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The poster, shown as a heart rate on a monitor shows dates '44, '56, '68, '70, '76 before it morphs into the words Solidarność. The symbolic heart rate implies the awakening of the Polish nation and shaking off the chains of oppression.

The ubiquitous raised hand with its pointing and middle finger raised in a "V" proclaiming victory of the movement celebrates the first year of existence in this poster. The words printed on the bottom of the poster read: "Solidarność rok…

Mrs. Antoniak fills out an application to have her record of entry found but does not remember many of the details of her arrival.

In this letter Mrs. Mary Antoniak first introduces herself to Mr. Furtek and asks for his help in locating her record of entry to the United States.

The cover of the folder of Mrs. Antoniak's file from the office of Felix Furtek which states he had received $10.00 from her on June 20,1941.

A short statement in which Mrs. Mary Antoniak asserts she has no recollection of most of the details pertaining to her entry to the United States.

As requested, Mrs. Antoniak sends $10 to the office of Mr. Furtek to help with her case.

As she states in her letter, Mr. Antoniak was unhappy because it had been more than a year since she originally wrote to Mr. Furtek for help and she had still not received a copy of her record of entry.

Mr. Furtek's original reply states that it will cost $10 to help her case. Since she did not remember the original date of entry, he would have to inquire in Hamburg to find the original entry records.

In response to Mrs. Antoniak's previous letter in which she accuses him of taking her money and not helping her, Mr. Furtek asserts that he had never cheated people of money and that it was difficult to help her since the war was in full swing, the…
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