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History and curiosities of the village Wszewilki
near Milicz in the south-western Poland
(bilingual: in English For English version click on this flag and Polish Dla polskiej wersji kliknij na ta flage)
Updated:
7 May 2017

Most recent update: improving item #F3


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Welcome on the web page about history and curiosities of the village Wszewilki (Stawczyk) located near the Lower-Silesian town of Milicz in Poland, means about the village in which I was born.


Part #A: Introductory information of this web page:

      

#A1. What inspired me to write this web page:

       We would probably consider to be a fable if anyone tells us about a place on Earth which is so extraordinary, that dreams come true in it - of course when these dreams meet specific conditions (e.g. are strong enough to be still remembered 50 years later). Or about the place which changes in the manner that this change represents a symbolic essence of everything that happens in the radius of tens of kilometres from it. Shockingly, such a place actually does exist. It is called Wszewilki. It is a village positioned around 1 kilometre as a "crow flies" in the direction of north-east from a small township Milicz in the south-western part of Poland. I was born in there. It caused that all my main and realistic dreams come true. Also all main and realistic dreams of other people that I know of, come true as well. At the first glance this place looks very "normal". But if one looks more thoroughly, then even this "normality" is extraordinary - this is because it results from the fact that this place symbolises the essence of everything that happens in the radius of tens of kilometres around it. And almost everything that happens in there currently, looks "normal".


#A2. What are goals of this web page:

       This ethnic web page presents the story of this extraordinary village Wszewilki, or more strictly, the story of a miniature (eastern) section of it, which is historically the oldest one, and which at present is officially called with use of the double name "Wszewilki-Stawczyk" (while local people still call it "Stawczyk"). Note that in past this small village was called "Stawczyk", earlier called "Wszewilki", before that called "Cegielnia" (the word "cegielnia" means "brickwork" in Polish), while still even earlier (i.e. before 1945) called "Neu-Steffitz".
       In addition, this web page provides links to other web pages with the related content. The most important amongst these other related web pages is named stawczyk_uk.htm. It describes the village Stawczyk from a different, because philosophical, point of view. Another, also quite vital web page about this village is named wszewilki_milicz.htm. (Unfortunately, so-far it is available only in the Polish language.) It describes both villages Stawczyk and Wszewilki from the point of view of a tourist. In its item #8 it describes, amongst others, the "walking tracks" through and around villages Stawczyk and Wszewilki. These "walking trails" allow an "informed sightseeing” of the most vital amongst described here places and objects of these villages. Still another related web page is named wszewilki_jutra_uk.htm". This one in turn describes my dreams about the future development and character of the village Stawczyk - e.g. in item #J3 it provides descriptions of the future appearance of the village Stawczyk during my visit to this village most probably taking place around the year 2222.
       From the name of village Stawczyk originate also the surname "Stawczyk" used by numerous people. Therefore I am providing here a link to the related web page named stawczyk_uk.htm, on which I am trying to supply slightly more information about origins of the surname "Stawczyk".


#A3. Wszewilki (Stawczyk) is the place where I was born:

       I was born and grown in the village "Wszewilki-Stawczyk" - as presently this village is officially called. I lived over there in years from 1946 to 1964. During this period of time I noticed and learned the most important facts reported on this web page. So all curiosities described on this web page originate from this small village. Similarly to my web pages about Milicz, Battle of Milicz, and Wrocław, this ethnic web page describes folklore stories about history and curiosities of the village Wszewilki-Stawczyk, means describes what people told in past in this village, or what they believed in. While presenting these folklore stories I do not try to verify here their authenticity, although when I know about evidence which supports the correctness of specific statements, then I indicate this evidence.


Part #B: Geographic location of Wszewilki (Stawczyk):

      

#B1. Where we can find the village of Wszewilki (Stawczyk):

       Let us now quote some data regarding Wszewilki. This village lies as "crow flies" (in a straight line) around 1 kilometre to north-east from a small Lower-Silesian town named Milicz. But between Milicz and Wszewilki there is the river called "Barycz" - visible on the satellite photo of Wszewilki indicated in the next paragraph. Thus, if someone intends to walk to this village from Milicz, he or she is forced to follow the round path, through the only road bridge located near Milicz. This makes him or her to walk around 3 kilometres. Wszewilki is an extremely old village. Probably it belongs to oldest out of all villages in Poland still in existence. In fact, this village is as old as the former wooden-castle of Milicz, while incomparably older than the present (stone-laid and walled) town of Milicz. As a farming-crafting colony of the wooden-castle from Milicz the village Wszewilki already existed a long time before the building of present (stone and brick) town of Milicz was started. (In turn the wooden-castle of Milicz probably is as old as the Polish town Biskupin, or Egyptian pyramids). Only that until around 1000 years ago, Wszewilki did not have their permanent inhabitants, but just temporary farming houses. This is because all people who worked then on fields from the area of present Wszewilki, until around 1000 years ago in evenings were returning to the relative safety of fortifications of Milicz, where they spend their nights. Wszewilki always was a village of free people. As such, this village always was more wealthy and better constructed from all other villages of given times. But since around 200 years ago, "evil UFOnauts" started to pick on Wszewilki, and for some reasons started to "sabotage" this village and its free people. This sabotage firstly caused, that in 1875 this extremely old village was cut in two halves through the very centre of it (i.e. through its former central "square") by railway line which leads from Milicz to Krotoszyn. In the result, the central square of this village, together with the old church and the hotel-pub, were transformed into a huge hole in the ground. Simultaneously a new road through the village was surveyed and build. This new road caused a gradual removal and destruction of all former buildings of Wszewilki. In turn these former buildings were extremely interesting and historically significant. It was so, because in the course of centuries, Wszewilki developed the own unique folkloristic architectural style. The style most probably was later copied by learned architects, and disseminated throughout the world, where presently it is known under the English name of the "tudor" architectural style - see "Fig. #G2" from this web page. (In Poland this unique architectural style of Wszewilki is called with the popular name "mur pruski" - meaning the "Prussian Wall", as at the time when it got popular, Wszewilki belonged to Prussia.) Only that the honour of inventing this style is NOT attributed to Wszewilki. Some time later, by the road that leads to the old watermill on Barycz a new electrical mill was build. This new mill gradually deprived the old watermill all its clients. In this way, the old watermill, which supported Wszewilki for the last almost 1000 years, was pushed into a bankruptcy and then ruined. Even the name and the energy consistency of this village was then attacked. The steel railway line, according to claims of the Chinese "feng shui", cut and divide the natural flows of the "chi" energy through Wszewilki like a blade of knife. This blade cuts the old Wszewilki in two, subdividing it into two separate sub-villages. Thus everything that lies on both sides of this railway line, cannot be called now with the same name, but must use separate names. So starting from that time, administratively both sub-parts of the previous single village Wszewilki are considered in mutual separation, as entirely different villages which carry different names, the fate of which rolls along separate paths, etc. Both these parts presently are called "Wszewilki", and "Wszewilki-Stawczyk". For this reason, in the text below I use these two their official names, namely "Wszewilki" and "Wszewilki-Stawczyk". Unfortunately, this separate name for the oldest part of the village discussed here (i.e. for the present part "Wszewilki-Stawczyk"), somehow carries a bad luck. (After all, it symbolises everything that happens in the radius of tens of kilometres around this "Wszewilki-Stawczyk".) It simply refuses to stick to this village. (Is it possible that the fate asked it to wait with the definitive approval of this name, until it will be called with my own name, for example called "Pająkowo" - means "Pajakville"?) Since 1945 the name of this sub-village was already changed several times. Before and during the World War Two, it still belonged to Prussia (Germany) and was called with the German name "Neu-Steffitz" - means like a "new version of a nearby Steffitz" ("Steffitz" presently is called "Stawiec"), while the present "Wszewilki" were then called "Ziegelscheune", while present Milicz was called "Militsch" - for correct translations of these names see the web page genealogienetz.de. (But in fact, this supposed "Neu-Steffitz" is equally old as Milicz itself, means is the oldest village in the radius of tens of kilometres.) Then, immediately after the war, it was called "Cegielnia" (which in the Polish language means a "brick factory"). But when by accident trucks started to arrive to this villages, which were designated to collect bricks from the real brick factory located in a nearby Stawiec, then the name of this village was changed into Wszewilki. Under this name it existed until the end of time when I lived in it. Unfortunately, this also was not a good solution, as in the sense of flows of "chi" energy, it was a separate village, but the name of it coincided with the name of the adjusted village. Therefore, when in 1964 I shifted to Wrocław, the name of this mini-village was changed into "Stawczyk". But this caused another confusion, because instead to it, people who intended to visit it landed in a nearby village "Stawiec". Finally around 1985 someone drop into the idea to give to it a double, and thus rather inconvenient, name "Wszewilki-Stawczyk". Under this inconvenient double name it is officially known until today. But I would suggest to call it one day with the Polish name "Pająkowo" (to honour my Polish origin from this village), or with the English-based name "Pajakville" (to bridge my birth place with New Zealand, i.e. with the place which represents my later citizenship, tradition, and culture). After all, such a name would close all problems to-date. It would not only cut down the further confusion and perfectly harmonise with the name Wszewilki for the adjusted village, but would also provide the village with an unique allegoric significance.


#B2. Maps and satellite photographs of the village of Wszewilki:

       An exact map of Wszewilki and vicinity of this village can be seen e.g. on the web page with address www.mapapolski.pl/ (after clicking on the link calling this web page, one needs to type the name Wszewilki into the window "Miejscowość", and then click onto the button "Pokaż"). The black line indicates on this map the course of railway which in 1875 bulldogged through the miniature central square of Wszewilki. As one can see from this course, the railway runs onto Wszewilki from East, then - after tramping through the central place (square) of this village it runs again towards East. The same railway, as well as the empty area currently left after the former central place of this village, can also be viewed on the much more accurate satellite photograph of Wszewilki, available from the address http://maps.google.com/maps?ll=51.551406,17.286901&spn=0.026010,0.058545&t=k&hl=en. Over there also is clearly visible the course of the railway which was purposely bend towards the former central square of Wszewilki. Who was so hostile towards Wszewilki, that designed the route of this railway line so viciously? Notice also, that all fish ponds which are visible near Wszewilki, were formed only around 1990 (there were no such ponds over there when the railway line was constructed). The location of these ponds was also selected in such a sinister manner, that the ponds flooded, amongst others, the remains of 1000 years old watermill which for all these centuries operated near Wszewilki by the previous riverbed of the Barycz river.


Part #C: The history of Wszewilki (Stawczyk):

      

#C1. What we know about the history of village Wszewilki-Stawczyk:

       All started from the more intense traffic of merchants which the area of present Poland experienced after around 800 AD. Caravans of these merchants, following the so-called "Amber Route" used to stop for night in an old fortified town Milicz, presently known locally under the name "Chmielnik". Merchants from these caravans informed citizens of Milicz what happens in the far world. In turn some of their servants and labourers, who had the bed luck to get ill during the way, or become wounded during one of numerous then fights with bandits, stayed in Milicz for longer, or even for good. Of course, they did it only to temporary heal their wounds acquired on the way, or to heal their illness. But the fate likes to make surprises, and initially staying shortly in Milicz, some of them stayed finally for the rest of their lives. These incomers from overseas taught citizens of Milicz various crafts and skills which were already perfectly known in the south of Europe. To these new skills belonged, amongst others, a skill of building walled towns and a skill of building watermills.
       In the result of this influx of knowledge and skills, sometimes around 900 AD citizens of Milicz still then living in primitive wooden and straw fortifications, decided to build themselves a modern walled town with strong stony walls. After they completed this town, they shifted to it from the previously occupied wooden fortified settlement (currently called "Chmielnik"). For the building material used for this walled town they utilised the so-called "paddock ore" (in Polish called the "ruda darniowa") which was mined from the vicinity of the present dam shown on the photograph from "Fig. #D1". This ore was shipped to Milicz on boats along the river Barycz. Buildings and walls constructed from it looked like the one shown in "Fig. #F1". The area of the permanent housing of strong labourers who mined this "paddock ore" and shipped it to Milicz, provided beginnings for a permanent settlement, which presently is called the village of Wszewilki-Stawczyk (while above is called jocosely "Pająkowo" or Pajakville).
       The village called Wszewilki-Stawczyk, in fact is the same old as the settlement of Milicz. Presently it is several thousand years old. However, during the first relatively long period of time it took the form of temporary shelters for shepherds of cattle, which were build for times of bad weather. These shepherds permanently lived in fortified settlement of Milicz (i.e. in the fortified settlement "Chmielnik"). But everyday they travelled with their herds along the valley of Barycz river in search of the best pastures. Because of the security reasons, they could not depart from their settlement to distances that are too far for reaching them by vocal signals from the observation towers of their fortified settlement. Thus in fact the area which was the most distant from their settlement, and in which they still could graze their herds, were the surroundings of the present village of Wszewilki-Stawczyk. It was there that they constructed their temporary shelters, which protected them in days of a bad weather. Only around 900 AD, when Milicz needed intense labour to mine building materials for constructing houses and fortified walls of the town, these temporary shelters of shepherds were converted into a regular village. This village initially spread along the road from present Wszewilki towards the dam on Barycz shown in "Fig. #D1". Immediately after the Second World War this road was incorrectly called the "road to the dam" (in fact this originally was the "road to the old watermill of Milicz"). This road existed until around 1990, leading from the village Wszewilki in the direction of the first dam on Barycz counting from the Milicz side. Presently only a small fraction of this road survived, which leaves Wszewilki-Stawczyk and leads to "nowhere".
       The most breakthrough time for crystallization of the present village Wszewilki-Stawczyk, was the construction of the watermill on the Barycz river. This watermill most probably worked already between years 900 and 1000 AD. So it was the oldest and the only watermill in the vicinity of Milicz, and also the oldest watermill in this area of Poland. It stood across the riverbed of Barycz in the place which lies only around 100 meters to the north from present dam on Barycz located nearest to Milicz. (Since around 1990 this location was flooded by a newly build fish pond, formed on the former historical location, in which previously present village Wszewilki-Stawczyk was born.) When I was a small boy, in this former location of the old watermill, one still could find foundations of the waterwheel and the water dam. Also still existed there remains of the channel and a pond in previous waterbed of the Barycz river, which channelled water to this waterwheel. Unfortunately, the waterwheel itself, and the buildings of the watermill, were not there anymore. But remains of wildered fruit trees still grew around this extremely old watermill of Wszewilki-Stawczyk. They grew on the sizable paddock-place, on which in past queues of horse wagons used to wait for their turn in milling the grains they carried, into flour. Furthermore, still "clay floors" existed (in Polish called "klepiska") which remained after several cottages occupied by peasant labourers working in this watermill. There was also a hill created artificially inside of the junction of both waterbeds of Barycz which spread from the pond in front of the waterwheel of this watermill. On the flat top of this hill the house of the mill owner was located in old days.
       The use of this watermill required the land transport of grains and flour. In turn the mill itself, and also people who travelled long distances to use it, needed various services and labours, and sometimes even night accommodation. In this manner on the area of present Wszewilki, or more strictly on the crossing of the main road which led to this mill from the villages Dziadków, Pomorsko, and Stawiec, with another road which led from Milicz to Sulmierzyce, with the elapse of time a sizable village was created. Slowly this village build a miniature central place with a hotel and pub, with a large bakery, and later even build its own church. This village gradually grew out from the crossing of these two main roads, which crossed each other in the shape of a cross where presently a huge hole in the ground is visible near railway in Wszewilki-Stawczyk. This present hole is there because, as described in further parts of this page, the public grounds of the village were used in 1875 for extracting sand and gravel for building the railway. Now the hole is overgrown with bushes.
       Independently from supply of flour and bread, with the elapse of time present Wszewilki-Stawczyk transformed itself also in a supplier of all products of everyday consumption for Milicz, such as milk, eggs, chicken, vegetables, etc. It can be stated, that the village called now "Wszewilki-Stawczyk", in fact firstly build Milicz, then defended Milicz from enemies, finally everyday fed citizens of Milicz. No wonder that the village and all its inhabitants constantly grew into wealth and significance. Because for a long time Milicz was the town which belonged to the bishop of Wroclaw, the village Wszewilki-Stawczyk - which was the feeder of Milicz, automatically was also under the protection and ownership of this bishop. This is the reason why Wszewilki never had its farm-station nor its "knight owner". Citizens of Wszewilki always remained free people which were affiliated with the bishop town of Milicz, and lived on almost the same rights and laws as inhabitants of this town. In the majority these citizens were of the Polish (Slavonic) origin.
       The lack of the owner for Wszewilki, in combination with Slavonic inclinations of its citizens, turned out to be fatal for the existence of it as a complete village. When around 1875 the Prussian authorities were building railway through Milicz, someone sinister intentionally so designed the path of this railway, that it cut through the miniature central place of Wszewilki and trotted the old Catholic church which stood by this place. Also everything that stood by this place, including into this an old hotel and pub of Wszewilki, and this Catholic church, was destroyed under the excuse of building the railway. Because the land of this central place was public, the company which build the railway begin to mine sand needed for the construction of the embankment of the railroad. In the result, in the area where in past the historic centre of Wszewilki was located with the miniature central place and with public buildings, around 1875 a huge hole in the ground was formed. This hole scares passers by until today, completely overgrown with bushes. Presently it can be seen in the central area of Wszewilki, i.e. on the crossroads of two main roads of this village, means in the place where the main road of the village is crossed by the dust road locally called the "road to the dam" (in Polish the "droga na tamę") - in fact this is the road to the old watermill of Wszewilki.
       Simultaneously with the construction of the railway through the central square of Wszewilki, i.e. around the year 1875, also the change of the route of the main road of this village was carried out. Previously a windy dirt road was leading through Wszewilki, which was running around 100 meters to the south from the present main road through this village. The old location of this original road until today is indicated by the location of a section of it, which even today is used in Wszewilki-Stawczyk. Soon after the Second World War, along this old road through Wszewilki still remains of old farm buildings were visible. They looked slightly strange, because they were placed in a row in the middle of fields in a distance of at least 100 meters to south from the present road and buildings of this village.
       Some time after the year 1900, in Wszewilki an electric mill was build. It was located near the new road through the village, or more strictly near a crossing with the old road that led to the old watermill on the Barycz river. Due to this competitive location it tempted all people travelling in the direction of the old watermill. Thus the new electrical mill gradually deprived clients of the old watermill. In the result, the old watermill fall into the disuse and soon was abandoned completely. In turn the collapse of it forced citizens of Milicz to build a new dam on Barycz, and to straighten-regulate the Barycz river. Simultaneously the village Wszewilki-Stawczyk lost its historic roots which grown from this old watermill on Barycz.
       Today Wszewilki-Stawczyk look as if this village never had its past. In turn it is known that "he who has no past has also no future". But is this a fact? After all, in reality this village in fact has its past, and the past is extremely constructive. Only that it takes publications like this web page to realise to everyone the existence of this past and the extraordinary moral significance of it.


#C2. An old cemetery of Wszewilki:

       In the forest, around a half of kilometre to the north from "Wszewilki-Stawczyk", an old cemetery is located. It is shown on "Fig. #C2a" below. In times of my childhood we played frequently on it with other my colleagues. Thus I remember, that the oldest graves which then we seek purposely by reading dates on their inscriptions, were dated still in years 1700s. (Interestingly, a large proportion of these old graves used to have Polish, means Slavonic, names.)
       But I am absolutely certain, that this cemetery is incomparably older than years 1700s. In fact, my opinion is that it was a place of cult and burial still in the pagan times. There was for this a body of evidence, e.g. very old graves without inscriptions, still made from lumps of "paddock ore". One of the evidence for the untypical age of this cemetery was an old oak which used to grow almost at the centre of this cemetery until the beginning of 1990s. This oak was so huge, while the cavity (in Polish called "dziupla") contained in the trunk was so voluminous, that on the basis of comparison of it with the oak which is a "monument of the nature" (i.e. the "Pomnik Przyrody" in Polish) and which grows in Kadyny near Elblag by the Wisła (Vistula) Spit, in northern Poland (see "Fig. #C2b"), I estimate the age of this oak from Wszewilki-Stawczyk at not less than 700 years. (In my opinion, in times of my youth it was the oldest oak in the entire vicinity of Milicz, and in fact it deserved to be announced a "monument of the nature" and surrounded with a greatest care.) But what was the most interesting about this old oak from Wszewilki, is that it grew "sideways", not "upwards". I understand by this, that instead building the height, this oak was building the thickness and the span of its branches that grew to sides of it. In turn it is known well, that just such a growth of an oak certifies that in times of its youth, when it directed its growth, it used to be the only tree that grew in this part of the forest near Wszewilki. This in turn means, that when this oak was planted at least 700 years ago, meaning before-medieval times, the area of this cemetery from Wszewilki was already something special. After all, it was located in the middle of forest, but it was deprived trees - apart from this single oak. In turn it is known, that for Slavs from before Christian times, oaks were symbols of strength and longevity, usually also a house for the god "Pierun" (meaning "Lightning bolt") described in item #L2 below, means were "pagan holy trees" with functions similar to famous "Datuk" trees from present Malaysia. (For more details about holy trees "Datuk" see descriptions under photograph "Fig. #D1" from the web page malbork_uk.htm, photograph "Fig. #G9" from the web page ufo.htm, or see descriptions in subsection I6.1 from volume 5 of monograph [1/5]. Anyway, there are numerous premises, that similarly like these Malaysian holy "Datuk" trees, also "pagan holy oak" from Wszewilki in past had supernatural powers. After all, in times of my youth this old cemetery in Wszewilki was famous in the entire vicinity from various unexplained and "supernatural" events and phenomena, which could originate from the powers of this oak. Furthermore, on the basis of experience from my own youth, I personally believe, that this particular oak had the ability for telepathic communication with people, as this is described in subsections I5.4 and I3.3.1 of the abovementioned monograph [1/5]. What is even more interesting, this "pagan holy oak" from an old cemetery in Wszewilki grew almost precisely in the middle of the cemetery, although it was shifted from this centre towards the north by around one diameter of itself. This in turn means, that probably it was intentionally planted in there by people just on the side of a stump from an even older oak, which most clearly was occupying the exact centre of this old cemetery. Means that the oak that after 1991 collapsed because of the old age, after it survived in my estimation around 700 to 1000 years, in fact replaced an even older oak which most probably grew before it in the exact centre of this cemetery, and which most probably also collapsed because of an old age after it lived for around further 700 to 1000 years. But if one leads this deduction even further, than it turns out, that this older oak, planted by pagan Slavs at least 1400 years ago, was not at all the first oak that grew in this place. After all, the logics indicates that in order to be planted in the exact centre of this cemetery, the entire area of this cemetery needed to be free from other trees, so that the sight of planting people could find out where exactly this centre of the cemetery is. In turn to remove all trees from the entire hill of this cemetery, local Slavs needed to already have there some naturally growing oak, whom they worshiped then. This first oak from this hill, possibly growing completely accidentally, probably also collapsed because of an old age, after it lived for around 700 to 1000 years. So if the above deduction is true, than all evidence indicates, that the cemetery in Wszewilki began to be a place of old pagan cult and burials around 2100 and 3000 years ago. Because this is the closest and almost only such area lying not far from the former town Milicz, one may deduce that the place, which presently we call a "German cemetery" from Wszewilki, in fact is a place of an old Slavonic cult for inhabitants of Milicz, starting from pagan times, when the Europe was still belonging to the Roman Empire. Personally I am convinced, that this unique place was devoted to the cult of Slavonic god "Pierun" (i.e. "Lightning bolt"), mentioned also in item #L2 below.
       Of course, at this point someone could ask, whether this oak which disintegrated after 1990 is the only evidence of the old age of this cemetery. The reply is "no". There were in past various other items of evidence which I still remember. For example, in times of my youth there were several very old and non-typically looking graves not far from this oak. They were formed from lumps of "paddock ore" and were deprived of any inscriptions. In turn the use of paddock ore for the building material of these non-typical graves means, that they remained from times when near Milicz there was no a brickwork, nor mason workshops, means from times before 14th century. Summarising the above, all signs indicate that an old cemetery in Wszewilki, wrongly called the "German cemetery", is in fact an old "time capsule", which hides inside many historic treasures which still await their discoverers.
       For the much older age of this cemetery certifies also a very old road which in past led straight like a bullet from this ancient oak from the centre of the cemetery, to the main doors from a former church that existed by the miniature central square of Wszewilki (this church is described in item #E1 of this web page). Although at present this road probably is not going to be clearly visible, it existed for sure. The remains of it were still clearly visible in times of my youth. On the side of it several old oaks used to grow. If these oaks are allowed to live until today, they would have at least 300 years by now. One oak by this old road survived until the time of my youth (from the rest only stumps were then left behind). It used to grow slightly in front of the edge of present forest, only around 40 meters towards north from former main doors to the church in Wszewilki shown in "Fig. #2" from item #F1 of the web page wszewilki_jutra_uk.htm - about Wszewilki of our tomorrow (i.e. to east from present fire basin that was build on the place of former house of the pub owner from Wszewilki) - perhaps this oak grows over there until today. It is very intriguing to what festivities this old road was used. If it was a cemetery road (i.e. the road used for transporting bodies from the church to the cemetery in Wszewilki), then the age of these oaks would indicate, that the Slavonic cemetery from Wszewilki was used much earlier that it is commonly believed. With this old road which linked the church and cemetery in Wszewilki a curiosity told by old locals is connected. Namely, several meters to the east from this road supposedly there is a small underground tunnel which linked cellars of the church, with a grave chamber on the cemetery. This tunnel supposed to be so small, that people needed to walk in it on four (i.e. on hands and legs). The description of it is also provided on a separate web page about the church of St. Andrea Bobola.

Fig. #C2a

Fig. #C2a: An old cemetery of Wszewilki-Stawczyk.
       This cemetery has an extraordinary configuration of the ground. It is shaped like a "grave of a human giant", i.e. it takes a shape of an elongated and highly symmetrical hill in the shape of a huge old grave. What is even more extraordinary, this highly symmetrical and regular hill is surrounded with a completely flat land. No wonder, that from the oldest times it probably attracted attention of local people. So it is almost absolutely sure, that already in pagan times, it was a place of a pagan cult and a burial place for ancient Slavs. For just such a function of a "place of a pagan cult" certify the presence in almost a geometrical centre of it an old "holy oak", which in pagan times fulfilled the same function as presently perform churches and temples. Furthermore, many other attributes of this cemetery also certifies, that in fact it is at least as old as Wszewilki-Stawczyk, means that for local Slavs it was a place of ancient cult and a burial place a long time before Christianity. As such, this cemetery is a closed "time capsule" which still awaits for the opening.
       The above photograph was taken in July 2004 from a side of the road which in past led from Pomorsko and Stawiec, and before that from Dziadkowo and Cieszków, via Wszewilki-Stawczyk to the old watermill on Barycz. The camera lens was directed towards north-east. In the area visible on foreground, still after the war a brick mortuary used to stand (presently only bushes grow over there). More inside there was an old oak with a huge cavity inside, which after 1990 either collapsed by itself, or was hit by a lightning. The extraordinary attribute of this oak was, that it had telepathic abilities of some sort, similar to these which have famous holy trees "Datuk" from Malaysia. When as children we used to play in branches of this old oak, we always were telling to each other, that in the huge cavity of it filled with wood powder, an old treasure is hidden. In fact, when after 1990 this oak collapsed because of an old age, while the entire cavity of it was uncovered, some accidental passer by found a rich treasure hidden in it. (The whispered rumours about this treasure are now a public secret of Wszewilki and the vicinity.)
       From times of my youth I remember that oldest graves of this cemetery with still readable inscriptions originated from 1700s. In turn last people were officially buried on it in 1945.
* * *
       To the right from the area shown on this photo a row of graves used to be located in past, about which people used to say that they hosted victims of suicides. With these graves was connected a story, which in times of my youth was attributed to this particular cemetery from Wszewilki, and to these graves of victims of suicides, while in later times which I heard several times as unconnected anymore to any specific cemetery nor location. According to this story, still before the First World War, in Wszewilki supposed to live a hooligan and a Casanova known widely around. He supposedly was very powerful and claimed that he is not afraid of anything, even the devil himself. During one of drinking sessions he supposed to make a bet with his colleagues, that he is not afraid to go to this cemetery from Wszewilki in the middle of night. (This cemetery was known around in past as a place where was very "spooky" - what not supposed to surprise, as it was a place of the pagan cult and burials since ancient times). In order to prove that he in fact was on the cemetery, colleagues gave him a pole which they marked, and which he supposed to push in one of the graves. After he went to the cemetery, this hooligan and Casanova would not return. So immediately as a daylight arrived, his colleagues run to the cemetery. They found him dead on the grave of one of these victims of suicides. His pole pushed into the grave by "accident" was pinning his coat to this grave. Then the death of this fearless fighter was explained as a heart attack from a fear. When he pushed the pole and intended to return to his colleagues, something hold him down to the ground. Without being able to see in darkness what it was, and being afraid the worst, he experienced a heart attack. Older people used to show his grave on this cemetery from Wszewilki, which supposed to be the first grave in the row of victims of suicides - lying just by the side of the grave on which he died. The morale which then was repeated after finishing this story went on that there are no strong nor fearless, when comes to laws of the other world. Although the action of these laws is camouflaged and can be explained on many different ways, in the final effect always it turns out, that these laws exist and act with an iron hand.

Fig. #C2b

Fig. #C2b: An old oak from the settlement Kadyny at the Vistula Spit (near Elbląg).
       This oak is estimated at not younger than 700 years, however most probably have 1000 years. It is called the "Dąb im. Jana Bażyńskiego" (i.e. the "Oak of the name of Jan Bażyński") and is protected by the Polish law as an official Monument of Nature. I show it here because the cross-section of this oak is approximately similar to the cross-section of the trunk of the old oak that used to grow on the cemetery from Wszewilki. Only that branches of the oak from Wszewilki grew "sideways", while branches of this oak from Kadyny grow "upwards". In spite that this oak from Wszewilki was a similar age, i.e. also had around 700 to 1000 years, and in spite that without any doubt it was connected with Slavonic pagan celebrations from this area, no-one cared to announce it to be a Monument of Nature, but allowed it to die from an old age and from a lack of human care.


Part #D: Remnants of the past:

      

#D1. The watermill on the river Barycz which belonged to Wszewilki:

       When the construction works for the town Milicz were finally finished, the workforce and building materials mined in the vicinity of the "first dam" on the Barycz river (see photograph from "Fig. #D1" below) stopped to be needed. So it rapidly turned out, that there is a whole village over there, full of unemployed, highly skilled workers. (This village represented the the pre-origin of what presently is the village Wszewilki-Stawczyk.) So in order to maintain somehow their significance and usefulness for the town Milicz, people populating this village build a first watermill on the Barycz river. This watermill was located only around 100 meters to the north from the present dam on the river Barycz, shown in "Fig. #D1" below. Independently that this mill begin to provide Milicz with flour, while later also the bred from bakeries which grew up on this flour, the first citizens of Wszewilki-Stawczyk invented for it also an additional function. Namely water which was lifted up in front of the waterwheel of this watermill, was directed to a separate path. Thus, after being supplied to Milicz, this water formed the town's moat - means additionally it defended Milicz.
       In the period proceeding the construction of this watermill, and also soon after building it, the present village Wszewilki-Stawczyk was located around this watermill. But later it turned out that this location has disadvantages. Namely the area near the watermill was frequently flooded with spring floods. Therefore with the elapse of time the centre of village Wszewilki-Stawczyk was shifted to a higher ground, i.e. to a crossing of two roads described earlier (namely the crossing of a road that runs north-south, and that leads to this watermill, with the road which runs west-east, and which leads from Milicz to Sulmierzyce). At this crossing of roads a new centre of Wszewilki was build. This centre consisted of a miniature central square of the village, near which stood a hotel with a pub. Slightly later also a church was build with its own cemetery. Finally a bakery and grain storage was constructed. (Unfortunately, around 1875, as I described this in item #C1 above, through this small square, where the church an hotel stood, a new railway line was build. In turn the central area of Wszewilki was then turned into a big hole in the ground, from which sand and gravel was mined to be used for construction of the railway line.)
       After the centre of Wszewilki-Stawczyk was shifted to a new, higher ground, near the watermill from Barycz were left to live only people deprived of their own land, means poor labourers, who directly worked in this watermill. Cottages of these labourers survived until after 1900s, when this watermill finally bankrupted and was abandoned. In times of my youth, i.e. in years between 1950s and 1960s, still one could find well visible hard cottage floors made of clay (in Polish "klepisko") from these cottages. I personally remember the existence and location of around 5 such well visible cottage floors. Two of these were located just behind a brick bridge over an irrigation ditch, which run along a border of old valley of Barycz. The sites of former locations of these cottage floors exist over there still until today, although the floors themselves were destroyed at the beginning of 1960s. Three further such well-preserved cottage floors from former houses of watermill labourers, existed by the road to this watermill, not far from the mill itself. In the present times locations of these floors are flooded by a large fish pond which was created around 1990. These "cottage clay floors" were actually evenly hardened layers of clay and sand, sometimes with an addition of calcium or cement. The rest of these cottages was constructed from fragile building materials - usually from branches, straws, and grass, which were covered with a layer of clay (i.e. exactly the same as I explained it in item #G2 for an unique architectural style of Wszewilki), and then covered with a layer of forest ferns. After such cottages were abandoned or destroyed, the entire their upper part decayed and blended with the environment. Thus the only relatively permanent part was this evenly compressed "cottage floors" (i.e. "klepiska") on the ground. When as a teenager I analysed these "cottage floors", always I was puzzled by the smallness of the dwellings that people used for housing in past. These "cottage floors" had dimensions of only around 2.5 metre by 2.5 metre. This means that such cottages hardly sufficed for storing a single, small bed, small table, and perhaps one chair.
       The watermill on Barycz existed and operated for almost 1000 years. Of course, in the meantime it was repetitively extended, rebuild, and improved. The grain was delivered to it by water and by land. By land it was transported along two roads, namely the road from Wszewilki (immediately after the Second World War called the "road to the dam"), and still another road which approached it from another side of the Barycz river (means which led from villages Duchowo, Sławoszewice, and from the town of Milicz). Both these roads were linked together by a bridge over the Barycz river, which existed only several meters behind the waterwheel of this watermill. Because of this bridge, this old "road to the dam" in old times in fact was also one of the two main roads that linked Milicz with northern part of Poland. Simultaneously it was a part of the historic "Amber Route". Thus through Wszewilki caravans of merchants used to roll then, which travelled from Milicz, through villages Wszewilki and Pomorsko, further to Cieszków, Zduny, Krotoszyn, and then to Gniezno and later Gdańsk. In turn another road leaving Milicz towards north, run by what today represents the Krotoszyńska street of Milicz, but then it run through the centre of Stawiec, to Rawicz, and finally to Poznań. (The present asphalt road from Milicz to Cieszków and later to Krotoszyn, was constructed relatively late, because only around years 1930s.) The section of the road, which in these old times linked Milicz with the watermill on Barycz, is used until today. It is the access road from Milicz to the dam on Barycz. Also by this road soon after the Second World War several "cottage clay floors" (i.e. "klepisk") existed from old cottages, and even foundations of one larger building could be seen there.
       Only after the year 1900s a dangerous competition appeared to the watermill in Wszewilki. This competition was an electrical mill constructed by the side of road that led to the old watermill. Thus everyone who was going to the old watermill, usually gave up driving through the sandy road, and stopped by the new electric mill. In the result this modern competition from Wszewilki caused a gradual lost of all clients by the old watermill. This in turn eventuated in the bankruptcy and the ruin of the old watermill. Around 1950, only rotten fragments still were left from the old watermill. These could be noticed and identified only if someone knew that this was the location where previously a watermill used to stand.
       Until around 1800 this old watermill on the Barycz river was the only mill in the vicinity of Milicz. Its flour provided food not only for the town Milicz, but also for all surrounding villages. But after 1797, when the old fortified castle in Milicz was burned (for details see the web page about the town Milicz), and a new palace for the local margrave (margrabia) of Milicz was constructed, the section of the defence moat which stopped to be needed was so redirected, that it formed an ornamental river in the park by the palace. During redirecting of this town's moat, amongst others, another watermill was build on it. Thus, it was only then that the watermill from Wszewilki gained a first competitor in Milicz. Thus around 1800s the watermill lost its monopoly that lasted many centuries. Soon afterwards, also several villages near Milicz constructed their own windmills. Just after the Second World War such windmills still existed, although were not used, in villages Duchowo and Stawiec. (Soon after the Second World War, the village Stawiec had two such windmills, both located on the top of a hill around a half of kilometre to north from the waterworks in Wszewilki shown in "Fig. #D2a".)
       It is not a coincidence that the "paddock ore" for construction of Milicz was mined in the vicinity of an area where a powerful "Earth chakra" is located. Also not by a coincidence the first old watermill from Milicz was placed exactly in the place where this chakra was bursting with the "chi" energy. Old Slavs were very sensitive to natural energies and perfectly knew about he influence that these energies exert on the fate of people and settlements. (This perhaps added the contribution to the fact that Milicz, which was constructed from the "paddock ore" mined from vicinity of this chakra, survived in a good condition until today, while a fortified castle of Milicz, which was constructed from bricks made in other places, i.e. in present Stawiec, was destroyed and burned many times in the meantime.) Readers, who wish to learn more about the "chi" energy can find scientific descriptions of this energy in the initial part of chapter H from volume 4 of my newest monograph [1/5] available free of charge via this web page. In turn a scientific explanation what actually is a "chakra", is presented in subsection I5.3 from volume 5 of my newest monograph [1/5]. "Chakras" are also briefly described on a web page about the Concept of Dipolar Gravity.

Fig. #D1 (K1 in [10])

Fig. #D1 (K1 in [10]): The dam on the river Barycz located closest to Milicz. From the first ancestor of this dam, means from the very old watermill which belonged to Wszewilki, begins the rich history of this village and the economic link of it with the town of Milicz.
       Photograph taken in 2003. This is only around 100 meters towards north-east from the dam shown here, that already over 2000 years ago shepherds of cattle from the nearby fortified town Milicz started to build the first shelters against weather. Later evolution of these shelters led to the eventuation of the present village Wszewilki-Stawczyk. It is also near this dam that a powerful energy "chakra", which rules the fate of Milicz and the vicinity of it, is located. This chakra emits so powerful blow of natural energy by Chinese called "chi", that the influence of it can be felt even be people who are the most insensitive and thick skinned. (In order to feel the charging with energy and soothing influence of this flow of natural "chi" energy, it is enough to sit near this dam, cut off our thoughts from experiences induced by our senses, and concentrate our attention on our inner feelings - means, as this is called "switch on into the reception of the chi energy".) For example, it is just because of the flow of this "chi" energy, that even in times of my childhood, when no-one ever heard of such things as "chi" energy, "feng shui", natural "chakras" of Earth, meditations, etc., to the above dam crowds of people kept arriving only to - as then it was called "calm down their nerves" (today this would be called "meditation" or "saturating the body with chi energy"). Because just such location of the Milicz chakra of Earth, whatever happens in the vicinity of this dam, it is simultaneously the symbolic representation of whatever happens to the town of Milicz and to the vicinity of it. Because the flow of energy in this chakra is controlled by fate of the village Wszewilki-Stawczyk which historically originates from this chakra, whatever happens to this village, is simultaneously a symbolic representation of what later happens to Milicz and to the entire area spreading tens of kilometres around this town. The above dam is located only around 100 metres to the south from the area, in which between years 900 and 1000 AD was build the first watermill of the town Milicz. This watermill, and also the settlement of workers which build it, and workers who provide labour to it, in the course of time constituted the beginning to the old village presently known as Wszewilki-Stawczyk. In turn the flour from this watermill fed and nourished citizens of Milicz, and the vicinity of this town, for almost 1000 last years.
       The dam shown above was build by Polish youths called "Junaki" around 1950. Means that in time it was photographed it had already around 50 years. Because of the energy significance for Milicz, whatever happens around this dam, the current state of the dam, and also the vicinity of this dam, are symbolic representations of the state of things in Milicz and in vicinity of this township.
       Before the dam shown on the above photograph was constructed, an "old dam" existed in the same place. It was build by Germans soon after the year 1900. So at the time when it was exchanged for the dam shown on the above photo, this old dam also had around 50 years. But even this old German dam on the river Barycz, was NOT the first dam that existed in this place. This is because starting from around 900 to 1000 AD, around 100 meters to the left from the lens of the camera that took the above photograph, the first watermill on the river Barycz was build. In the administrative sense this watermill belonged to the village presently called "Wszewilki-Stawczyk". This watermill was the first structure which piled up the water of Barycz to the level close of the one which we can see on the above photograph as it is pilled up by the present dam. In fact this first watermill of Wszewilki-Stawczyk, was simultaneously the first dam on the river Barycz which was positioned just only around 100 meters to the north from the dam that we can see on the above photograph. Furthermore, this watermill split the river Barycz into two riverbeds, and redirected the water into two separate streams. The first of these riverbeds, i.e. the "low" one - means this one to which water was flowing from the watermill wheel, run towards Milicz approximately along the riverbed in which Barycz flows presently (although previously this riverbed was much more windy and complicated). This "low" riverbed merged with the present riverbed of Barycz only around 20 meters behind the person who took the above photograph. In turn another "high" riverbed of Barycz, which emerged from the pond in front of the waterwheel of that old watermill of Wszewilki, run along a prehistoric riverbed of Barycz, which presently is known in Milicz under the name of "Młynówka" (in Polish meaning "the watermill stream"). On the above photograph this another ("piled up" or "high") riverbed of Barycz run along the line of trees visible behind the car on the right side of the photo, means in fact it crossed the present riverbed of Barycz exactly perpendicularly to the present course of this riverbed. (The present riverbed of Barycz, visible on the above photo, was dug up by hand during the straightening-regulation of the Barycz riverbed that took place already after 1900s). This old "high" riverbed of Barycz, means the "Młynówka") in fact was supplying water to the moat in front of fortification walls of medieval Milicz. So it can be stated, that the watermill that for almost 1000 previous years stood only around 100 meters towards the north (left) from the area shown on the above photograph, not only fed the town Milicz, but also defended it against enemies. So from fate of it depended also the fate of Milicz - what resulted also from the location of it at the energy chakra of Milicz.
       The discussed here remains of the old watermill from Barycz, still existed not far from the dam illustrated above in times of my youth, i.e. in years 1950s to 1960s. Also wildered fruit trees which used to grow around this watermill still existed then. Only around 1990s the area of this old watermill was included into a newly formed fish pond and flooded with water. But even just shortly before flooding of this area, still one could clearly see the road which led to the watermill from Wszewilki. (Just after the Second World War this road was unjustifiably called the "road to the dam", although in the last section it turned towards the east - straight at the former building of the old watermill, in this way actually turning out from the dam instead leading to it.) Presently probably no visible remains are left from this old watermill - although I must admit that during my last visit in Milicz in July 2004 I was not inspecting this area - so I did not check how the matters look like over there. The only thing that possibly could still survive from this old watermill until present times, perhaps could be the artificial hill that was formed in the junction of both old riverbeds of Barycz. This is because the hill would stick above the water level in newly formed fish ponds. In old times the top of this hill was occupied by the house of the mill owner. (This house of the mill owner was located on the top of hill to be safe from high floods that during some springs used to trouble the Barycz valley. In turn the hill was located exactly at the junction between two riverbeds of Barycz that parted from each other from the pond that piled water up in front of the waterwheel.)
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Notice that you can see the enlargement of each illustration from this web site. For this, it suffices to click on this illustration. Furthermore, most of the internet browsers that you may use, including the popular "Internet Explorer", allow also to download each illustration to your own computer, where it can be looked at, reduced or enlarged to the size that you may want, or printed with your own graphical software.


#D2. Historic waterworks from the western border of Wszewilki:

       Another contribution of the village Wszewilki to the culture, households, and the style of living of this region, were waterworks of the town Milicz. These were located at the western edge of Wszewilki. The waterworks were very old - supposedly they were constructed in 19th century. But they were abandoned in 1960s, when Milicz constructed new waterworks. As this is almost with everything in Wszewilki, today buildings of this old waterworks constitute a symbol of "unutilised potential" of the surrounding countryside. For example, as this is revealed on the photograph from "Fig. #D2a", the former yard of this waterworks currently is used as an unofficial junkyard. In turn the water-tower scares passers by with empty eyeholes of its windows, thus wasting unused. This is in spite that from the water-tower extends a breathtaking view on the surrounding area. The buildings of this waterworks have a prime location by the busy road. So if this waterworks are transformed from the present unofficial junkyard into a road-side pub and restaurant, in which the dining room would be located on the rotary platform from this former water-tower, then people would queue in order to be able to eat something in there and enjoy their eyes with such superb views.
       The utilisation of the primary location of these former waterworks buildings for e.g. a restaurant, is not the only manner in which they could be used for the good of people. An example of other attractive utilisation of these buildings could be turning them into e.g. "museum of technique" for Milicz. After all, the part of visiting of this museum could be the highly attractive climbing of the water-tower. Just such an attraction is already entertaining in Poland visitors of the cathedral in Frombork, while e.g. in New Zealand almost every town invites visitors to climb onto their water-towers. In order to make this climbing easier, e.g. the tower of the old cathedral in Frombork was especially subdivided into a series of levels. On each level various exhibits were displayed. In turn the tower as a whole was utilised for the demonstration of various phenomena connected with gravity, Coriolis forces (e.g. see item #F2 from the web page free_energy.htm), etc. In the result, visitors to Frombork queued in long queues in order to be able to climb this tower and enjoy views as well as enjoy exhibitions that this tower offers. In a similar manner, e.g. after an official transferring the buildings of this waterworks from Wszewilki for the site of museum of Milicz, the water-tower from this waterworks also could be subdivided into several levels, with short stairs leading from the level to level. In turn on every of these levels a display area could be organised with various exhibits which are light in weight, but interesting in content to look at.
       A true technical treasure of the former waterworks of Milicz were two huge gas engines which propelled equally huge pumps for the pumping of water. I do hope that these engines actually survived until today in a pile of junk which surrounds former waterworks, and that one day they can be restored. When I visited various museums of technique in the world, I noticed that even much less "ancient" and incomparably less interesting engines constitute presently precious "pearls" of technology, from having of which these museums are very proud - see photograph from "Fig. #D2b". Old gas engines from Milicz waterworks in Wszewilki were so perfectly constructed, that in case of exhibiting them in any museum, they would become incomparably more attractive than anything that I saw in museums of technique in the world. I remember even now what a power and beauty of old machines radiated from these engines, and how interestingly and educationally they were designed. They had only a single cylinder. They had an ignition from a large uncovered magneto with the wedge ignition cam. The magneto was clearly visible all the time, so that the engineer who run these engines could see the work in subsequent stages of the ignition cycle. The crank and crankshaft of these engines were clearly visible, because they worked in the air fully uncovered - means otherwise than this takes place in present engines which are completely covered and have the form of "black boxes". Each engine had also a huge flywheel screwed together from several separate segments. They were true masterpieces of old engineering technology. The fuel supply (i.e. city gas) was provided in them through an unique square bags made of rubber, which fulfilled the function of present carburettors. During their operation these bags were throbbing like working hearts, i.e. were cyclically inflated with gas, then the gas was sucked from them into cylinders, while the bags shrunk. In fact, the operation of these machines me personally resembled the fulfilment of life functions by some huge, mysterious, living creature, not by a machine. Whenever I had opportunity to watch them in operation, they always fascinated me enormously. On the basis of their appearance and components today young generation could be taught about principles of operation of combustion engines, and about historic evolution of their components. If they survived until today, in my personal opinion they should be restored and exhibited in the museum of Milicz. After all, they are priceless pearls of technology.
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       The old waterworks from Wszewilki realised to me one shocking truth of life, which with the elapse of time become a component of the progressive and moral philosophy of totalizm. This truth states that "these ones who work loudly and in the manner which hits eyes, in fact are incompetent, while outcomes of their activities are miserable. People who are truly efficient and professional always work silently, humbly, and in the manner which remains almost unnoticeable to anyone." The action of this moral truth I discovered in these waterworks from Wszewilki, when I was still a small boy. My father worked then in this waterworks as an engineer who run these huge engines and pumps. And their running was difficult, because as all old machines, they had their "souls" and their defiant "personalities". For example, they used to show their "humours", were very "restive" and frequently displayed "moods". One needed to know them perfectly in order to be able to start them and then maintain in operation. (In spite of their huge sizes, these engines were started by hand cranking, similarly as the first cars did. Interesting whether the reader knows that even after the Second World War cars were still started with hands by turning ignition cranks which were coupled with the crankshafts of these cars. Present electrical starters come to common use only in 1960s.)
       One Sunday someone especially important in small Milicz got stuck in his bathroom covered in soap. This is because water on the water-tower of the discussed waterworks finished, while both engines with pumps were stopped. This important someone telephoned to the boss of waterworks, asking him to do something in order more water was poured into the town pipelines. Because it was really a "big fish", the boss of waterworks of that time immediately called all engineers who lived in the vicinity of waterworks, ordering them to start engines and to pump water to the water-tower. But both old and "vicious" engines were not in the "mood" to work for this big fish from Milicz (after all, it was Sunday) and would not let start themselves. After around an hour of fruitless attempts to start them, finally someone decided to send for my father to Wszewilki-Stawczyk. My father took me with him, after all this was Sunday while he went to waterworks just to start the engines. When we entered the hall of waterworks my eyes was hit by a huge loud crowd of people that was running around one of the engines, while the hall looked like a large busy factory during a mass production. (Typically when I visited the father in his work, he was the only person in the entire waterworks.) My father entered inside almost unnoticed in the humming and yelling that was going on there. He approached one of the engines, around which no-one was just running, lied one of his hand on the cam from the igniting magneto, with his other hand he pushed the crank with a feeling, and the engine started to talk. Quietly, professionally, without making any wind. The yelling-crowd rushed to the engine and the pump which just started to work. Then my father equally humbly and quietly tapped the cylinder of the second engine, regulated something in the magneto, pushed the ignition crank, and the second motor also started to talk. All humbly, quietly, fast, and without making any wind, although shockingly effective. This unimposing manner of work of true professionals really productive and efficient etched into my memory forever. Now I know, that in order to recognise who works truly effectively and whose contribution really counts - although usually is almost invisible in the crowd, it does not require to look how much noise this someone makes and how much wind this someone induces during the running. Rather, according to what the Bible states in Matthew 7:16 and 7:20, one needs to remember that "by his fruits you will recognise him".
       One consequence of the event described above was, that soon afterwards Milicz started the construction of new waterworks. After they were build, local big fish did not risk that they get stuck in bathrooms with eyes covered in soap for washing out of which would not be enough water.

Fig. #D2a.

Fig. #D2a: The identification mark of the beginning of village Wszewilki, means the former waterworks of the town Milicz, which at present are scaring people with empty eyeholes of their deserted water tower.
       (The photograph taken in July 2004.) These waterworks were located by the western edge of the village Wszewilki. They were propelled by two huge and very old gas engines (i.e. engines for which the fuel was gas produced in the gasworks from Milicz). Water was pumped from them to the architectonically elegant water-tower, visible on the above photograph. The appearance of this tower would make proud practically every town in the world. From the tower water flew under the gravity pressure to the whole Milicz. But around 1960 these waterworks were replaced by new ones (working without the water-tower). However, instead of designating the buildings of former waterworks for something useful, e.g. for a "museum of old technique", past authorities of Milicz allowed the buildings of these waterworks to simply waste away.

Fig. #D2b.

Fig. #D2b: A small gas engine, which is a pride of the museum of city Invercargill in New Zealand.
       Photographed on 12 March 2006. However, this engine looks very miserable if it is compared to two magnificent, huge, very old engines which in past used to work in the waterworks of town Milicz, which (the waterworks) are located at the beginning of the village Wszewilki. These gas engines from Wszewilki would presently become pearls and ornaments of even the most exclusive museums in the world. Unfortunately, typically in the Polish style, they were allowed to waste away on rains, and rust into nothingness. Buildings of these old waterworks of Milicz, in which the engines used to reside, presently are also wasted away and gradually disintegrate. Simultaneously, inhabitants of Milicz are crying to have a real museum.


#D3. Treasures of Wszewilki:

       Wszewilki are very old village. Practically it is so old as the ancient "Amber Route" which passed through it. In turn in such old locations, always there is a lot of old treasures hidden on various occasions. A part of these treasures was already discovered - as for example the treasure from an old oak in the former Slavonic cemetery of Wszewilki, described in inscription under the "Fig. #C2a". Other treasures of Wszewilki still await their discoverers.
       The last situation, during which there was a mass hiding of treasures in forests and fields which surround Wszewilki, was the end of World War Two. When the Russian army approached Wszewilki, local German farmers did not wish to leave to Russians their most precious possessions. So they hide the most valuable possessions through massive burying them in forests and fields. The majority of goods buried at that time probably remains underground until today, although a part of them was found and retrieved by various inquisitive incomers and settlers.
       A widely told case of "finding" such a German "treasure", about which I heard in times of my youth, was the treasure from the vicinity of Dziadkowo. (Dziadkowo is another village located not far from Wszewilki.) Some time after the war, one of local farmers was visited by German "tourists", who asked for the permit to stay for night in their house. But during the night hosts noticed that these "tourists" manipulated something on the old fruit tree in the garden (left from the German times). The host asked visitors to leave his home, and after they left he cut down this old fruit tree. After splitting it up, it turned out that in the body of tree an entire roll of gold coins was ingrown. Of course, in present times the moral side of the entire event could, and should, be debated - after all these supposed tourists were probably the legal owners of this "treasure" (unless they robbed it from someone else). So they only arrived to take back what probably belonged to them. However, in times soon after the war, when people had freshly in their memories the shootings, catching, and German concentration camps, these matters were viewed from a different angle.
       Even more questionable morally was the "treasure" from the forester's cottage in Wszewilki. Soon after the war there was an old forester's cottage located around a half of kilometre from the eastern edge of Wszewilki-Stawczyk, by the old (original) sandy road which in old times led from Wszewilki to Godnowa. In this cottage an old lady autochthon stayed, who considered herself to be a Pole, so she would not escape at the end of the war inside of Germany together with other Germans. But shortly after the liberation, in the period of lawlessness that prevailed then, she was murdered by the band of marauders from the Russian army, while the cottage was burned down together with her corpse. As a young boy I frequently walked through ruins of this cottage on my way to mushrooming. Sometimes we also played over there with other colleagues. The only things that were still left from this cottage included a pile of scorched rubbles, a well, fruit trees, and very buxom linden trees. We frequently looked into this well and I even remember that a long stick was sticking out in it from water. When as a pupil of primary school I took part in "searching for Colorado beetles", our group usually rested in shade of linden trees that grew around this burned cottage. During one of these resting times, an older farmer from Wszewilki told us, that not long before, a Russian "tourist" dressed in plain clothes arrived to his house. For a payment this "tourist" asked to be taken to this cottage, because he forget where the cottage is. After they arrived at the spot, this supposed tourist went straight to the well, and pulled out this long stick that was sticking out from the water. At the end of this stick a packet was tided up. The "tourist" tore this packet out and then quickly disappeared in nearby forest. Only then the farmer realised, that this Russian must be a member of the gang of marauders which murdered the old lady autochthon and burned the cottage down with her body. In turn the "treasure" which for several years was awaiting in this well tided up to the end of a stick, probably was the spoils of war which this band forced from the old lady before they killed her. As the above indicates, soon after the war it was not safe to live in houses that stood alone. (My parents also lived in just such a standing alone house that was far from the rest of the village - thus they also were attacked by a band of Russian marauders, as I described this in item #J1 below.)
       Another source of present treasures of Wszewilki were these famous markets which in past used to be organised on the miniature central square of this village. Merchants and traders from practically entire area of present Poland, eastern Germany, Czech, and even White Russia, were arriving to these markets. During the times of such markets, these traders were camping on both sides of the road which in past led from the central square in Wszewilki to the old watermill on Barycz. During this camping, some of them lost their coins. Many of such very old coins is still buried in the soil of fields that surround this road (amongst others in the soil of fields of my father). I remember that during ploughing my father relatively frequent find on his field various old coins. These coins, in unawareness of their historic value, I later traded with colleagues for various worthless junk, or I lost in numerous games of coins. Independently from fields of my father, similar old coins I kept finding also on the opposite side of this old road, in the place where today a football field of Wszewilki is located, but where in old days the camping area for traders was designated.
       Wszewilki had also two very old buildings, in the vicinity of which traditionally one should expect to find treasures. These were an old watermill, and equally old pub with hotel. In case of the watermill the folklore states that owners of it were extremely rich. So being afraid of bandits, the savings they had they buried not far from the mill - in a spot that they knew quite well. I am ready to bet, that the magnetic searches of the vicinity of this watermill would provide interesting results. In turn about the pub and hotel the folklore stated, that careful travellers preferred to rather bury their valuables than to risk that after they got drunk they loose it for some local cunning characters. Therefore in case of the pub and hotel from Wszewilki, in the vicinity of it also should be expected to find rather interesting objects in the result of magnetic searches. Especially that soil is still unmoved starting from the square located near this pub and hotel, on which travellers used to leave their wagons and horses, until the entire northern entry road to Wszewilki. (This entry road led from the northern Poland, through the present Pomorsko, until the building of the pub and hotel, and then further through the watermill on Barycz and the bridge near this mill, until the gates of Milicz.)
       The spoken folklore of Milicz stated, that in times of the "Amber Route" the dense forests which surrounded this town was a shelter for various bandits. Before the local authorities managed to deal with any new bandits, they usually robbed already several caravans of traders and individual travellers. In turn the spoils of such robberies they usually hide by burying them in more noticeable places. Probably a part of these treasures remains buried until today. The majority of it probably is made up of amber and amber products, which cannot be detected with inductive metal detectors. As I described this on the web page about the town of Milicz, in fact a family member of one of my school colleagues discovered just such ancient amber treasure. But I am ready to bet, that in a similar manner treasures consisting of not only amber, but also objects made of precious metals, were hidden not far from Wszewilki and Milicz.
       Because Wszewilki are located so close to Milicz, all treasures which I described on a separate web page on the town of Milicz, in fact also are located not far from Wszewilki.


Part #E: Evidence of strange persecution of Wszewilki in past:

      

#E1. Mysterious conspiracy against Wszewilki:

       Although at this stage this can be difficult to understand and to accept, it appears that there is a kind of devilish conspiracy against Wszewilki. This conspiracy is implemented by the same dark power, which constantly sabotages the totaliztic web pages about Wszewilki, and which uses various "tricks" to hold back people from reading these web pages. This dark power clearly tries to destroy all sources of information about the immensely constructive history and moral past of Wszewilki. The extraordinary in all this is that the evil creatures which persecute an innocent village of Wszewilki, are the same creatures which in medieval times were called "devils", while in present times are named "UFOnauts". I personally wonder constantly and cannot understand, why and in what way the village Wszewilki get in trouble with UFOnauts.
       If one analyses the historic fate of Wszewilki, then a clear pattern hits eyes which seems to constantly persecute this village. In general, this pattern manifests itself in form of various supposed "coincidences" which systematically destroy all sources of historic information about the morally constructive past of Wszewilki. In turn, as I described this in chapter VB from volume 17 of my older monograph [1/4], just such a pattern of someone's persecution is characteristic for "falling into disfavour" of the UFOnauts who dramatically exceed people in technology and in intelligence. For example, in my opinion it is not an accident, that a small central square of historic Wszewilki, was in past completely erased from the map, by a railway line which bulldogged everything on its path. If someone analyses on the map the course of this railway line, it turns out that someone intentionally deformed this course, so that the railway bulldogged through the central square of old Wszewilki, and destroyed an old Catholic church together with various other buildings that used to stand there. If not this purposeful and forced deviation from the straight path of this railway line, this line would in fact run beyond Wszewilki, some half a kilometre to east from the village. This deviation has in turn such a consequence, that the historic central square of Wszewilki together with its old church and with other public buildings, could NOT survive until today. All these buildings from Wszewilki were made of lumps of the same paddock ore, from which old defence walls and old buildings of Milicz were constructed. Someone make sure though, that the railway line bulldogged through the very centre of the village, thus destroying the historic roots of Wszewilki. In my opinion, it is not an accident also, that the area of the "chi" energy chakra near an old watermill on Barycz, in which the present village of Wszewilki was born, currently is flooded by a newly build fish pond. Not mentioning here the state of the area of an old Slavonic cult (i.e. the old cemetery from Wszewilki), which presently is a kind of "taboo" for descendants of the same Slavs who in this place were completing their pagan rituals. In my personal opinion, in spite that the destruction of sources of information about the history of Wszewilki apparently is caused by a string of "coincidences", there is a strange regularity in these supposed coincidences. This regularity suggests, that in reality it is an evil power which designs and which determines what and how supposed to happen in order to systematically destroy the traces of history of Wszewilki, and only then this destruction is carried out in such a manner that it appears to be "coincidences, or outcomes of unfortunate sets of circumstances".
       The extraordinary thing about Wszewilki is, that by a convergence of fortunate "coincidences" it was possible to identify and to describe for this village the evidence, that UFOnauts constantly destroy knowledge about the history of this village. What is even more interesting, even today the reader is still able to verify this evidence in person, because until today perfectly visible traces of this evidence remain in Wszewilki. Fort example, the reader can trace on the map, the viciously deviated course of the railway line which bulldogged the miniature central square of Wszewilki. The reader can also drive onto the spot, and with his or her own eyes see holes dug out in places where the church, the hotel and the pub, and also other public buildings from the miniature square of Wszewilki used to stand in past. He or she can also talk to older locals, who still may remember the remains of an old watermill on Barycz (i.e. remember remains of both riverbeds of the Barycz river, which parted from the watermill pond, means the high and the low riverbed, remember remains of the waterwheel and dam, remember the hill on which the house of the mill owner was located, and remember fruit trees which in past used to grow around the watermill). He or she can also check the course of old roads through this village before the newly designed roads destroyed the original buildings, etc., etc. In turn by realising the evil process of hiding the past, which UFOnauts implemented in Wszewilki, the reader may start to have an understanding what kind of process of hiding the history of humanity is continually carried out on Earth by these sworn enemies of humanity. This should allow to understand how little humanity actually knows about its true history, about the origin and significance e.g. pyramids and other old structures researched and described e.g. by Erich von Däniken, about strange remains which until today are left from the previous technical civilisation on Earth destroyed completely by UFOnauts around 12500 years ago, about Atlantis, about the true origin of humanity, etc., etc.
       There is a lot of facts which confirm that the village Wszewilki somehow "fall into disfavour" of UFOnauts, and that these UFOnauts with their cunning manipulations continually keep destroying the sources of information about the past of Wszewilki. Here are most important out of these facts:
       1. Continuous inducing in Wszewilki various events that destroy sources of information about the peaceful, free, constructive, and moral past of this village. Examples of such events include: (a) such a design of the path of the railway line described before, that this railway bulldogged through a historic central square of old Wszewilki, (b) the destruction and complete removal (together with foundations and cellars) of the historic Catholic church and old pub-hotel, which used to stand on peripherals of this old central square of Wszewilki, (c) the design of a new path for the main road through this village after 1875, that forced the gradual destruction of all old farm buildings that used to exist along the old road of the village, (d) the formation of a large fish pond around 1990, that flooded areas from which Wszewilki originated and flooded remains of an old and historically first watermill on Barycz near Wszewilki, (e) the devastation of an old Slavonic cemetery in Wszewilki.
       How viciously was designed the railway line which bulldogged a miniature central square of Wszewilki, it can be see on a map which is available through the web page www.milicz.pl/turystyka/mapa/ (after clicking on the link which calls this map, the settlement Wszewilki needs to be selected from the window "Mapa" - and only then the map of vicinity of Wszewilki will show). On this map one can see how maliciously is deviated the path of the railway line, which in 1875 was intentionally designed to bulldogger the miniature central square of Wszewilki. It takes a lot of evil intentions to destroy without reasons an entire historic centre of this village. Around 120 years later, means around the year 1990, huge fish ponds were formed near Wszewilki, which destroyed the last object from the past, means the remains of 1000 years old watermill from Barycz. (And we must remember that on foundations of this watermill the historic village Wszewilki grew up.) In this manner the entire our knowledge about highly moral past of Wszewilki was deleted, which (the knowledge) explained an extraordinary karma accumulated by this unique settlement.
       2. The highly selective causing of rapid deaths of practically all "autochthons" who after the war remained in Wszewilki and who could pass to others the knowledge about the history of this village. (These "autochthons" are simply Poles who used to live in this area before the World War Two, and who remained in the area after Germans escaped in front of the attacking Russian army.) The first of these "autochthons", the woman who lived approximately in the middle of length of Wszewilki, was shot by Russian soldiers already in day of "the battle for Milicz". Next four "autochthons" were murdered in their homes in times of chaos and lawlessness which prevailed immediately after the war, while their bodies were burned together with their houses. The last, sixth "autochthon" from Wszewilki, someone named Waloha (whom I knew, and remember until today), some time after the war unexpectedly "broke his neck" while riding his bicycle along the asphalted, and thus even like a table, highway through a nearby Stawiec. Road accidents happens and probably it would not be anything suspicious in his accident, if not the exact place where it took place. I inspected this place and I was surprised to notice, that the poor Waloha supposedly "break his neck" falling down from the side of the road, which "towered" only around one metre above the level of the surrounding field (there was no ditch in this place). In turn I remember, that myself I somersaulted together with my bicycle from the railway embankment near the bridge on the Barycz river (i.e. almost 10 meters high) and only got slight scratches on my skin.
       3. The destruction of written archives of Wszewilki. All archives that were written about the village of Wszewilki were destroyed in the process of finishing the Second World War. But interestingly, apart from these archives, practically almost nothing else was destroyed.
       4. The psychosis of devastation of everything that has a historical value. In my travels overseas I have not met any place on Earth so far, in which the continual destruction of everything that has a historic value would be carried out with such an enthusiasm as this is done on Wszewilki and in Milicz. In fact other places in the world surround their history and antiques with a huge care. For example in New Zealand even small settlements (below 1000 inhabitants - means of the size of present Wszewilki) have their own museums, sometime equipped equally rich in exhibits, as museums in Warszawa or Wrocław. Also every building which is over 100 years old, in New Zealand becomes a historic treasure and is protected by the law. (Of course, Wszewilki not only that do not have a museum, but even would consider a crazy idea any suggestion of having one. Also every older building is systematically destroyed in Wszewilki. In turn Milicz, in spite of its around 30 000 inhabitants, so far managed to afford only a poor "Regional Room" - i.e. "Izbę Regionalną", which practically has almost no historic exhibits, apart from several paper banners.) Only at this web page, and on the web page about the town of Milicz, is described how in the village of Wszewilki and the town of Milicz, after the Second World War devastated were intentionally, or nothing was done in order to prevent a devastation, the following heritage objects of a huge historic value: (1) an ancient oak from Wszewilki, which most probably was an object of Slavonic worship, and which - because of the age and significance, deserved to be a "Monument of Nature", (2) an old post-Slavonic cemetery from Wszewilki, (3) the remains of historically important watermill from Wszewilki which was around 1000 years old, and which existed near the current dam on Barycz, (4) the clay floors ("klepiska") from old cottages that used to exist along the road to the old watermill on Barycz, (5) very old farm buildings which existed in Wszewilki and which displayed the local architectural style that most probably provided an inspiration for the world's architectural style presently called "tudor" (po polsku "mur pruski"), (6) historic windmills from Stawiec and Duchowo (which existed until around 1960s), (7) the ornamental entry gate to the palace of margrave of Milicz, which (the gate) contained the building material inside which originated from remains of medieval fortification walls of Milicz, (8) the "angel stone" from the church of St. Anna, which carried in itself a huge folkloristic and historic value, (9) at least medieval (if not older) graves constructed from paddock ore which were discovered accidentally by the church of St. Andrea Bobola (i.e. "Św. Andrzeja Boboli") in Milicz, (10) the grave of margrave near the palace in Milicz, (11) old graves near the wooden church in Trzebicko, (12) underground tunnels under Milicz, (13) old waterworks from Milicz together with their highly valuable historical gas engines and pumps, (14) richly supplied in exhibits small museum from the Primary School No 1 in Milicz, and several others. This list contains only these objects of heritage and "antics" about which I know in far New Zealand. But how many further items of heritage and antics were destroyed in Wszewilki and in Milicz in such a manner that I do not learned about them. In my opinion, such psychosis of destruction is NOT a normal behaviour, but it needed to be imposed with methods of post-hypnotic and telepathic suggestions to inhabitants of Milicz and Wszewilki. After all, every inhabitant of Milicz and Wszewilki is systematically being abducted to a UFO deck - one can easily verify these abductions because every inhabitant of these places have a special scar on the leg which was created by UFOnauts after implanting to the shin bone an identification implant described in subsection U3.1 from volume 16 of my newest monograph [1/5] (the photograph of this unique scar from leg is shown in the first photograph from the web page ufo.htm). So it is almost sure, that during these abductions UFOnauts program hypnotically the inhabitants of Milicz and Wszewilki into some kind of a powerful skirmish and averse towards everything that is old and historic. (This hypnotic programming could be checked and confirmed through research of reactions of inhabitants of Milicz and Wszewilki to the sight of any antiques or old buildings.)
       6. "Prince and beggar" - means a shocking inequality in treatment of two parts of historically the same village. Still another evidence for the secretive persecution of Wszewilki-Stawczyk, which continues until today, is the huge inequality and injustice with which two parts, that in past used to constitute a single village, are treated today. These two parts include the present Wszewilki, and the present Wszewilki-Stawczyk. In past they used to be a single village. Only the construction of the railway line and the destruction of the historic central square of Wszewilki subdivided these into two separate villages. The inequality of this treatment hits everyone's eyes when someone walks along these villages. When walking along the village Wszewilki, means through the one closer to Milicz out of these two villages, the walker sees a perfect road, the presence of a footpath, water supply, canalization, tide roadsides, clear road signs, etc., etc. Means Wszewilki until today are treated like a "prince". But walking slightly further, one reaches Wszewilki-Stawczyk, which is this historically persecuted part, in which moral totalizm was born. Here everything rapidly changes. The footpath disappears, three main roads by which houses of Wszewilki-Stawczyk are located still remain dirt roads without footpaths, everywhere are holes covered with wild bushes, water supply is not visible, road markings become unreadable and neglected, etc., etc. In other words, this part of the village is treated like a "beggar". And the only "crime" that it committed is that unwillingly it tramped over the toes of powerful UFOnauts who currently occupy our planet!
       7. Electoral blockade of the candidate who introduced a potential to improve the situation of Wszewilki. On Sunday, 12 November 2006 the election took place in Poland for self-governing local bodies. It turned out then, that the only place in entire Poland, where "by a coincidence" devils used their tails to steer things up, was Milicz. In turn Wszewilki administratively belong to Milicz. For example, on the day of election it turned out that voting cards were wrongly printed. What even more meaningful, the candidate who was missed out on these cards was carrying the same name, on the sound of which UFOnauts bite out their tails in fury. Because of the traditions which this candidate represented, if he was elected he for sure would break the to-date string of persecution and bad treatment which Wszewilki receives. Thus, the evil powers which visibly persecute Wszewilki until today, have made sure that this candidate has not got a chance to be elected.
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       So far I have not met in the world any other village, the history of which someone would destroy and persecute for equally long period of time, and equally viciously and cunningly, as UFOnauts destroy and persecute the sources of information on the past of Wszewilki-Stawczyk and also the development and progress of this village. Because these cosmic bandits would not carry out continually for over 120 years acts of vandalism on the village which would not mean to play some extremely significant historic role, it is obvious that Wszewilki somehow will get behind the skin of UFOnauts. This in turn induces the question, what so important supposed to happen in Wszewilki, that UFOnauts so panicky are afraid of it, and that they so pushily try to remove from it historic and moral foundations. From the time of starting this "conspiracy of UFOnauts against Wszewilki" around 1875, practically nothing historically vital happened in this village. So most clearly all this supposed to happen in the future. So what it supposed to be? I personally believe, that it is somehow connected to the moral and peaceful karma of Wszewilki. Wszewilki is one of sparse villages, which was free for practically all these centuries, which was feeding, building, and defending, which inspired others, and which provided a shelter for good and for morality. So it is almost sure, that it is this moral, constructive, and inspiring karma of this village, which is to generate something completely new, onto which people will concentrate their thoughts and feelings in the future. Are there any signs what it supposed to be? Well, it turns out that yes. After all, Wszewilki is the cradle where a new revolutionary philosophy was born, which presently takes the world by storm. This philosophy is called moral totalizm. Is it possible that UFOnauts conspire against Wszewilki only because they do not wish future generations of people learned what exactly kind of karma and from which exactly village on Earth caused the birth of this moral and constructive philosophy?

Fig. #E1 (K3 in [10])

Fig. #E1 (K3 in [10]): The village Wszewilki near Milicz.
       Photographed in July 2004. This village is taken here from the local school, west to east, in the direction of Stawczyk, along the "new" road. This tallest building visible as if it stays at the exist of the road shown here, is the former electrical mill of Wszewilki. With a few short breaks it was used until around 1980. Then it was devastated. Presently probably nothing is left from the original equipment of it. Thus, similarly like from old waterworks located on the opposite end of Wszewilki, probably also from this electrical mill nothing can be saved for a possible museum of technology from Milicz. This mill in past was a reason for fall down, and for falling in disuse, of the old watermill of Wszewilki, which in past operated not far from the present dam on Barycz. The temptation of this new electrical mill standing just in this place was at the beginning of 20 century too big for owners of grain, who must pass by it to arrive to the old watermill, to resist it and to follow the sandy road to the old watermill. So they milled their grain in this new mill. This in turn caused an economical fall down of the old watermill. So it can be stated, that this electrical mill was also a part of the larger "conspiracy of UFOnauts against Wszewilki", which (the conspiracy) was aimed at the destruction of the past of this village. It firstly ruined economically the almost 1000 years old watermill on Barycz. Lately it was ruined itself!
       The road captured on the above photograph was land surveyed through the landscape as late as around 1875. This road may make ponder everyone who is curious. After all, in old times when it was surveyed through this land, the path of it was completely deprived of buildings. Thus, it could be designed along a straight line. However, it clearly winds like a snake. It turns out, that these winding was designed on purpose. Someone clearly intended, that it avoided passing through a miniature central square of historic Wszewilki, so that this square could be destroyed completely (i.e. dug out below the foundations) together with historic buildings which used to stand by it. So if the road is designed along a perfectly straight line, this destruction of the central square would be impossible, because destroyed would need to be also this newly surveyed road. So the windy course of the "new" road through Wszewilki shown above is a proof, that someone intentionally make sure that the glorious and moral past of the free village of Wszewilki would not last until present times.
       It is worth to add, that together with this historic central square of Wszewilki, destroyed are also two highly historic, heritage buildings of Wszewilki. These were:
         The very old hotel and pub. This hotel and pub used to stand by the crossroads of the old road from Pomorsko to the old watermill on Barycz, with an original road through Wszewilki. So it stood only several meters to west from the area where today stands a water anti-fire-basin. In fact, this anti-fire-basin was build in an exact place where the house of the owner of this hotel and pub from Wszewilki used to stay. I remember, that as a child I used to play in cellars of this burned house - which cellars started the hole in the ground in which later the present anti-fire-basin was constructed. I also remember, that with ruins of this house human bones were mixed. (A small section of this original road through Wszewilki still exists until today in Wszewilki-Stawczyk. So by extending this section of road to the other side of the railway, it can be determined where exactly this road used to run in past.)
         The very old Catholic church of Wszewilki. This church also stood by this central square, only tens of metres to south-east from the building of hotel (i.e. on the opposite corner of the same crossroad of both main roads). It stood only several meters to west from present railway line, in the place where presently a huge hole in the ground scares people after the soil was extracted from this place to build the railroad embankment. How it looked like it is illustrated on "Fig. #2" from the totaliztic web page wszewilki_jutra_uk.htm. Fact is that at the time when it was dismantled, this church was not used anymore, and it already fallen into disuse. After all, it was a Catholic church, while a noticeable proportion of inhabitants of Wszewilki was protestant at that time, and attended the church in Milicz which presently is known as the church of St. Andrea Bobola (i.e. Św. Andrzeja Boboli). In turn Catholics which still lived in Wszewilki, already used then a "small" church in Milicz. But even by destroying the church which was unused then, to the destruction and loss was also subjected almost the entire history and past of Wszewilki. After all, a significant proportion of this history was recorded in writing in archives of this church. Although these archives were shifted somewhere, probably to the "small" church in Milicz, but still they disappeared later from there as well, either at the end of the Second World War, or just after the war.
         The interesting aspects of this old church from Wszewilki was, that it was constructed from lumps of the same paddock ore, from which the fortification walls of the medieval township Milicz, as well as the first churches of this town, were build. Similarly like every non-wooden church of that period, for sure it had sizable cellars underneath. This explains why in the area where it used to stand, the hole in the ground is now so deep (i.e. the most deep from all holes left in the place of former central square buildings of Wszewilki). The point was, that these who removed the church, removed also soil from underneath of it, until they completely removed these cellars which existed originally under the church. Of course, during the removal of this church, the remains of people who soon after the construction of this church were buried around it, also got removed. No wonder, that the section of the railroad between Wszewilki and Barycz, to the construction of the embankment of which the soil removed with this church together with human remains was used, always show some sort of mysterious force for attracting suicidal people and for causing deadly accidents. Only in time when I lived in Wszewilki, at this short section of the railroad which run on the top of embankment formed from soil taken from underneath of the church of Wszewilki, several people died for various strange reasons.
       The old road through Wszewilki also run in past by the point from which the above photograph was taken. Only that just in this place it turned to the right, with a slight arch parting towards south from the present new road. Then it run parallel to the present "new" road, in a distance of around 100 meters to south from it. The original farm buildings of Wszewilki were located along this old road. But when the new road shown above was surveyed, these old buildings needed to be abandoned and they deteriorated with the elapse of time. Together with them deteriorated also the history of Wszewilki. Soon after the Second World War still several old farm buildings existed, which in past stood along this old road (I remember four such old farm buildings). They looked very strange, as they stood abandoned in the middle of crop fields, and were very old. But these buildings got gradually dismantled by the end of 1960s. The longest existed a barn and a house, which since around 1955 were belonging to the family of Wojciechowscy (while immediately after the war - by the family of Frąckowiak). The reason was, that originally this barn and the old home to which it belonged, while standing by the old road of Wszewilki, also stood not far from the old road to the old watermill on Barycz. So after the new road was surveyed, the access to this building was still equally easy as previously. Thus owners of it were not forced to build a new house and a new barn by the new road. This house and barn are probably still remembered by many older inhabitants of Wszewilki. The reason was this very old grain-barn made of the clay in the "original architectural style of Wszewilki" - means made as a kind of clay cottage with the straw roof. (This grain-bar stood not far from the electrical mill of Wszewilki discussed above.) Storks used to nest on the roof of this grain-barn since ancient times. But even this old house and old barn were dismantled around years 1980s. Together with them two last examples of historic architecture and historic buildings of Wszewilki have disappeared.
       It is interesting, whether citizens of Milicz and Wszewilki will ever understand that such buildings and their equipment are priceless, as they represent human history. They disappeared almost completely from the surface of our planet. In turn, when they disappear for once, it will be impossible to ever show how they really looked like and what was inside of them. (After all, the historic reconstruction never is able to show how truly original objects look like.) So although it is difficult to live in them today, and they must eventually make a room for new, instead of being destroyed they should be cautiously dismantled and shifted to ethnic museums. Over there it would be extremely educational to look at them. In fact, many countries in the world are currently undertaking efforts to save and to preserve whatever was left out in them from old times. For example, near the city of Kuching at the Island of Borneo, there is an entire museum village constructed from such historical buildings and from their equipment. None of these buildings is younger than around 100 years. Tourists from the entire world are queuing for several days to be able to see this village. I was one of these tourists, and after seeing this village I was very touched and shaken. When one day I will fly to Borneo again, I will for sure visit this village again, even if this will require to await several days for a ticket.
       There is an old "wooden castle" (i.e. "grodzisko" in Polish) near Wszewilki. The present town Milicz eventuated from it. In fact, it asks that present people restore fortifications of it, and provide examples of buildings inside of these fortifications. Thus just such an ethnic museum with old village could be arranged inside of it.
* * *
       In times when Wszewilki had its own central square and a pub-hotel, this square was a place for very famous markets (i.e. "jarmarków"). It had market for farm products every week, and also periodic markets for grain and cattle, as well as seasonal markets for horses. Actually, the horse market in Wszewilki was so famous, that horse traders kept arriving to it from surrounding countries and from areas located as far as Czechs and Baltic coasts. After the purposeful destruction of the central square in Wszewilki, these markets were shifted to the paddock located near banks of the Barycz river - to the area by present slaughter house of Milicz. They lasted in there until the end of 1980s. In fact, this "UFO conspiracy against Wszewilki" deprived this village not only the history and past, but also took away from it the key significance in the trade of farm products, and robbed it from traditional role of the main supplier of food to Milicz.
* * *
       Of course, while reading in this item, that UFOnauts coined out and implemented a conspiracy aimed at robbing the past from Wszewilki, the reader most probably wonders, what evidence indicates, that these were UFOnauts, not e.g. people hostile towards Wszewilki. As it turns out, there is a variety of such evidence, that these could NOT be people, but must be UFOnauts. Here are some of them:
       (i) The continuous persecution of Wszewilki lasts too long - it spans over 120 years. So it is impossible to be implemented by people. After all, no people could be able to persecute inhabitants of just one village for over 120 years. The oldest evidence of this persecution, which survived until today, was dated around 1875, when the railway line which bulldogged the miniature central square of this village was constructed. But most probably even earlier persecutions of this village existed, only that no evidence of these survived until today. These persecutions were viciously continued after the year 1900, when the new electric mill caused the economical fall down of the historic watermill on Barycz, and soon after the year 1945, when selectively murdered were in Wszewilki all autochthons who knew anything about the past of this village. Persecutions were still carried out in the year 1990, when the dismantled was the last building which illustrated the original architectural style of Wszewilki and when the construction of new fish ponds by Wszewilki destroyed remains of watermill on Barycz which were last marks of the glorious past of this village.
       (ii) All acts of persecution of Wszewilki were intentionally organised in such a manner, that they looked as if they were coincidental merges of wrong circumstances, or a natural order of things. But if one analyses evil activities of UFOnauts, as this was done e.g. on web pages landslips, 26th day, WTC, hurricanes, or predators, then it turns out that only UFOnauts act via the use of methods which are so difficult to detect by people, that usually are considered just as coincidences, converges of circumstances, fate events, etc. - means for everything else but intentional destruction by UFOnauts.
       (iii) All destructive events which affected Wszewilki happen in so strange manner, that they always destroyed our knowledge about the past of this village. In turn, if such events would really be caused by random coincidences, instead of being designed by UFOnauts, then the destruction that they cause should also be random. So in such case, each time they would destroy something different. However, in case of Wszewilki, no matter what would happen, always a vital carrier of the knowledge about the past of Wszewilki gets destroyed. This in turn means, that these events hide behind someone devilishly cunning, means the diabolic UFOnauts, who use it as an effective manner of accomplishing their dirty goals.
       (iv) Erasure of traces of the history of Wszewilki is consistent with identical erasure of our knowledge about the history of mankind and the history of all other vital places on Earth. For example, compare the knowledge which presently we have about the past of Wszewilki, with the knowledge we have e.g. on the origins of mankind, or on the history of humanity (the actual history of humanity is described in subsection V3 from volume 16 of my older monograph [1/4]), and also with the reliable knowledge we have about American and Egyptian pyramids, Machu Picchu, Citadel of Sigiriya, gigantic monuments from the Easter Island, etc., etc.
       (v) After finishing the Second World War, all people who had any power over Wszewilki were exchanged for others, but this still would NOT stop the persecution of this village. After all, until the end of the war, Wszewilki were under German control. In turn after the war, it was under the Polish administration. But - as I experienced this many times on my own skin, UFOnauts spread over the Earth an invisible network of enslaving, which is able to torment and to persecute in exactly the same way, no matter in which country and under which regime someone lives or something is placed. The best evidence for this persecution still occurring after the war is the "prince and beggar" situation of Wszewilki described earlier.
       Thanks to very beneficial "converges of circumstances", the fact of systematic destruction of knowledge about the history of Wszewilki was possible to detect and to bring to light on this web page. It happened only because from my own mother, born and brought up not far from Wszewilki, I had an opportunity to learn many unknown to other people facts about the past of this village and the nearby town Milicz. In turn thanks to my own UFO research I learned about evil methods of persecuting humanity by UFOnauts. But in how many other cases on Earth, similar destruction of human knowledge about the past was also carried out, but no-one managed to notice it. No wonder, that there are on Earth entire settlements and buildings, the longevity of which is visible for everyone, but about the past of which practically nothing specific is known. An entire list of such objects is described near the end of the web page about predators. In the light of existence of such objects, an obvious question begins to eventuate. Namely, what so dangerous for UFOnauts exists in the past of Earth, that UFOnauts unleash this entire arsenal of their evil methods to hide it from people? Is it the fact that UFOnauts continually occupy and exploit humanity, or is it the fact that around 12.5 thousand years ago UFOnauts already destroyed one advanced human civilisation on Earth, similar to ours present civilisation.


#E2. Werewolves from forests of Stawiec near Wszewilki and their physical "rules of engagement":

Motto: "If it looks like a duck, quacks like a duck and walks like a duck, it probably is a duck" (English proverb)

       English people use this funny proverb which I quoted in the motto to this item. I am reminding here this proverb, because since childhood I know something that just "looks like a duck, quacks like a duck and walks like a duck", but for decades officially it was called "a series of accidents and coincidences". It so happened, that in the past an open naming this something "a duck" would be a very dangerous thing to do. Hence, for years I too was naming it like everyone else (although I kept no secret of my uneasiness and concern regarding the strangeness of all matters that related to this "duck" - for an example see item #F3 on my web page named sw_andrzej_bobola_uk.htm.) But now times have changed. That probable "duck", and all the Pollacks, now already belong to the same united Europe. (Note that "Pollack" is the word derived from the Polish noun "Polak" and it also means "a person of the Polish origin" - thus it can be used as the positive synonym of a quite derogatory word "Pole".) Furthermore, since 11th September 2001 we together should prepare ourselves to the arrival of a new threat, which is equally dangerous for both of our previously confronting sides - for details see items #H1 to #H3 from the web page named prophecies.htm, item #N2 from the web page named pajak_re_2017.htm, and item #K1 from the web page named tapanui.htm. (Especially I suggest to notice in there the scenario from item #H3 of the web page named prophecies.htm, which I published still back in 2009, while which scenario describes the fulfilment of an old Polish prophecy, that stated "people are going to bring on themselves such a destructive catastrophe, that afterwards a man is going to be so happy to see footprints of another man that he is going to kiss these footprints" - isn't the beginning of this my scenario published in 2009 corresponding exactly to what started to happen in Europe of 2015?) Thus, in these new times we need to remember that there is such a thing as a "grievances time limit", as Christians we must also be able to forgive this "duck" that it fulfilled the role towards which its "ducky" nature inclined it, we need to extend our hand for reconciliation, to congratulate it that in spite of being "a duck" it so perfectly and efficiently was able to pretend of being "a series of accidents", and we need to seriously start studying its perfect methods of acting in order to learn from them. After all, the requirements of an active preparation to whatever we are able to predict that it inevitably is already coming (i.e. the requirements explained more comprehensively, among others, in item #N2 from the web page pajak_re_2017.htm), enjoin us, that when a new threat comes to all of us, then the moral "duty of self-defence" requires from us, that we can equally effectively as this "duck" did, but this time in a common effort and in a complete agreement with the moral criteria that we learned in the meantime, confront what the grim future have already announced for all of us.
       So let us "call spade a spade". Well, what in the English proverb is named a "duck" in the real life from the vicinity of Wszewilki and Milicz probably may be called "an extremely effective and efficient cell of the German underground organisation named Werwolf (i.e. "Werewolves") that after the Second World War operated in forests surrounding the area of Stawiec village near the Polish town of Milicz". Of course, because this probable cell worked extremely efficiently, it accomplished only successes, it was able to "cover the tracks" of its activities very precisely, and it was never seek by the former Polish authorities nor even considered that it might exist, there is now no evidence that it existed at all. Therefore, everything that is explained in this item represents only circumstances, probabilities and my guessing. However, it is still worth to know principles of the physical acting of this cell, because if by any chance one day it is proved that in spite of the official stand of authorities, this cell really existed, then the mere forgetting the physical methods of its acting would be a tremendous waste of rich experience and excellent methods of its physical operation (i.e. "rules of engagement"). This is because the methods this cell used have proven themselves in the real life. Thus these methods should be studied and learned. In turn, after the improvement of their moral dimension to the level of our present knowledge of morally-correct acting, we should be able to implement them - if such a need occurs. After all, the history likes to "stagger in circles", hence physically so excellent operating methods and lessons for the future, that the learning of this history can open for us, already in the near future may prove indispensable for the survival of our close ones and our culture.
       In every human acting, and therefore also in action of the Werwolf cell described here, can be distinguished three dimensions, namely the dimensions: (1) physical, (2) emotional, and (3) moral - for more details see "Fig. #I1" from the web page named pajak_for_mp_2014.htm. While at the present level of our knowledge and experiences we can have a lot of objections to the moral and emotional dimension of the operation of this Werwolf cells from Stawiec, the physical dimension of its acting was close to the perfection. Hence it is this physical dimension, that is worthy of further study, and that for the learning of it is also worth to accept the risk of exploring the truth about the actual existence of this Werwolf cell. So here are some examples of "clues" and "circumstances" that seem to confirm the existence and the full of successes physical operation of this highly active cell of the German underground named Werwolf (i.e. "Werewolves") from forests surrounding the area of village Stawiec near Milicz (in present Poland)
       1. The mysterious carrying out to the end, by unknown someone, the clear order of former Nazi authorities from Milicz, to kill all Germans who remained in the area - which an order was to be implemented by every German sabotage group left in Milicz and in vicinity of it after the passing of the front line. About this order I am writing in item #C1 from my web page named bitwa_o_milicz_uk.htm (i.e. "the battle of Milicz"). Namely, when on 22nd January 1945 the Russian army liberated Milicz, in Milicz's town-hall secretly were hidden two companies of well-armed German youth. This youth received a clear order, that after passing the front line, it has to "crack down" (read "shoot to kill") all German residents who ignored the orders of Nazi authorities and did NOT flee into depth of Germany before the advancing Soviet army. Fortunately, the Russians learned on time about the existence of these orders and about these more than 300 well-armed young Germans, and prevented the execution of this particular order - about which fact I write in detail in item #C1 of my web page about the "battle of Milicz" named bitwa_o_milicz_uk.htm. But in spite that these two companies of young Germans were prevented from completing their intention to shoot and kill all the original inhabitants of Milicz and surrounding areas (who knew the history of their territory), still nearly all these "autochthons" who survived the war, were later mysteriously send to the other world - which fact I explained more specifically in item #E1 above on this web page, as well as in several other its locations. As we can see, the killing orders that had those young German-defenders of the town-hall from Milicz still someone mysteriously carried out, while those hidden forces which did NOT want to let the past and some very important secrets of Wszewilki and Milicz somehow came out to light, almost achieved their goals after all. So who carried out that order?
       2. Those few young German "defenders" of Milicz, who managed to save themselves from the massacre in Milicz, fled just to the village "Stawiec". Four of them were even shot in the course of this escape - as described in item #F1 of my web page named bitwa_o_milicz_uk.htm. To my mind comes a number of questions in the connection with their direction of escape. For example, why they fled to Stawiec? After all, Stawiec lies to the north from Milicz, while the country Germany lies to the west. So logic says that if some German soldiers came out alive from the massacre in Milicz, then they should flee towards Germany, which is to the west, and NOT to Stawiec, or north - unless they knew that in Stawiec is the active cell of Werwolf. For example, a German soldier, who until the last minute kept vigil by the road in the village of Cielcza, instinctively fled towards the west (i.e. to Germany) when he saw first Russian tanks. It was during his flight to west that he was shot while running across the open field to be nearly able to hide his further escape behind my grandmother's fence. My second question is, why they fled through the open area near Stawiec, where the sharp-eyed Russian soldiers could easily spot them out and shoot them, while if they run away towards the west, their path would lead them among the forests, where it is easy to hide - again the likely explanation is that in Stawiec was Werwolf. Thirdly, who buried them with all the soldiers' honours - in the manner typical for German military traditions, i.e. by thrusting bayonets into their graves and hanging their helmets on these bayonets. The Polish settlers who arrived to this area, nor the Russian soldiers, would NOT bury them with such soldiers' honours. For example, young Germans shot in Milicz, Russians just fling into trenches existing near Milicz, whereupon let run a zig-zaging heavy tank along these trenches to cover with pushed-down soil the Germans lying inside.
       3. The epidemics of "neck breaking", that after the war prevailed among indigenous people (the so-called "autochthons") from Milicz and the vicinity of it. As you probably know, during the German occupation typically anyone who annoyed Germans received a "bullet in the head". Thus, the bullet hole in the head was a kind of "certificate" of the "German work" during the occupation. However, soldiers of "Werwolf" had orders to act in the conspiracy - so that the Polish local authorities did NOT realise of their existence and thus have not undertaken the search and disposal of them. Thus, the members of the Werwolf in the last phase of the war were specially trained on concentration camps' prisoners, how in a "pure", "undetectable", "silent" and "fast" way, with just a single precise movement, "break necks" of people that were inconvenient for them. (The concentration camp closest to Milicz and Stawiec was located in nearby Sułów - see items #D11 and #D12 from my web page named milicz_uk.htm. Pity that no documentation nor witnesses survived, that could provide the testimony of what has happened in there in the final part of the war.) Of course, the lack of criminal expertise among the new Polish authorities from Milicz, and perhaps also other reasons, together caused that all these "breaking of necks" amongst indigenous people ("autochthons") from Milicz, Wszewilki and other surrounding areas, were formally classified as "accidents" and "coincidences". However, for some reasons that today I cannot explain, really outraged me the death of autochthon named "Waloha" from Wszewilki - whom I personally knew and really liked. So still as a small boy I already established from eye witnesses where was the exact spot in which he was found with "broken neck" lying next to his pushbike. This particular place is situated by only about one-metre-high embankment of the asphalt road leading from Cieszków to Milicz. Knowing personally Waloha, something emotionally NOT allow me to believe, that even if by a chance his pushbike ride down from such a low embankment-slope, this physically fit, strong and slender man would break his neck. In addition, the place in which he was found lies only a few meters before a crossroad where from that asphalt road departs a dirt road leading from Stawiec to Wszewilki - about which dirt road everyone knew that Waloha is to slows down before it and turn into it on his pushbike when he was returning at night to his home in Wszewilki (e.g. returning home from visiting someone - which visiting could deliberately be "organized" for him by Werwolf, or about which the Werwolf knew that unmarried Waloha is taking regularly, e.g. every week). Nothing therefore stopped a Werwolf soldier skilled in "breaking necks" to wait by this dirt road, start talking to Waloha (who probably knew him personally, because they were both locals and lived in the vicinity of each other for many years), break his neck, whereupon drag him several meters up the asphalt road and lay down by his pushbike as if he accidentally fallen from about one-meter-high embankment of the road and "broke his neck". A similar course could have the "breaking of neck" by other autochthon, who was also a good friend of my family, named Haupfman Nietzke von Kolande, described, among others, in item #G1 from my web page named bitwa_o_milicz_uk.htm.
       4. Bodies of all other indigenous people (autochthons) from Wszewilki, Milicz and the vicinity, murdered in their homes, have always been thoroughly burned along with the homes in which they died. Simultaneously among the population of the area rumours were spread, that allegedly those murders were carried out by gangs of marauding Russian soldiers (recently comes to my mind, that these rumours alone smell from afar of methods of work of the Nazi propaganda). Meanwhile, facts which come to my attention seem to indicate, that gangs of Russian marauders indeed did rob and rape the local people, but typically afterwards they did NOT kill them. (For example, one such a band tried to rob my family - as described in item #J1 from this web page.) After all, logically speaking, these gangs have not had reasons to murder the people who were their wartime allies (although they had typical human reasons, for example "greed", to rob and to rape them), but such reasons, and also clear orders to kill autochthons, actually had Werwolf.
       5. Psychosis of deadly "threat" that prevailed in the vicinity of Milicz for many years after the war. This psychosis I even remember from the days of my childhood. People in the vicinity of Milicz always were afraid of nights, locked themselves in their homes, built high fences, kept packs of dangerous dogs, in late evenings did NOT let their children to go out to the countryside for playing, for many years they were afraid to even touch anything which was considered to be a German property, etc. - because without interruption something tragic and inexplicable kept happening in there. Because of this fear, one indigenous family well-known to my parents immediately after the death of Waloha packed their humble belongings, abandoned the house which previously they laboriously earned, and fled in panic from Wszewilki - not telling anyone where they were going. Also from the time I spent in a village named Cielcza, I know that this constant psychosis of a deadly threat was quite unique just for Milicz and the vicinity of it. When I think about it, just comes to mind, that the presence in forests of Stawiec an active cell of Werwolf soldiers well-trained in killing, perfectly explains what then kept happening around Milicz.
       6. An extremely important secret which apparently is hidden in the medieval tunnels from under the township of Milicz. After all, from the old family stories I know, that in woods near Stawiec have been located exits from these underground tunnels leading from Milicz. Before the outbreak of the Second World War about these tunnels and about their exists knew practically every local resident. Thus, if these tunnels were adopted by Werwolf for their hideouts and bases, it became important for them to "send to another world" all the people who could indicate to Polish authorities where the entrances and exits to these tunnels are hidden. Also in various offices of the German administered Milicz must have existed numerous plans and documentation of these tunnels - but until today somehow NONE of these plans has surfaced nor has been publicly disclosed. Immediately after the Second World War in many places of Milicz still existed entrances to these tunnels. I personally knew older colleagues, who entered into them (one of these colleagues, whom the police from Milicz caught dressed in a knight's armour that he found in these tunnels, a few years later died unexpectedly at a young age - but I am NOT sure whether he accidentally "broke his neck"). In past one of my classmates showed to me even the entrance to these tunnels that was then located in the wall of the second basement level of the building situated more or less opposite the Milicz bookstore of that time. But then suddenly the Milicz (Polish) authorities thoroughly walled up and hide all entrances to these tunnels. Their exits near the Stawiec village also apparently still have not been found by anyone. So we should not exclude the possibility that it was the local Werwolf which took over these tunnels and turned them into the underground hideouts and bases that until today are tightly covered by the "cloak of mystery" - see item #F3 from my web page named sw_andrzej_bobola_uk.htm. The probability of the existence of this mysterious connection between Werwolf and the underground tunnels from medieval Milicz, causes that perhaps there is a way to validate the circumstances and my guesses described here. Namely, if it was possible to find these exits from the tunnels hidden, among others, in woods near Stawiec, and which still somehow no-one is trying to investigate officially until today, then (if indeed these tunnels were used by the Werwolf) probably appropriate evidence would still be present in their midst. After all, there is a chance that until today the soldiers of Werwolf simply died out from old age, but "just in case" until the very end they did NOT liquidate their underground bases. (To these tunnels, and to their hidden exits, may still lead non-collapsed underground walkways passing from the undergrounds of Milicz.)
       7. The mysterious whistling communication signals, that I heard at nights several times in the "area of sending to the other world" that lied between Milicz and Wszewilki. I lived in Stawczyk (a part of Wszewilki) for the first 18 years of my life. During the most of that time, almost every day I travelled to Milicz on my pushbike. After all, in 1953 to 1957 I attended the Primary School No. 1 in Milicz, and then in the years 1960 to 1964 I studied in the Milicz High School. Sometimes my mother sent me to Milicz even on Sundays to deliver fresh milk, butter, or cheese to her friend-client from Milicz. Of course, as befits a boy from that time, relatively often I remained in Milicz until the late night. After all, we went with colleagues to the Milicz's cinema, we played together, we visited each other, and at the time of my high school came also the dating, night watching of the moon and stars as a part of astronomy group within my high school, and also my fairly active public life including organizing dances, festivals, sports competitions, fireworks displays, etc. When I was returning back home late at night on my pushbike, it would be a big risk to drove along the road, as my pushbike had no lights, while the police in Milicz liked to ambush people on the Krotoszyńska street to catch and punish the ones passing in there without lights, i.e. to catch and punish those people which others could not see from a distance (perhaps the police did so for reasons which I am explaining in the next paragraph). Thus, I always was returning back home by taking a shortcut through completely empty area between Milicz and Wszewilki. In there I knew by heart practically every path, every stone, every corner, and every branch and root of a tree because of which a bicycle could get into trouble. Unfortunately, this area enjoyed a "spooky" fame, as many mysterious things kept happening in there. In turn the paths home along which I was always pedalling, led through the most spooky areas. For example, all these paths led in fact to the railroad tracks, where from time to time various "suicide" victims laid their necks under the wheels of trains. Furthermore, all the paths led along dikes of the river Barycz, while it was this river, from which occasionally were pulled out drowned bodies. In addition, the path that led along the Milicz-side of the river, next to the town of Milicz was starting on a chain of war trenches, at the bottom of which were bodies of the German young defenders of Milicz, which Russians soldiers disposed in there. In these trenches someone constantly was digging pits, although the digger could never be seen. So people were whispering that further bodies were added to these ones already lying in there. If I chose the path at the Wszewilki side of the river Barycz, then by it was a sizeable wasteland, in which also someone unseen continually dug pits - thus also making people to whisper that these pits hide human bodies as well (this track also led to the railway-lane so favoured for "suicides"). Thus, while driving along these paths in the dark, I felt like I rode alone at night through a cemetery in which "haunted". So when I drove my bike at night through the area located far from houses, then no matter which path I chose, I always was scared, I had there my "soul on the shoulder", and my senses were taut as the strings. In spite of this, except for a few rare cases when I came across known to me inhabitants of Wszewilki hurrying along the railway tracks to the train station in Milicz, the majority of my trips by that terrible for me area went without seeing anyone. Thus, it was very strange for me, that in several cases, when I was pedalling on my bike through this empty area, only about 20 meters behind me, where previously my heightened senses NOT seen anyone, I heard a very loud whistle, clearly identified aurally by me as the "whistle of a person on his fingers". If this whistle is described phonetically, it typically consisted of two parts and was sounding as "phiiii-wit" (although sometimes it sounded completely different). Whenever I heard it, I believed that it is someone's signal to someone's else, telling that I am coming. So always my eyes were seeking with a fear if anyone is to block my path, but I never could see anyone after such a whistle. It was not until many years later when I was trained as an army officer, that I learned about the principles of placing "vigilantes" at all roads leading to the main forces, and about the need to establish a wide range of "communication signals" that these "vigilantes" were to use if it was necessary to inform the main force of impending danger, and also that in the proximity of the enemy, these "communication signals" should be possibly "loud but natural" - so that the opponent could NOT decode what they mean. In the vicinity of Milicz does NOT exist a beast or bird, which would whistle like a human "whistles on fingers". Therefore currently I believe, that this "phiiii-wit" which repeatedly I heard in the "area of sending to another world" probably was just such a "near-natural" signal with which someone having a "vigil" at the path along which I pedalled communicated a message: "hide because a single teenager rides on a bicycle" (if on a bicycle would ride two of us, then probably the signal would sound "phiiii-wit-wit"). So the only thing that in Milicz in these matters differed from the instructional "rules of engagement", is that when an intruder has left the danger zone, the "vigilante" that was hidden at the other end of the path, should give appellate signal "danger has passed" - while in my experiences was broadcasted only the first "warning whistle" - when I rode into a given area, but there was no the "calling off whistle" - when I was leaving the area. (Although, after my moving out of the area could be signalled a different signal, which could NOT be noticed by me, e.g. a short and silent lighting of a green flashlight facing the main group, towards which I was directing my back, thus I was NOT able to see it.)
       8. The acting of Polish authorities from Milicz of that time, that behaved as if they secretly cooperated with Werwölf. As you may know, in order to be successful, every underground organisation must have its own "intelligence" and its "informants". Also as a rule, those must infiltrate the local authorities, especially the police. If we think about it, then the authorities from Milicz of that time acted just like someone from their leadership cooperated with Werwölf. The leads which seem to suggest this include e.g. a strange phenomenon that the authorities from Milicz walled up and hide all the entrances to the underground tunnels in Milicz, and that until now any pre-war documentation of these tunnels has NOT leaked to the general public - in spite that the pre-war highly thorough and methodical Nazi authorities of Milicz with certainty such a documentation drew up while its fragments had to be found in various archives of Milicz. I am also greatly surprised by official explanations, for example, to an unusually large number of (exclusively male) "suicide victims" and "accident victims", who died on the railroad tracks between the village Wszewilki and the railway bridge on the river Barycz, i.e. in the area to which in the darkness people could sneak unnoticed from forests of Stawiec and Wszewilki, as well as from almost the entire town of Milicz - even carrying on their shoulders e.g. someone bound and gagged. About these exclusively male "suicides" I already mentioned in the caption under "Fig. #E1". By the authorities they all were officially explained as "suicides" or "casualties" of railway accidents. (Intriguing why never females were amongst them.) As an inquisitive boy, I always was fascinated how they died. So when I learned on time about them, for some of them I managed to see the place of their death shortly after the authorities have already removed their bodies and left the scene of the incident. Well, the majority of these "suicide" victims died by decapitation - officially explained that to commit suicide, they laid their necks on the tracks and let their heads to be cut off by wheels of a train. (Notice, however, that a victim that is wriggling and defending himself, is the easiest to immobilize by placing him on the track by its neck on a rail and oriented the face-down.) But what surprised me the most, was that all of them were found in the morning after a particularly dark, moonless night - as if everyone of them make an agreement that they are to die just in an absolute darkness, and I was also surprised that the place of their death has always looked like a place of a long struggle - i.e. on both sides of tracks and in the area of many square meters the ground was drenched in blood and was trotted as if a steam-roller drove over it. Somehow I could not explain the scenarios of voluntary "placing the neck on the tracks" that would leave such traces. Rather these areas looked for me as if someone had forcibly kept on the tracks someone else that was defending himself and wriggled, and as if after the separation of the head from the body still the remains were moved around while dripping with blood – e.g. to remove ropes from them and to arrange their remains into the desired composition. Other similarly strange leads, are the strange fates of my older colleagues, who were caught by the authorities on exploring the Milicz underground tunnels, and the initial takeover by militaries the Waloha's farm and home - as if the authorities were afraid that the immediate letting a Polish family to take this farmhouse threatens with the discovery in there of something highly inconvenient for Milicz authorities.
* * *
       In spite of that what I am describing here are only circumstances, probability, and my guesses, still just on their basis can be summed up rather the vital knowledge. Just for the salvation of this knowledge from oblivion, and thus for a possible allowing it to be improved with our present moral knowledge, and then (if necessary) to be used, I dared to make a difficult decision to write this item. Namely, can be summarized the "rules of engagement" of an underground organization, whose actions from the physical point of view have proved to be so tremendously successful, that 70 years later it is possible to spread now the propaganda, that this organization allegedly did NOT exist at all. Here are most important components of the "rules of engagement" of this organization:
       (i) Focus on quality, not on quantity or loudness. For Werwolf soldiers apparently were chosen best of the best. After all, they were very well trained - e.g. they could break someone's neck with just a single precise