September 3, 2015
February 16, 1932—August 31, 2015
With deep sadness we inform you of the passing of Vahakn S. Hovnanian, a Prince of Cilicia, a former delegate to the World General Assembly of the Catholicosate of Cilicia, and life-long supporter of the Armenian Church and Armenian education.

Mr. Hovnanian died on August 31, in Armenia where he lived and utilized his extensive business and building acumen to help advance the independent Republic of Armenia, and encouraged others to follow suit.

Funeral services will take place at 11 am on Saturday, September 5 in the Cathedral of Saint Gregory the Illuminator in Antelias, Lebanon. His Grace Bishop Anoushavan Tanielian, Vicar General of the Eastern Prelacy, will officiate.

Mr. Hovnanian was a supporter of the Prelacy of the Armenian Apostolic Church of America since its establishment and served on the Executive Council in the 1970s. He was a member of Sts. Vartanantz Church in Ridgefield, New Jersey, where he served as chairman of the Board of Trustees and delegate to the National Representative Assembly for a number of years.

In 1976 he was one of the original founders of the Armenian School of New Jersey and with his wife Hasmig became the major supporter of the school which was renamed The Hovnanian School. He directed a major expansion of the school fifteen years ago that more than doubled the school’s facilities.

His immediate survivors include his wife, Hasmig, daughter and son-in-law Mr. & Mrs. Artur and Nina Arakelyan and Family; son Mr. & Mrs. Shant and Hilde Hovnanian and Family; his brother Mr. & Mrs. Hirair and Anna Hovnanian and Family; two sisters Mr. & Mrs. Raffi and Anahid Misserlian and Family and Mr. & Mrs. Sarkis and Dirouhi (Dido) Krikorian and Family. Two brothers, Kevork and Jirair, pre-deceased him.

We extend heartfelt sympathy to all members of the Hovnanian, Arakelyan, Misserlian, Krikorian, and Vosbikian families. 

In-lieu-of-flowers donations may be made to the Armenian Apostolic Church of America, 138 East 39th Street, New York, NY 10016 and to the Hovnanian School, 817 River Road, New Milford, NJ 07646.

We pray All-Merciful God to receive his soul in eternal peace and bliss and comfort his loving family at this time of great loss. May his memory shine forth always.

Eastern Prelacy of the Armenian Apostolic Church of America
Vahak and Hasmig Hovnanian cut the ribbon at the door leading to the beautiful Vahakn and Hasmig Hovnanian Reception Hall at the Prelacy offices in Manhattan on May 1, 1987, after the Prelacy building underwent a ten month renovation. At left are Archbishop Mesrob Ashjian, of blessed memory, and V. Rev. Fr. Anoushavan Tanielian (now Bishop Anoushavan).
Archbishop Oshagan will participate in the National Leadership Convention organized by In Defense of Christians (IDC) to publicize the plight of Christians and other religious minorities in the Middle East. Speakers will focus on how to advocate in the U.S. Congress, build coalitions, and raise awareness. The conference will take place in Washington, DC next week, September 9-11. An Ecumenical Prayer Service will take place on Wednesday evening, September 9 at St. Joseph Catholic Church on Capitol Hill.

Archbishop Oshagan will travel to Providence, Rhode Island, this weekend where on Sunday he will officially open the track and field games of the Armenian Youth Federation’s 82nd Olympics. 
Bible readings for Sunday, September 6, Third Sunday after the Assumption, (Eve of the Fast of the Exaltation of the Holy Cross), are: Isaiah 13:1-11; 2 Corinthians 7:4-16; Mark 7:31-37. 

I often boast about you; I have great pride in you; I am filled with consolation; I am overjoyed in all our affliction. For even when we came into Macedonia, our bodies had no rest, but we were afflicted in every way—disputes without and fears within. But God, who consoles the downcast, consoled us by the arrival of Titus, and not only by his coming, but also by the consolation with which he was consoled about you, as he told us of  your longing, your mourning, your zeal for me, so that I rejoiced still more. For even if I made you sorry with my letter, I do not regret it (though I did regret it, for I see that I grieved you with that letter, though only briefly). Now I rejoice, not because you were grieved, but because your grief led to repentance; for you felt a godly grief, so that you were not harmed in any way by us. For godly grief produces a repentance that leads to salvation and brings no regret, but worldly grief produces death. For see what earnestness this godly grief has produced in you, what eagerness to clear yourselves, what indignation, what alarm, what longing, what zeal, what punishment!  At every point you have proved yourselves guiltless in the matter. So although I wrote to you, it was not on account of the one who did the wrong, nor on account of the one who wronged, but in order that your zeal for us might be made known to you before God. In this we find comfort.

In addition to our own consolation, we rejoiced still more at the joy of Titus, because his mind has been set at rest by all of you. For if I have been somewhat boastful about you to him, I was not disgraced; but just as everything we said to you was true, so our boasting to Titus has proved true as well. And his heart goes out all the more to you, as he remembers the obedience of all of you, and how you welcomed him with fear and trembling. I rejoice, because I have complete confidence in you. (2 Corinthians 7:4-16).

For a listing of the coming week’s Bible readings click here.
This Saturday, September 5, the Armenian Church commemorates the First Ecumenical Council held in Nicaea in Asia Minor in the year 325, and the 318 Church Fathers who attended. The Council was convened by Emperor Constantine. Aristakes, son of Gregory the Illuminator, represented the Armenian Church. The Council is mentioned in the writings of Moses of Khoren and Agathangelos. In later centuries and in all their doctrinal writings, the Fathers of the Armenian Church referred to the Council of Nicaea with veneration and the Nicene Creed (Havatamk) was incorporated into the Armenian Liturgy. The Council condemned Arianism that denied the full divinity of Christ, and proclaimed that the orthodox position is the belief in “one Lord Jesus Christ, the Son of God, begotten of God and Father, Only Begotten, of the substance of the Father. God from God, light from light, true God, begotten and not made,” (from the Nicene Creed recited during the Armenian Divine Liturgy).

Tuesday, September 8, the Armenian Church commemorates the Feast of the Nativity of the Holy Mother of God. The birth of the Holy Mother is not recorded in the Bible; the account of this event comes to us from other writings that are not part of the New Testament. According to tradition, Joachim and Anna were faithful and pious and waiting for the promised Messiah. They were elderly and childless. They prayed to God for a child and were blessed with a daughter they named Mary, who became the Mother of the Messiah.

This Sunday, September 6, is the Paregentan of the Fast leading to the Feast of the Exaltation of the Holy Cross (Khachveratz), which is next Sunday. Because the Exaltation is a Tabernacle Feast, it is preceded by a week (Monday to Friday) of fasting and followed by a memorial day of remembrance.

The Siamanto Academy, sponsored by the Armenian National Education Committee (ANEC) will begin its 2015-16 academic year on Saturday, September 12, 10 am to 1 pm. Students ages 13 to 18 will explore Armenian history, culture, and current issues. The classes will take place at the Hovnanian School, 817 River Road, New Milford, New Jersey, every other Saturday. For information & registration contact ANEC by phone (212-689-7810) or by email (
The 3rd annual St. Sarkis Sunday School Teen Retreat was once again filled with fun, education, friends, and laughter. This year’s retreat took place at the Echo Grove Salvation Army Camp in Leonard, Michigan, on August 28 and 29 with the participation of 20 teenagers. The camp site, located on a beautiful lake, was picturesque and provided many recreational activities.

This year’s theme was “Your Church. Your Nation. Engage beyond Aram Vehapar’s visit.” The lectures were “Your Church” by Mike Crane; “Your Nation” by Sebouh Hatsakordzian; and “Engage” by Talin Derderian and Knar Vartanian. Morning and evening services took place, followed by a message from Rev. Fr. Hrant Kevorkian. Besides the prayers, lectures, and Bible study the students took part in a scavenger hunt, “Zip-line,” played basketball, enjoyed bonfires, and many “Minute to Win It” games. Special thanks to the sponsors of this year’s retreat, Mr. and Mrs. Hagop and Aida Dakessian.
The Sunday school “retreaters” with Rev. Fr. Hrant Kevorkian and adult leaders.
Prayer Services took place morning and evening.
The teens are engrossed in the lecture.
The Armenian National Education Committee (ANEC) organized a successful teachers’ seminar on Saturday, August 29, at the Prelacy. Principals and teachers of the following schools attended: St. Illuminator’s Saturday School, St. Sarkis Saturday School, Holy Martyrs Armenian Day School, St. Vartan Saturday School (New York), Armenian Sisters Academy (Philadelphia), and St. Stephen’s Saturday School (Boston).

Bishop Anoushavan Tanielian, Vicar, offered the opening prayer and briefly addressed the audience. In the morning, presentations were made by Dr. Vartan Matiossian, ANEC director, who spoke about “Armenian as a Second Language” and Seta Tavitian Megherian, whose topic was “Literacy in the Classroom and Beyond.” In the afternoon, Dr. Matiossian spoke about “Medz Yeghern, the Armenian Genocide, Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow: Knowing the Basics.”
The participants in the ANEC seminar.
Dr. Vartan Matiossian, ANEC director, offered two presentations,  “Armenian as a Second Language,” and the “Armenian Genocide: Knowing the Basics.”
Seta Tavitian Megherian spoke about “Literacy in the Classroom and Beyond.”
Photographer and journalist Tom Vartabedian (rear) is surrounded by students at Westford Public Library in Massachusetts, who helped him in displaying an exhibit on Armenia in conjunction with the genocide centennial. The display, titled “Armenia—A Country Kaleidoscope,” will be on display throughout the month of September and then move on to the North Andover Public Library in October. With Tom, from left, are Alexander and Andrew Movsessian, Tamar and Armen Almasian, Richard Shahtanian and Ava Movsessian. (Photo by Violet Dagdigian)
Rev. Fr. Mesrob Lakissian with
Sevahn Kahvejian.
Friends and family members of Mr. and Mrs. Garo and Garine Kahvejian gathered last Sunday to celebrate their daughter Sevahn Kahvejian’s Sweet Sixteen birthday at the Chart House in Weehawken, New Jersey. On this happy occasion, Sevahn decided to donate $500 to the Fund for Syrian Armenian Relief in lieu of favor gifts. This gesture was applauded and appreciated by everyone. Rev. Fr. Mesrob Lakissian, pastor of St. Illuminator Cathedral, congratulated Sevahn and said, “It’s hard to put into words how proud I am of you because on your special day you thought about our needy brothers and sisters in Syria. May God bless you and your family.
Prepared by the Armenian National Education Committee (ANEC)
Birth of Paul Chater
(September 8, 1846)
Sir Paul Chater is regarded as the man who placed the footprint of Hong Kong down and allowed the city to become one of the leading economies of the world today. In 1902 he represented Hong Kong at the coronation of King Edward VII of England, even though he was neither Chinese nor even born in Hong Kong.

Catchick Paul Chater was born Khachik Poghos Astvatzatoor (Khachik Pogose Astwachatoor) in Calcutta (now Kolkata), India, on September 8, 1846. He was one of the thirteen children of Chater Paul and Miriam Chater. His father was a member of the Indian civil service.

The young Khachik, orphaned at the age of seven, entered La Martiniere College. In the early 1910s he would become a benefactor of the desperately struggling school by making his single biggest donation to any institution or organization while still alive. It allowed his alma mater to avoid certain closure.

Chater moved in 1864 to Hong Kong and lived with the family of his sister Anna and sister's husband Jordan Paul Jordan. He was an assistant at the Bank of Hindustan, China, and Japan. Later, with the aid of the Sassoon family, he set up business as an exchange broker, resigned from the bank, and traded gold bullion and land on his own account. He took sea-bed soundings at night and was thus instrumental in the reclamation of Victoria Harbour. He is credited with a fundamental role in the colonial government's success in acquiring lands then held by the military.

In 1868 he and Sir Hormusjee Naorojee Mody formed Chater & Mody, a largely successful business partnership in Hong Kong. In 1886 Chater entered the Legislative Council, taking the place of another Armenian, F. D. Sassoon. In 1889 he partnered with James Johnstone Kewsick to establish Hong Kong Land. The following year, the company commenced the land reclamation project under the Praya Reclamation Scheme. They secretly acquired an old graveyard, where they built one of the earliest electricity power stations in the world. The Hong Kong Electric Company went into production with Chater’s help as an informal member of the Executive Council of Hong Kong. He was appointed to the Council in 1896 and served until 1926.

Chater was knighted in 1902. The year before, he had built a very fine home with imported European marble, which he named Marble Hall. He housed there his collection of fine porcelain. In 1904 Chater financed the construction of St. Andrew’s Church.

The Armenian businessman held many titles and positions, including those of senior justice in Hong Kong and consul for the kingdom of Siam (Thailand).

Chater died on May 27, 1926 and bequeathed Marble Hall and its entire contents, including his unique collection of porcelain and paintings, to Hong Kong. The remainder of his estate, besides generous bequests to nephews and members of his family, went to the Armenian Church of the Holy Nazareth in Calcutta, which runs a home for Armenian elderly, named The Sir Catchick Paul Chater Home. He was interred at the Hong Kong cemetery.

His wife lived in Marble Hall as a life tenant until her death in 1935. Ownership then passed to the government. It became the official residence of the naval commander-in-chief, and was commandeered by the Japanese during their occupation. It accidentally burned down in 1946, and government buildings occupied the site since its demolition in 1953. Government residences named “Chater Hall Flats” are today located on the site of Marble Hall.

Chater gifted to Hong Kong his large collection of historical pictures and engravings relating to China (430 pieces). The Chater Collection was dispersed and largely destroyed during the Japanese occupation, and only 94 pieces, now at the Hong Kong Museum of Art, are known to have survived.

His name is also preserved in other places of Hong Kong, such as Chater Road, Catchick Street, Chater House, and Chater Garden. In 2009 the company he cofounded, Hong Kong Land, commissioned a bust of him on the 120th anniversary of its foundation, which is permanently displayed in Chater House.

Previous entries in “This Week in Armenian History” are on the Prelacy’s web site (
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Prepared by the Armenian National Education Committee (ANEC)
“Badly” Does Not Mean Kesh
The word kesh (գէշ), which means “bad, evil,” is a little tricky when you try to use it to express some English ideas. This is something that a native speaker may realize quite easily, if his/her language is not already contaminated by the use of English.

Let’s start with someone who needs to go to the bathroom quite urgently. He or she tells you: Shad kesh lvatsaran bedk eh yertam («Շատ գէշ լուացարան պէտք է երթամ»). This is an almost literal translation of “I need to go to the restroom very badly.” It is literal, which does not mean that it is right.

First of all, “badly” is an adverb, while kesh is an adjective. If you hear shad kesh lvatsaran..., it actually sounds ridiculous: it would mean that you need to go to a “very bad restroom” (= not a good one).

Secondly, the word “badly” has two meanings. One of them is “very much, to a great degree.” You will immediately realize the problem: the word kesh does not have this meaning in any dictionary. Therefore, you need to express “badly” with a word that shows that meaning, according to the context.

In this case, the person should have told you: Shad bedk oonim lvatsaran yertaloo («Շատ պէտք ունիմ լուացարան երթալու»). This amounts to “I am in much need of going to the restroom.” As you will see, it is not word-by-word translation. But who said that you need to translate word-by-word?

The second use of “badly” that is worthy of an exploration is the case of the athlete that bends his or her ankle and says Shad kesh vnasvadz em («Շատ գէշ վնասուած եմ»), meaning “I am very badly hurt.” It almost sounds like there is also a “good” way to be hurt.

This would also be wrong on all counts, indeed: “badly” means “severely, seriously” in this context. In Armenian, you have three adjectives to choose: dzanr (ծանր, “heavy, grave”), khisd (խիստ, “severe”), and loorch (լուրջ, “serious”). Because you translate concepts, you can say dzanr vnasvadz em,  khisd vnasvadz em, or loorch vnasvadz em, and be on the safe side. You may also use the adverbial forms dzanroren, khsdoren, or lrchoren, but it is not mandatory, especially in a colloquial environment.

In any case, even if you are in an emergency, think before talking. You may be better understood.

Previous entries in “The Armenian Language Corner” are on the Prelacy’s web site (
(Pastor of St. Sarkis Church, Douglaston, New York)

This week’s podcast features:
• With Der Nareg and Veh
• Update from Antelias
• Interview with Dr. Lynn Cetin
• Bible reflection and hymn of the day
• And more…

Click on the image above to link to the Podcast
Believe it or not we have come to the “unofficial” end of summer. This Monday, September 7, is Labor Day, celebrated in the United States on the first Monday of September. Labor Day was created by the labor movement and theoretically is “dedicated to the social and economic achievements of workers and their contributions to the strength, prosperity, and well being of their country.” It has become the “end marker” of summer, with Memorial Day as the “beginning marker,” and is celebrated with family gatherings, picnics, and a final long weekend before the start of a new school year (although many schools now begin before Labor Day). And, of course, shopping at the malls.
SIAMANTO ACADEMY—Meets every other Saturday beginning September 12 at the Hovnanian School, 817 River Road, New Milford, New Jersey. For information: or 212-689-7810.

September 11—11th Annual Armenian All Saints Golf Outing, Old Orchard Country Club, 700 W. Rand Road, Mount Prospect, Illinois; 1 pm check in; 2 pm shotgun start. Golf $150 per person; hole sponsor $250. Includes golf with cart, lunch, drinks, dinner, and door prizes.

September 12—Sts. Vartanantz Church, Ridgefield, New Jersey, Nareg Saturday School opening and registration.

September 13—Sts. Vartanantz Church, Ridgefield, New Jersey, Sunday School registration and opening.

September 13—St. Stephen’s Church, New Britain and Hartford, Annual Church Picnic at Winding Trails in Farmington. Family and Friends Day; Bring a Friend. New spectacular venue for our picnic this year. Lots of sporting activities for the children and young adults and Holiday Boutique “Trinkets and Treasures.” Pavilion next to hall with lots of room in case of inclement weather. Armenian food and live music.

September 13—Sts. Vartanantz Church, Ridgefield, New Jersey, Exaltation of the Holy Cross, Harvest and Blessing of Madagh.

September 13—Picnic Festival, sponsored by St. Gregory Church of Merrimack Valley, 158 Main Street, North Andover, Massachusetts, Noon to 5 pm. Shish, losh, chicken kebab, vegetarian dinners. Featuring Siroun Dance Group, dancing to music of John Berberian, Leon Janikian, Jason Naroian, and John Arzigian. Family games and activities. For information or 978-685-5038.

September 13—81st anniversary of Holy Trinity Church, 635 Grove Avenue, Worcester, Massachusetts. Archbishop Oshagan, Prelate, will celebrate the Divine Liturgy, deliver the sermon, and preside over the anniversary dinner in the church’s Danielian Hall. For dinner reservations contact the church office (508-852-2414) before September 6.

September 17—Sts. Vartanantz Church, New Jersey, 13th Annual Golf Classic, River Vale Country Club in River Vale, New Jersey.

September 20—“25 Years in Philadelphia,” a banquet in honor of Archpriest Fr. Nerses Manoogian’s 25 years of service to the Philadelphia Armenian community, 2 pm at Founders Hall, St. Gregory Armenian Church, 8701 Ridge Avenue, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.

September 20—Armenian Genocide Commemorative Committee of Merrimack Valley presents “Weaving Armenia’s Story through Music,” a centennial music performance by violinist Haigaram Hovsepian, accompanied by his mom Ani Hovsepian, pianist. Keynote speaker, Henry Therriault; 3 pm, North Andover High School, 430 Osgood Street, North Andover, Massachusetts, followed by reception. Mistress of Ceremonies, Janet Jeghelian.

October 5-9—Clergy Retreat, gathering of clergy from Eastern, Western, and Canadian Prelacies, hosted by Sts. Vartanantz Church, Ridgefield, New Jersey.

October 15—Lecture by Prof. Siobhan Nash-Marshall, Professor of Philosophy and the Mary T. Clark chair of Christian Philosophy at Manhattanville College, at the Armenian Prelacy, 138 East 39th Street, New York City.

October 18—Presentation of the Album “Retrospective” by well-known Canadian photographer Kaloust Babian, at Pashalian Hall, St. Illuminator Cathedral, 221 East 27th Street, New York City, at 1 pm. Organized by St. Illuminator’s Cathedral and Hamazkayin of New York.

October 24—Concert dedicated to the 100th Anniversary of the Armenian Genocide featuring singers Nune Yesayan and Sibil, with participation of the Hamazkayin NJ Nayiri Dance Ensemble and Arekag Chorus, 7:30 pm at BergenPac, 30 North Van Brunt Street, Englewood, New Jersey. Tickets: $85, $65. $45. For information: Ani Mouradian 973-224-2741.

October 25—Breakfast in the church hall ($10) after the Liturgy, St. Stephen’s Church, New Britain, Connecticut, sponsored by the Ladies Guild.

October 28—Near East Foundation’s Centennial Gala Celebration, 6:30 pm, Cipriani, 25 Broadway, New York. Save the date.

October 31—100th anniversary of Hudson County (NJ) Shakeh Chapter of Armenian Relief Society, under auspices of His Eminence Archbishop Oshagan, Chart House Restaurant, 1700 Harbor Boulevard, Weehawken, New Jersey at 7:30 pm. Sponsored by Dr. Kourkin and Talene Tchorbajian. Featuring Elie Berberian from Canada. Donation $100. For reservations: Knar Kiledjian (201)943-4056; Silva Takvorian (201)779-6744; Marina Yacoubian (201)978-8926.

November 1—Arminstring Ensemble, St. Illuminator Cathedral’s John Pashalian Hall.

November 6 & 7—59th Annual Bazaar, St. Stephen Church, Watertown, Massachusetts, 10 am to 9:30 pm at Armenian Cultural & Educational Center, 47 Nichols Avenue, Watertown, Massachusetts. Meals served from 11:30 am to 8:30 pm (take-out available). Delicious meals, Armenian pastries, Gourmet, Gift Shoppe, Raffles, Attic Treasures. Live auction Friday and Saturday at 7 pm. For information: 617-924-7562.

November 6, 7 & 8—Annual Bazaar and Food Festival of Sts. Vartanantz Church, 461 Bergen Boulevard, Ridgefield, New Jersey. Live entertainment Friday and Saturday; Children’s activities; vendors; homemade Manti, Kufte, Sou Buereg, Choreg, and more. Traditional Khavourma dinner on Sunday. Extensive Mezze and desert menu for your Thanksgiving table available for take-out.

November 12—An evening with Project SAVE Armenian Photograph Archives, Inc., Scottish Rite Masonic Museum & Library (previously National Heritage Museum), 33 Marrett Road, Lexington, Massachusetts, celebrating 40 years and beyond. Reservations and information: or (617) 923-4542.

November 15—“Remembering the Past, Embracing the Future, 1925-2015,” St. Stephen’s Church, New Britain, Connecticut, 90th Anniversary celebration. His Eminence Archbishop Oshagan, Prelate, will celebrate the Divine Liturgy and preside over the banquet at Farmington Club, 162 Town Farm Road, Farmington, Connecticut. Details to follow.

November 14 & 15—Armenian Fest, hosted by Sts. Vartanantz Church, Providence, Rhode Island, at Rhodes-On-The-Pawtuxet (1 Rhodes Place, off Broad Street) in Cranston. The largest indoor festival, serving delicious shish and losh kebob, chicken and kufta dinners and Armenian pastries. Live dance music. Armenian dance group performance on Saturday and Sunday at 5 pm. 50/50 main raffle prizes, hourly raffles, silent auction, country store, gift baskets, flea-market, arts and crafts. For more information: 

November 22—Presentation of Goodbye, Antoura: A Memoir of the Armenian Genocide by Karnig Panian, at St Sarkis Church, Douglaston, New York. The book will be presented by Dr. Herand Markarian; Mrs. Houry Boyamian, daughter of the author, will provide insight about her father’s memoir that was just recently translated into English.

December 5—Soorp Asdvadzadzin Church Annual Bazaar, 315 Church Street, Whitinsville, Massachusetts, 10 am to 4:30 pm. Dinners served from 11:30 am. Details to follow.

December 6—ARS Holiday Dinner, St. Stephen’s Church Hall, New Britain, Connecticut, after church services. Save the date. Details to follow.

December 20—“Soup, Sandwiches, and Bingo,” St. Stephen’s Church Hall, New Britain, Connecticut, following church services, sponsored by Ladies Guild.
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