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Only in America could peasants from simple villages earn enough money to make better lives for their families so that their children would no longer have to toil as they had toiled. Mary Skoropat Hruby, daughter of Ukrainian immigrants to North Dakota, recalled her father’s reason for emigrating: “Dad had a few acres. His idea was to come here, earn money, return to Ukraine and buy a farm. ”2 Speaking about his parents’ decision to leave the village of Trubchyn, Peter Basaraba said, “There was 10 of us in the family and we had 24 morga—four and a half acres.
They had few chances to move or take a job other than farming and little opportunity to make a better life for themselves. Under serfdom, each peasant family was forced to provide the landlord or the government with a certain amount of farm produce, such as grain, milk, or eggs, or was required to work a certain number of days each month or year for the master. How much the family had to give or work each year varied from family to family and village to village. In return, peasants had the right to use a small amount of land, graze their animals in the village’s pastures, collect a certain amount of wood from local forests, and use the village mill to grind their grain.
Ukrainians also found plenty of opportunity in the states of New York and New Jersey, where they often worked in the growing manufacturing and chemical industries. In the Midwest, Ukrainian immigrants settled in South Chicago. They found jobs in meatpacking factories and steel mills. In Ohio and Michigan, they also worked in the steel and After they immigrated to the United States, many Ukrainians tried their hand at coal mining and settled in the coal region of northeastern Pennsylvania. Today, many of these communities still have sizeable Ukrainian populations, especially around the town of Pottsville.