit
Co‐operative
 
 Yevshan
Dancing
Group
 Hoverla
Branch
Adelaide:
8346
6174

 
 Aliona
King:
7000
3361
or
0401
689
645
 www.dnister.com.au
 
 
 
 
 ellen.king@uhs.sa.edu.au
 
 Ukrainian
Collectibles
Society
Inc
 
 
 Ukrainian
Australian
Professional
Business
 Frank
Fursenko:
8338
6165
or
0412
267
880
 
 Assoc’n
 George
Fedyk:

0412
702
234


 
 
 Frank
Fursenko:
8338
6165
or
0412
267
880
 bandura@ozemail.com.au

 
 
 
 frank@frankfursenko.com
 


 
 
 USC
Lion
(Amateur)
Soccer
Club

 
 
 USC
Lion
Volleyball
Club
 Steve
Dnistrijanski:
0402
333
084
 
 
 Trudy
Watson:
0417
834
702;
7424
1983


 steven@telergie.com.au
 
 
 
 trudy.watson@sawater.com.au
 
 Ukrainian
Senior
Citizens
Inc
(&
Kalyna
Choir)
 
 
 Mrs
Lilia
Onopko
 
 Seaton
Aged
Care
Facility
 
 
 
 St
Anna’s
Residential
Aged
Care
Facility
 Jacqui
Garrard

 
 
 
 
 Lyn
Warnock
 
 Sisters
of
St
Basil
the
Great
 10
Le
Hunte
Street,
Wayville
5034
 8272
2021
 
 Irmos
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 Berehenia
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