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.)#AAAMajor centers o£ Bandera partisan activity, May-July, 1943New headquarters of Bandera group in late summer and autumn, 1943 Major Mel’nyk and "Burba” bands, May-July, 1943Last stronghold of “Bul'ba” group before its dissolutionChief points of contact of Red partisan groups with nationalist groups, May-July, 1943Route of Kovpak's Carpathian raidMajor areas of Kovpak’s activity in Galicia, July, 1943Area to which remnants of Kovpak’s band returned in September, 1943 Approximate lines of combat between the Red Army and the Wehrmacht, with the Roman numerals referring to dates as follows:I October 1, 1943 II November 12, 1943III December 10, 1943IV February 15, 1944PLACES HAVING UKRAINIAN NEWSPAPERS 1941-430 Daily0 More than once a week • Weekly o UnknownpV^.V:'?! Steppe industrial |— { Southern coastalDonbasREGIONS OF THE EAST UKRAINEPolessiaV////A| Volhyma-Jt'odolia| Kiev arealllllillll1 "Left Bank"steppe)(woodedareaareaPOPULATIONS OF UKRAINIAN CITIES (in thousands)Ratio of increase of1926“1939*1941-4219261941-42proportion of Ukrainians to Russians {Column 8: Column 7)4TotalUkrainiansRussiansTotalTotalUkrainiansRussiansRatio of Ukrainians to RussiansRatio of Ukrainians to RussiansKievb513.8216.6125.5846.3352.0282.050.21.735.63.2Kharkov®417.3160.2154.4833.4450.0290.0150.01.041.91.8Dniepropctrovskd232.983.873.4500.7234.2164.152.01.143.162.8Poltava®92.062.88.1130.368.764.04.77.7513.61.8Kirovogradf66.529.616.6100.368.162.44.01.7815.68.8Kherson* 1158 tc21.121.297.261.450.78.4.996.06.1Zhitomirh76.728.510.595.140.124.52.52.719.83.6Vinnitsa158.023.98.092.935.624.13.82.996.342.1Kamenets-Podolsk332.114.42.312 A12.010.60.56.3021.23.4Chernigovk35.220.13.667.430.027.03.05.589.01.6Uman’144.819.32.0• • • •20.018.90.59.6538.24.0PavIogradm18.811.52.6• • ■ ••.• •(94.1%)(5.3%)4.4317.84.0a Statistics for 1926 are from Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, Tsentralnoe Statisticheskoe Upravlenie, Receruement de la Population de rURSS, XI, XII, XIII (Moscow, 1929): XI, 76-77 (Zhitomir) and 162-63 (Chernigov); XII, 27 (Kiev), 20-21 (Vinnitsa), 204-5 (Kamenets-Podolsk), 210-11 (Uman’), 299 (Poltava), and 310-11 (Kharkov); XIII, 13-14 (Kirovograd), 36-37 (Kherson), 248-49 (Dnepropetrovsk), and 308-9 (Pavlograd).The 1939 figures are from Frank Lorimer, The Population of the Soviet Union: History and Prospects (Geneva: League of Nations, 1946), pp.250-53.b Nova Doha, September 6, m 942, p.3; Nastup, September 6, 1942, p.2 (from Dnipropetrovs'ka Hazeta); Leontii Forostivs’kyi, Kyiv pid vorozhymy okupatsiiamy (Kiev under Enemy Occupations) (Buenos Aires: Mykola Denysiuk, 1952), p.44.All of these reports are based on the city administration census of April 1, 1942.After that date, the population declined still more, but no later breakdown by nationalities is available.0 Krakivs'ki Visti, February 24, 1942, p.2, based on a census taken by Professor Sosnovyi in December, 1941, evidently at the instance of the city administration.Only the proportion (65%) of the Ukrainians in the total population is given, but it has been assumed that the great majority of the remainder was Russian.The total population declined rapidly in the succeeding years, reaching a low of 200,000 after the German reconquest in March, 1943, of which 80 percent were Ukrainian according to their own declaration (interview with Mayor Semenenko in Vvivs'ki Visti, May 23-24, 1943).d Nastup, February 22, 1942, p [ Pobierz całość w formacie PDF ]