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cemetery: Pow▒zki, Warszawa
photography: Jacek Michiej

Cmentarz Centralny w Sanoku

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Central Cemetery in Sanok - a municipal cemetery located in Sanok. The necropolis is composed of several parts. The first part was founded at ulica Jana Matejki, then a designed area was created at Rymanowska St., and both parts were entered into the Sanok register of monuments. Later, the cemetery area was expanded to include the surrounding area (two soldiers' lodgings were created), resulting in the whole of the present necropolis. [source: Wikipedia, 916738]
type of the cemeterymunicipal
state of the cemeteryactive
[source: Wikipedia, 916738]
the area where services are available
area where services are not available
History and division
The old part at Jana Matejki Street. The original and non-existent cemetery in present-day Jana Matejki Street was created as a result of the decree of the Emperor J├│zef II Habsburg about remote cemeteries from December 11, 1783, published by the Galytsky Governorate on January 21, 1784 (the document required burials outside built-up areas) Previously existing Sanok cemeteries were located in the city center: a Roman Catholic rite around the then church of St. Michael the Archangel at the present square of St. Micha┼é, Grzegorz Street from Sanok, near the bank building at ul. Tadeusza Ko┼Ťciuszki 4 and the Ramer├│wka tenement and the cemetery of the Greek Catholic rite at the then Church of the Nativity of the Blessed Virgin Mary at the current Jana III Sobieskiego Street, where there is the School Complex No. 1 and the building at Teofila Lenartowicza Street 2.. In the interwar period, the remains revealed during the excavations at the former Catholic cemetery on ulica Grzegorza from Sanok were transferred to the cemetery at Rymanowska St. . There is no information about the exact date of opening the cemetery, it is assumed that the first burials were most probably held in the 1890s or at the beginning of the 19th century. The cemetery was intended for the burials of the Roman Catholic and Greek Catholic rites . The existing part of the whole cemetery at Jana Matejki Street was established in 1857. The cemetery was founded on the area acquired from Piotr Czy┼╝ewski by the imperial-royal district authority. There were buried Christians (Roman Catholic and Evangelical rites), and after the decree of 1784, also Greek Catholic (formerly buried in the cemetery at the Church of the Nativity of the Blessed Virgin Mary in the city center ). Over time, the area of the cemetery at Jana Matejki Street turned out to be insufficient. In addition, in the mid-1880s, the cemetery, under the management of the parish of the Roman Catholic rite, became the object of criticism because of the alleged chaos of conducting burials, the lack of fences and alleys, as well as the location in the swampy area. Currently, the area of the part at Jana Matejki Street is 1.57 ha . The surface has the form of an irregular quadrilateral . Due to the structure, this part has the character of a fan-shaped form, since the alleys divide in the west, north-west and north directions from the entrance (in the south-eastern corner from Romana Dmowki Street). From the south side to this part of the cemetery adjacent separate, smaller fragment at ul. Jan Matejko, who also gathers old burials, but does not have any alleys. The old part at Rymanowska street. The initiator and founder of the new cemetery was Fr. Franciszek Salezy Czaszy┼äski, parish priest of the Roman Catholic parish Transfiguration of the Lord in Sanok who was the chairman of the commission aimed at finding a new place for burials (a site designated for the west of the city belonging to Jan Tch├│rznicki was selected). This priest on April 3, 1867 (ie 10 years after the creation of the cemetery at Jana Matejki Street) made an appropriate application in the City Council, and it is assumed that their premise could be the intention to establish a new cemetery intended only for Catholics . However, the decision to create was postponed. Burials in the cemetery were made at the end of the 19th century. The press release from 1891 pointed to the neglect of the cemetery area. Eventually, the cemetery was formally formed as a result of the decision of the city council from 1894. In order to establish a new necropolis, the city authorities purchased land from the central point of the city, about 1.3 km from J├│zefa Rylska (in the committee that authorized the Sanocki municipality to purchase Dr. Jan Gawe┼é, Rev. Wasyl Czemarnyk and Pawe┼é Hydzik were in the land). The technical documentation of the municipal cemetery and funeral home in the form of a neo-gothic chapel was made by the city architect, Ing. W┼éadys┼éaw Beksi┼äski . The project was published in print as general rules for setting up and arranging new cemeteries and published in the issue of the Technical Journals in 1896 as a model to follow when separating burial sites in Galicia. Designed by Ing. W. Beksinski, the parcel on Rymanowska street with an area of 1.54 ha in the shape of a rectangle was divided into four parts, each of which was intended for the deceased from the city districts. The entire area was crossed by four main alleys, converging in the center, where a neo-Gothic chapel was erected. , which was built in the place of an earlier burial of a woman named Haberman and her family . The designer planned the location of the graves precisely - he predicted their number for less than 3,000 , exactly 2842 (including 4 for meritorious people, 172 perpetual masonry, 436 perpetual ordinary and 2230 temporary ordinary, including 415 temporary for the poor). According to the plan, burial places located at the main alleys were intended for deserved residents of the city (four places the designer located in the center, symmetrically around the chapel), while on the outskirts there are places for the poor. Until July 1895, the area of the cemetery at Rymanowska Street was equipped with a gate, fence, hedge, alleys, drainage ditches and a planted area, and a roofed chapel. The cemetery was consecrated on All Souls' Day, November 2, 1895 in the presence of the members of the City Council, the Roman Catholic priests. and Greek-Cat. and residents. At the beginning of the 20th century, a mortuary (so-called mortuary) functioned in the cemetery, and earlier a powder magazine. Right next to it, on 11 November 1895, the adjacent part of the cemetery was devoted to the inhabitants of Sanock Posada and the area of D─ůbr├│wka (usually agricultural and craft families), not yet administratively to the city. the afforestation of this part was provided by J├│zef Rylska. In mid-1896, trees were planted in the alleys of the cemetery. The cemetery was intended for the burials of the Roman Catholic and Greek Catholic rites . The total area of this part, including the original design of W. Beksi┼äski, is 2.49 ha . Sanok expert Stefan Stefanski said that one of the oldest preserved tombstones in this part is the album of J├│zef Hellebrand, who died in 1898, while Ewa ┼Ünie┼╝y┼äska-Stolot and Franciszek Stolot pointed out that one of the oldest was the gravestone of Antoni Lenik, financial councilor, who died in 1866 at the age of 52. The design of the cemetery by W. Beksi┼äski provided for the closure of the necropolis after fifty years, ie in 1946. Two entrance gates were created from the side of Rymanowska St., including one main entrance leading to the old chapel. On October 5, 1905, the mayor of Sanok, Feliks Giela, issued a special call to the city residents and other people interested in decaying tombstones in the old Catholic cemetery in Sanok, to secure those in time to one year, after which the damaged monuments will be removed. In the second half of the twentieth century, the solemn Holy Mass of the Roman Catholic rite at the historic chapel in the cemetery was celebrated on All Saints' Day on November 1. In July 1987, the cemetery burgled into the oldest burial crypts and coffins, and their plundering combined with theft. The closed cemetery chapel was entered into the municipal register of monuments of the city of Sanok, published in 2015. Area and state of today. Over time, the cemetery area was enlarged by the surrounding area . The enlargement took place westwards from the original areas of the cemeteries in the streets of Jan Matejko and Rymanowska, and, moreover, the area between the two parts was taken over, resulting in the creation of a coherent territory gathering existing and new cemetery areas. At the beginning of the 1980s, efforts were made to merge the burial grounds at Jana Matejki Street and within it. Eventually, the Central Cemetery covered the area bounded by: Rymanowska, Roman Dmowski, Kiczura, G┼éogowa and D─ůbrowiecka. Across the entire cemetery area is Jana Brzechwy Street. From the G┼éogowa street, the Central Cemetery is adjacent to the new Jewish cemetery. In the middle of the present whole area of the Central Cemetery, a municipal pre-burial house was built, the construction of which began in 1988. Tadeusz Turkowski made the polychrome inside. The total area of the Central Cemetery in Sanok is less than 8 ha (79,300 m) . At the turn of 1994/1995 several acts of vandalism occurred in the cemetery, as a result of which the tombstones, Krzy┼╝ of Insurgents and military quarters were damaged. In 2000, a new cemetery fence was made from Rymanowska street, 500 juniper bushes were planted on its area and a few alleys were renovated. At the beginning of the 21st century, on the west bank of the cemetery, parallel to the street of Roman Dmowski, two columbar walls were created for urns with ashes (the first of them has 80 seats). With a resolution of July 21, 2011, the City Council of Sanok introduced the Regulations of Municipal Cemeteries, located in the Municipality of the City of Sanok. From August 1, 2012, the free passage through the cemetery area, ie Jan Brzechwa from the confluence with Romana Dmowskiego and D─ůbrowiecka and G┼éogowa streets, was closed (the decision of the city authorities was motivated by law and security reasons). Admission to the cemetery is open 24 hours via gates. In the spring and summer of 2014, repairs and modernization works were carried out at the cemetery, during which a parking lot was established, and the creation of a fence for the Polish soldiers' quarters and maintenance work began. In the course of further work in 2014, the above-mentioned parking, renovated and modernized the interior of the funeral chapel, two cemetery alleys were paved, the second wall of the columbarium was built, in which 120 burial places were created from both sides . Until 2015, the cemetery was administered by a private enterprise in the funeral industry, and on 1 May 2017, the administration was taken over by Sanockie Przedsi─Öbiorstwo Gospodarki Komunalnej (SPGM) on behalf of the city of Sanok. In 2017, the pre-funeral chapel was modernized, where the vestibule was built. Several scouts of soldiers and scouts took care of the graves from the Sanok District of Sanok Fr.. hm. Zdzis┼éaw Peszkowski. Cross of the Insurgents. The original Cross of the Insurgents was established just after the founding of the cemetery in 1896. The designer of the monument was Ing. W┼éadys┼éaw Beksi┼äski. The currently existing oak cross of the Insurgents is located in the north-western corner of the old part at Rymanowska street. The cross was put up in 1923 by Sanok scouts and students of the National Junior High School. Queen Sophia in Sanok: Fritz Hotze, J├│zef Pude┼éko, Tadeusz Riedrich, Zygmunt ┼╗y┼éka-┼╗ebracki, to commemorate the Polish independence uprisings. Placed on it a plate with the inscription: Heroes from 1831/63 Harcerze 1923, which was made in Sanocka Wagon├│w Fabryka. Under the cross, the scouts made the Scouting Promise (including Zdzis┼éaw Peszkowski). In 1958, the symbolic building was renovated by the city authorities. In 1980, on the basis of the cross made of stones, a plaque with the inscription: Heroes of Polish Uprisings 1980 was established. On November 11, 1996, a new cross was sacrificed with a renewed metal plaque from the original cross which contains the Heroes inscription with 1831 63 Harcerze 1923 1996 (founded by Sanok, the then head of the ZHP, hm. Ryszard Pac┼éawski). In addition, on the vertical part of the wooden cross a plaque with the inscription Ernest Bauman was inscribed. Powstaniec 1831. Kawaler VM pof. The memorial is recognized as a historic building and is subject to legal protection . Military quarters. After the end of World War II, a military cemetery was created at the northern old part of Rymanowska Street, consisting of two quarters: Polish soldiers and soldiers of the Red Army, with a total area of 1650 m. In 1958, the area was fenced with a hedge and the war graves were renovated by the authorities cities. Accommodation of Polish soldiers. In the cemetery there is a quarters of soldiers and officers of the Polish Army who died in the battles for liberation in 1918-1948: the Polish-Ukrainian war of 1918-1919, the Polish-Bolshevik war of 1919-1920, the Polish defensive war of 1939, and the battles with the Ukrainian Insurgent Army of 1944- 1948. Originally, the organization of accommodation for soldiers who died in the years 1918-1920 took up in the 1930s. Capt. Roman Kostikow from the military parish Christ the King, appointed at the station in Sanok, 2 Regiment of Podhale Rifles. In the created quarters, the military were buried, among others 2 Regiment of Podhale Rifles and the graves of soldiers fighting in the ranks of the 8 Dresden Infantry Division, Internal Security Corps and Border Protection Armies. Among the buried were, among others Lt. Col. Dipl.-Ing. Karol Lenczowski (1891-1936, bachelor of Virtuti Militari, commander of the 2nd Regiment of Podhale Rifles in the years 1935-1936), broadly shot Jan Goryl (1924-1946, cavalry of the Order of Virtuti Militari), officers of the 8th Infantry Division who suffered death on the part of Independent Operational Battalion NSZ Zuch Cpt. Antoni Zubryda - Maj. Abraham Preminger (1918-1946, head of the Political and Educational Department, as a result of the execution) and Lt. Col. Teodor Rajewski (1916-1946, Soviet officer, chief of staff, during the skirmish), KPR. Stefan Strzelczyk (1923-1947, participant on March 28, 1947 as a driver in a military inspection in the Bieszczady Mountains, during which General Karol ┼Üwierczewski died ; besides him, on March 30, 1947, a second lieutenant was also buried in Sanok. J├│zef Krysi┼äski), officers of the 34th Budziszy┼äski Infantry Regiment: second lieutenant Mieczys┼éaw Walesiuk (1906-1946, commander of the city, later his remains were moved to Bialystok, in the headquarters remained a symbolic gravestone), Cpt. Leon Kostecki (1911-1955, commander of the platoon). In addition, in the quarters there are four graves of soldiers of the Polish Army who suffered a tragic death in the later years of the Polish People's Republic. Also in the quarters were soldiers buried in the long years after World War II, died and buried in the 60s, 70s and 80s of the 20th century: Second Lieutenant. Zbigniew Kr├│licki (died in 1962 at the age of 23), Sgt. Kazimierz Kokoszka (1946-1978), Piotr Palmowski (1907-1983) and senior patient Karol Gurgacz (1941-1983) and his wife Maria (1942-2006). Moreover, in 1958, after the previous exhumation, the victims were to be buried in the mass executions (about 50 people) made by the Germans in December 1943 in Babica near Babia. In total, there are 154 single graves, two collective graves (one in the north-west corner of the quarters, in which 10 victims are buried) and one symbolic collective, constituting a monument. On it there is a pedestal, from which vertically rises the longitudinal stiff flag of Poland with the eagle at the top. On the monument there is a Virtuti Militari cross and a commemorative plaque with the inscription W tribute to the fallen. Sanok society. The designer of the monument was Edmund Kr├│licki, and the chairman of the construction committee Tadeusz Wilk. Construction was completed before November 1, 1959. In the years 211-2012, the graves in the quarters were renovated, including those repainted . In 2013, the fencing of the quarters was planned. In 2014, the western half surrounding the hedge headquarters was replaced with a fence . Soldiers of the Red Army. In the western part of the Central Cemetery there is a headquarters of soldiers of the Red Army, founded in the years 1951-1953 (earlier, until 1951 there was a cemetery of Austrian soldiers in this place, which was leveled to create a quarter of Soviet soldiers). In the quarters rested Soviet soldiers fell in 1944 in battles on the Eastern Front of World War II about the so-called liberation of the Sanok land. The dead were from the ranks 101 of the Army Corps of the 38th Army of the 1st Ukrainian Front. Originally, Soviet soldiers were buried in Sanok in the city center on the eastern slope of the city park and in the area of the Sanok poviat, from where their bodies - after exhumations conducted by Miejskie Przedsi─Öbiorstwo Gospodarki Komunalnej - were moved to the created quarters in the cemetery . In the quarters, a main avenue was planted with chestnuts, and in its depths a memorial obelisk with a red star was established. At the entrance gate to the quarters, communist symbols were installed: a sickle and a hammer. In total, 2969 soldiers were buried in 90 numbered graves (78 collective and 12 individual) . Over the years, individual plaques commemorating individual soldiers were placed on the graves, with inscriptions in the following languages: Polish, Russian, Ukrainian, Armenian and Georgian. The quarters were buried, among others majors Mikhail Kalmus, Iosif Niepran, captains Nikolai Gietmanski and Aleksandr Hulewicz, senior lieutenant Nikolai Gass, K┼éara Solonenko, senior sergeant Chamit Nieatbakow (Hero of the Soviet Union), younger sier┼╝. Iwan Niedwi┼╝aj (Hero of the Soviet Union). In the times of the Polish People's Republic, Sanok scouts and the municipal TPPR organization took care of the graves in the quarters. In 2012, six collective graves in the quarters were renovated. Other war burials. In the past, there were graves of German, Austrian and Hungarian soldiers from the times of World War I and World War II (including Wehrmacht soldiers who died in the September campaign). These burials were liquidated in the first years after 1945. The remaining remains of German soldiers were exhumed in 1995 and then placed in a military cemetery in Przemy┼Ťl. A monument topped with a crown towered above the mass grave of Hungarian soldiers. On the monument there was the identity of Laszlo Garganyi and an inscription in Polish and German. Mass grave of 32 regiments. After World War II, it was demolished and new graves were created in its place . Collective mass graves. At the main avenue leading from Rymanowska street to the original cemetery chapel, there are two collective graves. The first is the Mausoleum of the Victims of the Second World War, which was established in 1947. In the monumental tomb the ashes of victims from Sanok and Sanok were submitted - participants of the battles on the fronts of World War II, members of the resistance movement, prisoners of German concentration camps and other murdered. In the underground, a mausoleum was placed a metal urn with the ground from under the Wall of Death in Auschwitz-Birkenau and other places of execution. The creation of the monument was initiated by the Polish Union of Former Political Prisoners of Nazi Prisoners and Concentration Camps, and the designer was Stanis┼éaw Ryniak, an architect engineer and at the same time a former prisoner of the Auschwitz-Birkenau camp (first Polish detained from No. 31). The mausoleum form resembles a crematorium camp - it has a front opening and an obelisk imitating a chimney. The main inscription on the board reads: A sacrifice of blood, suffering and life for the homeland in the Second World War. Honor their memory. In August 1962, on the side walls of the monument, twelve plaques with the names and surnames of the victims were placed (originally 560 identities were placed, currently a total of 577 people). Among those mentioned is Maksymilian S┼éuszkiewicz (the last pre-war mayor of Sanok, arrested by the Germans in 1939 and deported as a hostage to Buchenwald, where he died in 1940), Jerzy and Stanis┼éaw Lurscy (son and brother of Franciszek), Marcin Kubrak (Edward's father). The initiator of the placement of the boards was the Union of Fighters for Freedom and Democracy. Colloquially the mausoleum is sometimes referred to as the Auschwitz Mausoleum or the O┼Ťwi─Öcimiak Monument. The second collective symbolic burial is located just behind the aforementioned Mausoleum of the Victims of the Second World War, a grave commemorating the victims executed on Gruszka. In 1947, the exhumed remains of the victims executed by the Germans on 5/6 July 1940 were placed on the slope of the Gruszka mountain near Tarnawa Dolna. It was 112 prisoners Other sources, including the plate on the mass grave of the victims at the cemetery in Sanok, give the number 115. from the Sanok prison, and the murdered were the Cpt. Czes┼éaw Wawrosz, Cpt. Jan Drabik, a professor at the Sanok Gymnasium, J├│zef Rec. Mogila, surrounded by a longitudinal form, was surrounded by a hedge. There is a monument with a foundation in the form of a pile of stones on which there is a plaque with the inscription: Martyrs for freedom and democracy. The collective tomb of Poles murdered savagely by Nazi thugs during the occupation of the Sanocki poviat from September 1939 to June 1944. Part of your memory. On the pedestal there is a sculpture of a falcon by Stanis┼éaw Jan Pi─ůtkiewicz, who originally was to be placed on the building of the Sok├│┼é Gymnastic Society in Sanok from 1939. In 2012, the grave was rebuilt and the sculpture of the falcon was repainted. In mid-2013, two plaques containing the list of victims murdered on Mount Gruszka were placed on the sides of the monument. East Golgotha and Memory Oak. The monument of Golgota of the East commemorates the victims of the Katyn massacre originating from Sanok and the Sanok Land. It is located in the western part of the cemetery, near the pre-burial house. The monument was created on the initiative of a native sanoczanin, ks. Zdzis┼éaw Peszkowski. Its main element is the Cross of the Memory of the Victims of the Polish Golgotha of the East, devoted to November 10, 2008. It is made of a birch cross with a plaque with the content: Victims of the Polish Golgotha of the East. At the base of the cross there are stones with three plaques. The first contains the inscription Krzy┼╝ was built at the initiative of Fr. Prelate Zdzis┼éaw J. Peszkowski with the efforts of the ZHP Hollow of the Sanok District. AD 2008., the second - In our 40th mother sent us to Siberia. Sanok, 04.2009, funded by the Siberian Association, and the third, commemorating Lt. Zbigniew Czeka┼äski, contains a quote by Fr. Zdzis┼éaw Peszkowski and memorial information: I am surrounded by a heart and a prayer of the character of Z. Czeka┼äski, beloved scout, conspirator, hero and martyr, father. Z. Peszkowski / por. Zbigniew Czeka┼äski born 4.VII.1907 died on 30.VI.1941. Deputy commander of the scout troops in Sanok. Commander of the Scouting Company of Defense of Lviv in 1939. Instructor of the Lviv Gray Ranks Instructor. Sanok, 18/04/2009. On 18 April 2009, as part of the Katy┼ä ... remember / Katy┼ä ... Save from oblivion, in the so-called Katy┼äska Avenue around the above the cross was planted with 21 Oaks of Remembrance, honoring the victims of the Katyn massacre, born in Sanok or associated with the city. On the second anniversary of the death of Father Peszkowski, on October 8, 2009, three more Memorial Oaks were planted, and on the fifth anniversary, ie October 8, 2012, two more. In total, 26 officers and officers were commemorated: podch. Juliusz Bako┼ä, second lieutenant Zygmunt Bezucha, Major J├│zef Drzewiecki, Cpt. Jan Dul─Öba, second lieutenant W┼éodzimierz D┼╝ugan, priest Lt. Col. Szymon Fedoro┼äko, Major Tadeusz Florczak, Second Lieutenant W┼éadys┼éaw Godula, second lieutenant Stanis┼éaw Hroboni, second lieutenant Bronis┼éaw Jahn, cf. Edward Kilarski, major Jan Kosina, cor. Stanis┼éaw Mazur, cf. Stanis┼éaw Michalski, second lieutenant W┼éadys┼éaw Miller, Colonel Stefan Mozo┼éowski, Lieutenant Colonel Edward Peszkowski, Second Lieutenant Zbigniew Przystasz, second lieutenant Zdzis┼éaw Rajchel, st. Post Rudolf Ryndak, cf. Tadeusz S┼éoto┼éowicz, Lt. Col. Stanis┼éaw Styrczula, Cpt. Franciszek Szafran, Cpt. Aleksander ┼Ül─ůczka, podch. Ludwik Warcha┼é, cf. J├│zef Winter. According to estimates and research carried out by 2010, as part of the Katyn massacre, over 60 people from Sanok and Sanok were killed. Co-initiator of establishing the monument of East Golgotha and planting Oaks of Memory was well. Krystyna Chowaniec. Vintage tombstones. In the area of the cemetery, there are historic tombstones subject to legal protection. These are both individual tombstones as well as family collective tombs. Originally, in the absence of a local conservator, in 1978 the urban group composed of Edward Zaj─ůc (director of the Historical Museum in Sanok), Barbara Bandurka (town artist) and Krystyna Kilar (museum guide) after the inventory indicated a total of 43 tombstones (5 in the old part of the street Jan Matejko and 38 in the old part at Rymanowska Street), recognizing them as having a historical value and proposing their behavior . Currently, 64 tombstones are located: in the part at Rymanowska street (48 objects entered in the register of monuments, A-31 from December 20, 1982) and in part at Jana Matejki St. and its immediate area (16 objects entered in the register of monuments, A- 32 of December 20, 1982); this was confirmed on May 20, 2009 by the decision of the Provincial Office for the Protection of Monuments in Przemy┼Ťl . To the municipal register of monuments of the city of Sanok, published in 2015, 49 gravestones in the old part at Rymanowska St. and 16 tombstones in the old part at Jana Matejki St. were entered. In the register of monuments of the Sanok necropolis, a part of the grave monuments made in the stonework workshops of Lw├│w was inscribed: in the Schimser factory (the tombstone of W┼éadys┼éaw Nied┼║wiecki, probably authored by Leopold Schimser, and after his death in the studio headed by his wife Wiktoria (1838-1908), the tombstone of Karolina and Mateusz Beksi┼äscy), Ludwik Makolondry (tombs of Juliusz Ko┼║ma and the tomb of the Pleszowski family, in which he was buried Jan Bogorya Pleszowski), Julian Markowski (the gravestone of Cyril Jaksa ┼üady┼╝y┼äski), Ludwik Tyrowicz (the gravestone of Antoni Puszczy┼äski, Julia Rapf-Starosolska and probably Ludwik ┼Üwi─Öch and Tytus Lemer) and Bernard Kobera (the gravestone of Maksymilian Frydecki); Krakow: Romuald ┼üapczy┼äski's plants (the tombstone of Maryan Truszkowski , ck tax official), J├│zef Kulesza (probably a tombstone of the Nowak family in the form of a catafalque and a figure on the grave of Anna (Lewicka) Paj─ůk), Przemy┼Ťl: Ferdynand Majerski's plant (tombstones Hiacentek Truskolaska, father Bronis┼éaw Stasicki, Leopold Biegi) and Sambor: plant M Bo┼╝ejki (the gravestone of Stanis┼éaw Lakus). Among the local plants, one should mention tombstones from the workshop whose owners were: Stanis┼éaw Pi─ůtkiewicz (Pawe┼é Nesterowicz pointed to the graves of the families of Iwanowicz, Ma┼éachowski, S┼éuszkiewicz (buried Micha┼é S┼éuszkiewicz) and Maria (Kami┼äska) Faliszewska, unsigned tomb in the part of Matejko and the probability of making the tombs of the Lipi┼äski family ( Aleksander, Walenty, Kazimierz, Bronis┼éaw Filipczak), Mozo┼éowski, Karol Petschaca) (Ryman├│w), Wojciech Wojtowicz (Krosno), J├│zef Aszklar (Kro┼Ťcienko Wy┼╝ne), tombstones of Bronis┼éawa and Wojciech ┼Ül─ůczek, Zofia Zaleska - daughter of Karol buried there. , and probably Anna Radomska), Jacek Fredro (Cisna). Due to the efforts of the Association for the Care of Old Cemeteries in Sanok, established on January 16, 2010, from 2010, restoration works are under way and a successive restaurant of subsequent tombstones continues. The first was the renovated tombstone of Mateusz Beksi┼äski in 2010), then the tombstones of W┼éadys┼éaw Nied┼║wiecki and Maryan Truszkowski in 2011, the Heinrich tombstone in 2012, Amalia Celestyna ┼Üwitalska in 2013, Feliksa Gieli in 2015, and Jan Porajewski in 2016. List of tombstones entered in the register of monuments :; Part on Jana Matejki Street * Mateusz tomb (1814-1886) and Karolina (1830-1901) Beksi┼äscy * Gra┼╝yna Grzegorz Chanulak's tombstone (1807-1886) * Balbina Germak's tombstone (died 1949) * Jan's grave (1850-1936) and Maria ( 1851-1930) Germaks * Tombstone of Feliks Gieli (1859-1936) * Heinrich tombstone (J├│zefa Drozd 1838-1889), brothers: Juliusz Heinrich (1836-1884), Kornel Heinrich (1833-1888) * The tomb of the Kawski family: Marian (1876 -1932), Czes┼éawa, n├ęe Nemetz (1880-1976), Jadwiga Rudy (1910-1994); Symbolically mentioned Lolusia Kawska (1907-1908) * Tombstone of the Konieczka family: Vincent (1852-1888), Teodozja (1861-1943), Seweryn Keller, n├ęe Konieczko (1883-1951), Stanis┼éawa (1881-1971), Maria Keller (1909-2003), Apolonia Ostoja ┼Üwierczy┼äska (1829-1917) * The tomb of the L├Âwa family: Anna (1847-1912), J├│zef (1841-1917), Franciszek (1890-1968), Halina * Tombstone of W┼éadys┼éaw Nied┼║wiecki (1848-1857) * The tomb of the Pollak family: Karol (1818-1880) * The tomb of the Suszek family: Micha┼é Nuncjusz (1916-1939), Cyprian (1922-1945), Stanis┼éawa (1887-1954), Micha┼é (1860-1960) * The tombstone of Amalia Celestyna ┼Üwitalska ( 1840-1882) * Tombstone of Maryan Truszkowski (1879-1890) * and two unidentified ones from the 19th century (including one by Stanis┼éaw Pi─ůtkiewicz); The part at Rymanowska St. The original gravestone of J├│zia and Stas Borczyk does not exist. The inscription on the tomb of W┼éadys┼éaw Szombary is mentioned by both deceased, which is located in the previous location of the historic tombstone. [source: Wikipedia, 916738]
Wikipedia, Central Cemetery in Sanok, Dmowskiego Street in Sanok, Photographs taken on 2013-11-01, Self-published work
Wikipedia, Central Cemetery in Sanok, Dmowskiego Street in Sanok, Photographs taken on 2013-11-01, S
Wikipedia, Central Cemetery in Sanok, Grave candles in Poland, Night in Sanok, Poland photographs taken on 2013-11-01, Self-published work
Wikipedia, Central Cemetery in Sanok, Grave candles in Poland, Night in Sanok, Poland photographs ta
Wikipedia, Central Cemetery in Sanok, Flowers in Sanok, Photographs taken on 2014-11-24, Self-published work
Wikipedia, Central Cemetery in Sanok, Flowers in Sanok, Photographs taken on 2014-11-24, Self-publis
Wikipedia, Central Cemetery in Sanok, Photographs taken on 2015-11-11, Self-published work
Wikipedia, Central Cemetery in Sanok, Photographs taken on 2015-11-11, Self-published work
Wikipedia, Central Cemetery in Sanok, Photographs taken on 2013-11-02, Self-published work
Wikipedia, Central Cemetery in Sanok, Photographs taken on 2013-11-02, Self-published work
Wikipedia, Central Cemetery in Sanok, Grave candles in Poland, November 2013 in Sanok, Photographs taken on 2013-11-01, Self-published work
Wikipedia, Central Cemetery in Sanok, Grave candles in Poland, November 2013 in Sanok, Photographs t
Wikipedia, Central Cemetery in Sanok, Photographs taken on 2013-11-01, Self-published work
Wikipedia, Central Cemetery in Sanok, Photographs taken on 2013-11-01, Self-published work
Wikipedia, All Saints Day 2013, All Saints Day Sanok, Central Cemetery in Sanok, Photographs taken on 2013-11-01, Self-published work
Wikipedia, All Saints Day 2013, All Saints Day Sanok, Central Cemetery in Sanok, Photographs taken o
Wikipedia, Animals in Sanok, Central Cemetery in Sanok, July 2018 in Sanok, Photographs by Lowdown, Self-published work
Wikipedia, Animals in Sanok, Central Cemetery in Sanok, July 2018 in Sanok, Photographs by Lowdown,
Wikipedia, Central Cemetery in Sanok, Photographs by Lowdown, Self-published work, Taken with Samsung GX10
Wikipedia, Central Cemetery in Sanok, Photographs by Lowdown, Self-published work, Taken with Samsun
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