Dnipro, 15 June 1932
- Dnipro (1921-1926, 1928-1950) [Trenton NJ, Chicago IL, Philadelphia PA, Pittsburgh PA]
- Media Type
Article 1 (Column 1): “ЯК ЖИВУТЬ СЕЛЯНИ ЗА ЗБРУЧЕМ”
An Austrian national visited a radhosp [state-owned farm] in Boiarka. In the article, he described the abject working and living conditions of agricultural workers, and cited their wages and the cost of food on offer in a radhosp cafeteria. He also spent some time in a prison in Kyiv, where over 50 people, mostly Ukrainians and peasants, were locked in one cell.
Article 2 (Column 2): “ПОМІЧ НАНСЕНІВСЬКОГО "ОФІСУ" УКРАЇНСЬКИМ ВТІКАЧАМ”
Based on reporting from Journal de Genève. The Nansen International Office for Refugees aided Ukrainian refugees who managed to flee Ukraine for Romania by crossing the Dnister.
Article 3 (Column 3): "БОЛЬШЕВІЯ"
Report based on unidentified sources about the risk of increased unrest among the Ukrainian peasants and workers. The Bolsheviks feared a mass uprising of the Ukrainian peasants and workers. Prompted by this fear, authorities decided to leave some livestock and grain for the peasants instead of confiscating it all.
Article 4 (Column 4): "СТРАШНА БІЛЬШОВИЦЬКА ДІЙСНІСТЬ"
Based on a letter to an emigrant from his relatives in Soviet Ukraine. His brother-in-law, the owner of 40 acres of land, was burnt alive for refusing to join a collective farm. Reports that all grain was taken away from the peasants and that food could be bought only in specialized stores and only with gold or dollars.
- p. 1, column 1; 2; 3; 4
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