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Archival film of the ghettos in Dąbrowa Górnicza and Będzin part 2 of 2

 
Film shot in the ghettos of Dąbrowa Górnicza and Będzin, probably at the beginning of the ghettos. Dabrowa Górnicza is part of the Katowice conurbation. Jews settled in Dabrowa Gornicza in the middle of the 19th century. There were 4,304 Jews living in Dabrowa Gornicza according to the 1921 census (11% of the total population). The German army captured Dabrowa Gornicza on 3 September 1939. In the fall of 1940 several hundred young Jewish men were deported to slave labor camps in Germany. Several hundred more were deported in the course of 1941. At the end of that year a ghetto was established. On 5 May 1942, the first deportation took place in which 630 Jews were taken to Auschwitz and exterminated. In the second deportation, conducted on 12 August 1942, another few hundred Jews were sent to their death in Auschwitz. On 26 June 1943, the ghetto in Dabrowa Gornicza was liquidated and all its inmates were transferred to the ghetto in Srodula (a suburb of Sosnowiec), the only ghetto still existing in Upper Silesia. It too was liquidated and all its inhabitants, including the Jews from Dabrowa Gornicza, deported to Auschwitz and killed. According to the 1921 census, there were 17,298 Jews in Bedzin or 62.1 percent of its total population.[By 1938, the number of Jews had increased to about 22,500. Situated close to the border, Bedzin was quickly captured by the Wehrmacht. On 7 September, persecution of the Jews began, with the instituting of economic sanctions. On 8 September, the Będzin synagogue was burned, and the first massacre of local Jews took place. The ghetto was founded in May 1942 but deportations had started as early as October 1940. Despite cooperation with the occupiers as is shown in this film, several large deportations took place in 1942. The last major deportations took place in 1943: 5,000 were deported on 22 June 1943 and 8,000 around 13 August 1943. About 1,000 remaining Jews were deported in the subsequent months. A rising took place in August 1943 which was put down and the ghetto was eliminated. This film is held in the Polish film archive in ul. Chelmska, Warsaw.

 


Alan Heath
 
Data pliku video: 2009-12-15, Źródło artykułu: youtube.com
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Powiat będziński –
powiat centralnej części województwa śląskiego z siedzibą w mieście Będzin. Powiat tworzą gminy: Będzin, Czeladź, Sławków, Wojkowice, Siewierz, Bobrowniki, Mierzęcice oraz Psary, zajmując powierzchnię 364 km².

Powiat położony jest w Zagłębiu Dąbrowskim; jego największym bogactwem jest węgiel kamienny, a co za tym idzie główną gałąź tutejszej gospodarki stanowił przemysł wydobywczy. Obecnie prym wiedzie energetyka, a przemysł wydobywczy na dzień dzisiejszy reprezentują jedynie Górnicze Zakłady Dolomitowe w Siewierzu.

Powiat będziński prócz bogactwa w postaci "czarnego złota" poszczycić się może także bogactwem zabytków, w tym obozowiskiem z epoki mezolitu w Boguchwałowicach, zamkiem królewskim w Będzinie z XIV wieku czy dworkiem z I połowy XVII wieku w Dobieszowicach.

 

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