Anton Prykhodko

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Anton Prykhodko
Anton Prykhodko, Kharkiv.jpg
Ukrainian SSR Ambassador to USSR
In office
1922–1924
Preceded byMykhailo Poloz
Succeeded byDaniil Petrovskii
Personal details
Born1891
Kuban Oblast, Tikhoretsky District, Cossack village Novorozhdestvenskaya
DiedJanuary 29, 1938
Arkhangelsk

Anton Terentiiovych Prykhodko (1891 - January 29, 1938, Arkhangelsk[1]) was a Ukrainian Soviet statesman, born in Kuban Oblast, Tikhoretsky District, Cossack village Novorozhdestvenskaya.[2] He was the Permanent Representative of Ukrainian SSR to the Government of the USSR.[3][4] He was also the member of VUTsVK.[5]

Biography[edit]

In 1907 — Attended Ukrainian Socialist circle of the high school of Stavropol[6]

Graduated from Stavropol Teacher Seminary[7]

In 1915 — MGU student[8] and Esers' group member[9]

From 1916 — USRP member[10] under the nickname "Professor"[9]

In 1917 (before October Revolution) — First time arrived to Ukrainian land (to Kyiv)[8]

In 1917 —Candidate for members of UCA from USRP with participation of Ukrainian Peasant Union in Poltava constituency[11]

January 16, 1918 — Arrested together with almost all leaders of left USRP group[12][13]

From June, 1918 — CP(B)U member[14][15]

April 29, 1919 — Applied for withdrawal from USRP Central Committee[16]

1919-1920 — UCP (borotbists) secretary [10]

June 1919 — UCP (borotbists) Central Committee cashier [17]

1920-1929 — Chairman of the Board of State Publishing House of Ukraine[18]

1920-1930 — Secretary of Central Commission of Ukrainization of Soviet apparatus under Council of People's Commissars of the Ukrainian SSR[19]

In 1921

End of 1921 - May 1922 — Commissioner from the Poltava Governorate during the mobilization to prepare the sowing campaign in Ukraine[22]

May 1922 - November 1924 — Permanent Representative of Ukrainian SSR to the Government of the USSR[3][4] (see List of ambassadors of Ukraine to Russia)

September 12, 1922 — Enrolled in 1st course of Karl Marx Moscow Institute of the National Economy[7]

December 1924 - April 1926 — Adviser to the Permanent Representation of the USSR in Czechoslovakia[18][22][23][24]

January 27, 1926[11] - 1927 — Deputy Commissar of Education of Ukrainian SSR Alexander Shumsky[10][19]

1926 -1930 — Deputy General Prosecutor of Ukrainian SSR

1926 — Member of the State Spelling Commission[25]

1927 - December 25, 1929[11] — Deputy Commissar of Education of Ukrainian SSR Mykola Skrypnyk[10][19]

May 25 - June 3, 1927 — Conference Member to discuss the draft spelling[25]

1928 — Member of the Presidium of the State Spelling Commission[26][27]

August 9, 1929 — He had a party ticket number #0751622 and was recognized as proven by the results of the meeting of the Verification Commission of the Cell of CP(B)U in People's Commissariat for Education of Ukrainian SSR (Zhuravliovskiy district committee, Kharkiv)[28]

March 9, 1930 - April 19, 1930 — Head of the Supreme Court of the Ukrainian SSR during Union for the Freedom of Ukraine process

In 1930-1931 — Executive editor of the journal "Bulletin of Soviet Justice"[29]

In 1931-1933 — Executive editor of the journal "Revolutionary law"[29]

Until December 31, 1933 — Chairman of the Arbitration Commission under Council of People's Commissars of the Ukrainian SSR[30]

December 31, 1933

June 4, 1934 — Convicted for 10 years of corrective labor by judicial group of three of OGPU of USSR (Criminal Code of Ukrainian SSR, article 54-11)[1]

July 1934 - End of 1936 — stayed on the island Vaigach (Amderma bay)[18][31]

January - November 1937 — stayed at Chibyu[18][31]

November 1937 — wrote the last letter to his wife (she received it January 1938)[31]

December 21, 1937 — sentenced to capital punishment by troika of NKVD Directorate of Arkhangelskaya Oblast (Criminal Code of RSFSR, articles 58-10, 58-11)[1]

January 29, 1938 — shot[1] together with Ivan Shchepkin, Nikolay Muzychenko, and Vladimir Ivanov[18]

December 6, 1957 — rehabilitated by the Military Court of the Kyiv Military District[32]

Writings[edit]

He wrote under a pseudonym "A. Pryideshnii".[33][34][35]

  1. What was the sea noisy about // Journal "Shliakhy Mystetstva". — 1921. — part 1. — pp. 31–32[34][36]
  2. The birth of the sun // Journal "Shliakhy Mystetstva". — 1921. — part 1. — pp. 32[34][36]
  3. Fatigue // Journal "Mystetstvo". — 1919. — #4. — pp. 13–14[34]
  4. Arrest of ten // Almanac "Zhshytky Borotby". — 1920. — pp. 34–55[13][34][37]

Articles[edit]

  1. Cultural and educational issues at the Xth Congress of the CP(b)U // Bilshovyk Ukrayiny . — 1927. — #14. — pp. 17–26[19]
  2. SVU on school front // Shlyakh osvity. — 1931. — ##5-6. — pp. 82–90[19]
  3. General education in Ukraine // Radianska Osvita. — 1928. — #10. — pp. 1–15[19]
  4. Hnat Mykhailychenko // Hnat Mykhailychenko. Works of art  — 1929. — pp. 5–15[38]

Personal life[edit]

He had brother Fedor Prykhodko[39][40]

Winter 1918-1919 — was a guest at the wedding of Vasil Matena-Bugaievich (Chornyi) and Mariia Moskovets (sister of Yevhenia Moskovets) together with his wife, Maria (Marusia) Prykhodko (Bocharova).[24] The wedding took place 24 Babichevskii lane (Zhelvakova str.), Poltava[17]

March 2, 1920 — his wife, Maria Prykhodko, was a member of UCP (borotbists) Central Committee[41]

1926 — his wife, Maria Prykhodko, started to work as an announcer of All-Ukrainian Radio-broadcasting Committee[42]

May 6, 1927 — lived at the address 5 room, 8 Sadovo-Kulikovskaya str.,[5]

In 1929-1930 — lived at the address 1 Revoliutsii str., Kharkiv[43]

1933 — lived at the address 10 appt., 49 Pushkinskaya str., Kharkiv ("Kommunar" building)[2]

January, 1934 — his wife, Maria Prykhodko, was fired from All-Ukrainian Radio-broadcasting Committee[42]

Annotations[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d e Investigative case for the charge of Prikhodko Anton Teryentevich. State Archive of Kharkiv Oblast, fund Р6452, inventory #4, case #1402, sheet #271
  2. ^ a b Investigative case for the charge of Prikhodko Anton Teryentevich. State Archive of Kharkiv Oblast, fund Р6452, inventory #4, case #1402, sheet #2
  3. ^ a b "Album archive". get.google.com. Retrieved 2018-09-23.
  4. ^ a b "11/13/1924: Album from the Ukrainian Embassy in the USSR". Google Photos (in Russian). Retrieved 2019-01-18.
  5. ^ a b Personal card #459 of candidate for X VUTsVK panel// Investigative case for the charge of Prikhodko Anton Teryentevich. State Archive of Kharkiv Oblast, fund Р6452, inventory #4, case #1402, sheet #312
  6. ^ Investigative case for the charge of Prikhodko Anton Teryentevich. State Archive of Kharkiv Oblast, fund Р6452, inventory #4, case #1402, sheet #161
  7. ^ a b Personal case of student Anton Prykhodko Karl Marx Moscow Institute of the National Economy. Central State Archive of Moscow, fund Р-489, list #17, case #1295, sheet 2
  8. ^ a b Investigative case for the charge of Prikhodko Anton Teryentevich. State Archive of Kharkiv Oblast, fund Р6452, inventory #4, case #1402, sheet #162
  9. ^ a b Investigative case for the charge of Prikhodko Anton Teryentevich. State Archive of Kharkiv Oblast, fund Р6452, inventory #4, case #1402, sheet #228
  10. ^ a b c d Moskalov, B. G.; Moskalova, N. P. (2017-03-27). "Academician A.N. Sokolovsky and other prosecutors and judges who participated in the ULU (SVU) trial (based on the materials of the State Political Department of the People's Commissariat of Internal Affairs and the court records)". The Scientific and Theoretical Almanac "Grani" (in Russian). 20: 48–55. ISSN 2413-8738.
  11. ^ a b c Investigative case for the charge of Prikhodko Anton Teryentevich. State Archive of Kharkiv Oblast, fund Р6452, inventory #4, case #1402, sheet #311
  12. ^ Goshuliak, I. (1994). "Ukrainian historical journal". dspace.nbuv.gov.ua (in Ukrainian). pp. 40–41. Retrieved 2018-09-25.
  13. ^ a b Pryideshnii, A. "Arrest of ten / Almanac "Zshytky borotby"". www.library.univ.kiev.ua (in Ukrainian). Retrieved 2018-09-23.
  14. ^ a b Investigative case for the charge of Prikhodko Anton Teryentevich. State Archive of Kharkiv Oblast, fund Р6452, inventory #4, case #1402, sheet #110
  15. ^ RGASPI, report card for Party membership card #0751622
  16. ^ Central State Archives of Public Organizations of Ukraine, fund 43, inventory #1, case #20, sheet #2
  17. ^ a b Ukraïnsʹka revoli͡ut͡sii͡a 1917-1921 : Poltavsʹkyĭ vymir : podiï, postati, dokumenty. Bilousʹko, O. (Oleksandr),, Pustovit, Taras Pavlovych,, Revehuk, Viktor, 1938-. Poltava. ISBN 9789661920841. OCLC 1034548560.CS1 maint: others (link)
  18. ^ a b c d e f "Diasporiana Електронна бібліотека | Doikov Yu. Nadiia Surovtsova. On exile in Arkhangelsk (1933—1937)". diasporiana.org.ua. Retrieved 2018-10-15.
  19. ^ a b c d e f Vyhovs·kyj, M Ju (2005). Nomenklatura systemy osvity v USRR 1920-1930-ch rokiv : social·nye pochodžennja, personal·nyj sklad ta funkci·i. Kyiv: Heneza. ISBN 9665044745. OCLC 160149987.
  20. ^ "Українська бібліотечна енциклопедія". ube.nplu.org (in Ukrainian). Retrieved 2018-09-23.
  21. ^ Виговський, Микола Юрійович (2003). ""Щоденники" академіка Сергія Єфремова : джерело вивчення номенклатури культурно-освітніх установ України 1920-х років" (in Ukrainian). Retrieved 2018-10-14.
  22. ^ a b Investigative case for the charge of Prikhodko Anton Teryentevich. State Archive of Kharkiv Oblast, fund Р6452, inventory #4, case #1402, sheet #323
  23. ^ O S Rublʹov, O S; Rublʹova, Natalii︠a︡ (2012). Ukraïna--Polʹshcha 1920-1939 rr. : z istoriï dyplomatychnykh vidnosyn USSR z Druhoi︠u︡ Richchi︠u︡ Pospolytoi︠u︡ : dokumenty i materialy (in Ukrainian). ISBN 9789663782355. OCLC 792748829.
  24. ^ a b Personal file of Anton Prykhodko. RF Foreign Policy Archive
  25. ^ a b "Н. М. Малюга Мовознавство: упровадження результатів пізнання". refs.in.ua (in Ukrainian). Archived from the original on 2018-10-27. Retrieved 2018-10-27.
  26. ^ "Важлива подробиця історії українського правопису". Історична правда (in Ukrainian). Retrieved 2018-10-27.
  27. ^ "Pylypenko - pravopys 1928.doc". Google Docs. Retrieved 2019-07-27.
  28. ^ Minutes No. 8 of the Meeting of the Verification Commission. State Archive of Kharkiv Oblast, fund П-15, inventory #2, case #24, sheet #38
  29. ^ a b "Our history - Pravo Ukraine". pravoua.com.ua. Retrieved 2019-07-27.
  30. ^ "Album archive". get.google.com. Retrieved 2018-09-23.
  31. ^ a b c Investigative case for the charge of Prikhodko Anton Teryentevich. State Archive of Kharkiv Oblast, fund Р6452, inventory #4, case #1402, sheet #273
  32. ^ Investigative case for the charge of Prikhodko Anton Teryentevich. State Archive of Kharkiv Oblast, fund Р6452, inventory #4, case #1402, sheet #336
  33. ^ "Словник українських псевдонімів та криптонімів (XVI - XX ст.) - Олексій Дей - Тека авторів - Чтиво". Чтиво (in Ukrainian). Retrieved 2018-09-23.
  34. ^ a b c d e Leĭtes, A; I︠A︡shek, M (1986). Desjatʹ rokiv ukrajinsʹkoji literatury, 1917-1927 = Zehn Jahre sovjetukrainischer literatur, 1917-1927 (in Ukrainian). München: O. Sagner. ISBN 9783876903507. OCLC 18411004.
  35. ^ Maĭstrenko, Ivan; Dornan, Peter (1954). Borot'bism: a chapter in the history of Ukrainian communism. New York: Research Program on the U.S.S.R. OCLC 872943992.
  36. ^ a b "Електронна бібліотека "Культура України"". elib.nplu.org. Retrieved 2018-09-23.
  37. ^ "Зшитки боротьби - Енциклопедія Сучасної України". esu.com.ua. Retrieved 2018-09-23.
  38. ^ "Електронна бібліотека "Культура України"". elib.nlu.org.ua. Retrieved 2019-08-03.
  39. ^ Investigative case for the charge of Prikhodko Fedor Teryentevich. State Archive of Kharkiv Oblast, fund Р6452, inventory #2, case #199, sheet #3
  40. ^ "Групповой портрет 6". vini.orgfree.com. Retrieved 2018-12-07.
  41. ^ Central State Archives of Public Organizations of Ukraine, fund 43, inventory #1, case #88, sheet #3
  42. ^ a b Investigative case for the charge of Prikhodko Anton Teryentevich. State Archive of Kharkiv Oblast, fund Р6452, inventory #4, case #1402, sheet #274
  43. ^ Address reference books "Ves Kharkiv» for 1929-1930

References[edit]