From Encyclopedia Judaica: Jewish farmers
Ukrainian stetlach are hard to find on any modern
map. I have found
Grafskoy, pop = 300, my father's birthplace in Ekaterinoslav Guberia, 50
miles from the Black Sea port of Mariupol, on
the following small scale
maps in the map library of the British Museum in London, England. This
library has the following:
1) A series of British military maps of Ukraine,
dated 1919, with a scale
of 1:420,000 (1 cm = 4.2 km), that according to their legends were copied
from Russian maps of 1914. These British maps use Roman characters for
the map features.
2) A series of German military maps of Ukraine, dated
1939, with a scale
of 1:300,000. These maps have map features in Cyrillic characters with
major towns also in Roman characters.
I have also seen a single map from the Library of
DC, that was a German military map of another region of Ukraine. This map
had a scale of 1:400,000 and was dated 1940 and had Roman characters for
map features. I presume that this map was one of a series of such maps. I
suggest contacting the Library of Congress for a map showing the shtetl
that you want. "