According to one former policeman, on the eve of a colossal massacre in Bogdanovka
the chief of the Ukrainain police in the town of Pervomaisk (called Golta by the Romanians), Afanasii Andrusin (an ethnic Romanian from Bessarabia), selected 15 of his 25 men and ordered them to be ready to depart with him to Bogdanovka
the very next day.
Part V ("Through Others' Eyes") treats a variety of topics, including: The traditions of the Doukhobors of Georgia; the Doukhobor folk artist Wasyl Zubenkoff; the oral tradition of the Dzhavakhetiya Doukhobors (i.e., the Doukhobors residing in the former Bogdanovka
region in southern Georgia); an isolated Doukhobor family on Vancouver Island; Doukhobor psalms; the antiwar tradition; and the academic focus on Doukhobors at Ottawa universities.
The common forms used by the Doukhobors themselves would have been preferable: Rodionovka instead of Roduonova; Voskresenovka instead of Voskrisennie; Verigin instead of Veregin; Petrovka instead of Petrova; Tambovka instead of Tamboscoe; Pokrovka instead of Pocrouskoe; Bogdanovka
instead of Bodenofka, etc.