Niestety nie znalazłem po polsku ale zakładam, że światli rezydenci tego forum język posiedli w stopniu umożliwiającym zrozumienie. Jak nie to pomoge (jak to Polak antysemita :).
The Germans also fomented discord between Jews and Poles by waging a propaganda war and by instigating and directing a series of attacks on Jews (culminating in the so-called Passover pogrom) by paid hoodlums, who spontaneously appeared on the streets in February and March 1940. The Germans photographed these incidents while German soldiers stood by or, on occasion, joined in on the assaults. They then doctored the prints to show German soldiers defending Jews against the Polish mob.5
5 Yisrael Gutman, The Jews of Warsaw, 1939–1943: Ghetto, Underground, Revolt (Bloomington, Indiana: Indiana University Press, 1982), 27–29. A
Emanuel Ringelblum, the chronicler of the Warsaw ghetto, notes in an entry in his diaries dated December 31, 1940, that priests in all of the Warsaw churches exhorted their parishioners to bury any prejudice against Jews and beware of the poison of Jew-hatred spread by the common enemy, the Germans.12
Emanuel Ringelblum, chronicler of the Warsaw ghetto:
[Second half of 1940]:
I have heard of many facts of Polish customers sending parcels of food to Jewish merchants in the Łódź ghetto … I heard many moving stories about that … Such facts were also noted in the Warsaw ghetto … On the first day (after the closing of the ghetto), very many Poles brought food to their Jewish friends and acquaintances: this is a general and widespread initiative. … Anybody who has the possibility comes to the ghetto and brings food articles at the same price as that outside the ghetto. … For the moment food is introduced (into the ghetto) with the help of Polish friends.
[July 11, 1941]: This was a widespread phenomenon a month ago. Hundreds of beggars, including women and children, smuggled themselves out of the Ghetto to beg on the Other Side, where they were well received, well fed, and often given food to take back to the Ghetto. Although universally recognized as Jews from the Ghetto, perhaps they were given alms for that very reason. Ringelblum also noted the attitude of Poles who encountered Jews outside the ghetto: On Nalewki Street the Christians warn the Jews of a press gang approaching by shouting the air-raid warning signals … Everybody who appears in the street is warned that They [the Germans] are seizing Jews in such and such a place. Christians pass the word along to Jews that They are beating Jews. … These are very frequent occurrences, where Christians take the side of Jews against attacks by hoodlums.
We began to march through the Polish quarter, walking along Zelazna [Żelazna] and Chlodna [Chłodna] Streets. It was close to 6:00 A.M.; the trolleys were running, and the glances of the passing Polish passengers at us were not mocking and ridiculing but earnest and even full of sympathy. … Many of the detainees collapsed due to physical weakness, and we were beaten by the Germans in uniform. … Among the Poles we passed, we saw obvious expressions of pity on their faces, especially among the workers.16
16 Shimon Huberband, Kiddush Hashem: Jewish Religious and Cultural Life in Poland During the Holocaust (Hoboken, New Jersey: Ktav Publishing House, and Yeshiva University Press, 1987), 72–73.
Sermons have been preached in all the churches urging Christians to forget their misunderstandings with the Jews. On the contrary, the Jews are to be pitied because they are immured behind the walls. Christians were not to allow themselves to be agitated by the enemy, who was trying to sow hatred among peoples.17
17 Kazimierz Iranek-Osmecki, He Who Saves One Life (New York: Crown Publishers, 1971), 125, 126; Richard C. Lukas, The Forgotten Holocaust: The Poles under German Occupation, 1939–1944 (Lexington: The University Press of Kentucky, 1986), 141–42; Jacob Sloan, ed., The Journal of Emmanuel Ringelblum (New York: Schocken, 1974), 66, 68, 117
Ringelblum noted that the Germans were doing all they could to drive a wedge between Poles and Jews and that German anti-Semitic propaganda was intensifying. Nevertheless, every Sunday afternoon a Jewish symphony orchestra would play on the border of the ghetto. Crowds of Poles would come to listen and collect money for the Jewish musicians. Every half-hour Poles would leave and alow other listners to take their place. The crowds would remain right up to curfew.18
Yisrael Gutman, historian at Yad Vashem: The Polish heads of the Main Welfare Council took the terrible situation of the Jews into account in their distribution of aid.19
19 Israel Gutman, “Warsaw” in Walter Laqueur, ed., The Holocaust Encyclopedia (New Haven and London: Yale University Press, 2001), 686.
Władysław Szpilman, an accomplished pianist who lived in the Warsaw ghetto: However, the feeding of the ghetto did not depend solely on such smuggling [by Jewish children and professional smugglers]. The sacks and parcels smuggled over the walls mostly contained gifts from the Polish community to the poorest Jews.20
that's the beggining
"O bezpiece mozna wszystkie glupstwa powiedziec ale przeciez nie zrobila by takiego bledu by mnie podwozic czy cos - przeciez natychmiast bym sie zdekonspirowal"