Jesuit Father’s Order House, Piotra Skargi 10 Str.

Because the Jesuit religious studies centers in Kraków and Lublin had to be closed, by the decision of the provincial superior Fr. Władysław Lohn SJ, in November 1939 the studies for scholasters of the second and third years of philosophy were organized here. From the academic year 1940/1941, an entire philosophy course (three years) and the last two years (third and fourth) of theology have been taking place here. Two more changes have taken place in the 6 years of the existence of the Nowy Sącz religious college: in the academic year 1943/1944, theology course has been moved to Stara Wieś, but the students of the first and fourth years have returned to Nowy Sącz the next year.

Poor Boys’ Home, Kraszewskiego 37 Str.

Henryk Stamirski, the Boys’ Home supervisor, organized here one of the locations for secret teaching.

Jan Długosz I Gymnasium and High School, Długosza 5 Str.

In September 1939, the building was taken over by the Wehrmacht troops and served as their barracks for over a year. From October 1941 to April 1944, it was the premises of the Polish Police of the General Government, the so-called blue police, school (Polnische Polizeischule). In the last months of the occupation, a German military hospital was located in it, and in January 1945, the Red Army took over the hospital abandoned by the Germans.
In the school building, on the first floor, there are two memorial plaques commemorating the teachers and students of the I and II Gymnasium, who died during the war.

Building Known as “Ciuciubabka”, the Premises of the Klementyna Hoffmanowa and Stanisław Konarski Elementary Schools, Jagiellońska 61 Str.

In September 1939, the building housed a hospital for Polish soldiers, which was later taken over by the Germans, who later turned the building into a hospital two more times: after the aggression against USRR in June 1941 and in autumn 1944. It was finally taken over by the Soviets in January 1945. It was also used for a short time (several days) as military quarters, in autumn 1941 and spring 1942
The building also temporarily housed other elementary schools.
A plaque placed in the hall of the building commemorates teachers who died during the occupation.

Bolesław Chrobry II Gymnasium and High School, Jagiellońska 63 Str.

Throughout the whole occupation period, the building served as barracks, and at the end of the war as a hospital; first a German one, and from January 1945 – as a Soviet one.

Maria Konopnicka Women’s Gymnasium and High School, Żeromskiego Str. (formerly Morawskiego Str.)

In 1940 there was a German Elementary School established here.

Queen Jadwiga Elementary School, Jagiellońska 32 Str.

From September 1939 until the end of 1945, the building was used by the military, first German, then Soviet.

Jan Kochanowski Elementary School, Jan Kochanowski 3 Str.

After the summer of 1944, the building was taken over by the military. As the only school building, it burned down completely as a result of the military operations in January 1945.

Building at Narutowicza 2 Str.

The books, teaching aids and collections of several schools were stored here. The keys to the storage rooms were secretly copied by Feliks Rapf, who would regularly carry out some the textbooks and literature and distribute them among teachers involved in secret teaching.

“Świt” (Dawn) Parish House, Ducha Świętego 2 Str.

Since 1942, some of the books of the Jan Długosz I Gimnasium and High School was kept here together with the collection of the Józef Szujski City Library.

House at Tatrzańska 10 Str.

In the house of prof. Franciszek Wzorek sets of textbooks for gymnasium classes I–IV, used in secret teaching, were stored. At the turn of 1939/1940 there was a staging point here, where refugees could find shelter.

House at Jagiellońska 38 Str.

The apartment of prof. Mieczysław Wieczorek on Jagiellońska str. was the coordination center for secret teaching in the region.

Tailoring school, Morawskiego 2 Str.

From the autumn of 1939, the building housed the Tailoring School (Handwerkerschule für Schneiderer mit Polnischer Unterrichtssprache), that continued the tradition of the Industrial Women’s School, founded and run by Bolesław Barbacki. Boleslaw Barbacki was the first director of the school, the second was Stefania Czernecka. In the school year of 1940/41, Preparatory Classes for Industrial and Technical Schools (Vorbereiitungslehrgänge für Fachschulen) were organized here, led by Jan Gottmann and Jan Weimer. From 1 September 1941, the Municipal Economic School (Städtische Haushaltungsschule) has also been operating here, under the direction of Stefania Czernecka and Jadwiga Styczyńska.

White Monastery of Sisters of the Immaculate Conception

From September 1940, the State Trade School (Staatliche Handelsschule), run by Jan Witek and Emil Stanoszek, has been active here, which also provided one-year preparatory courses for administration workers.
The activity of the vocational school of the Immaculate Conception Sisters continued. A large-scale, secret teaching activities took place here. The III Secret Examination Commission, led by Sister Beata Włoszczewska would gather here.
The students of other elementary schools would periodically learn here. The wounded, sick and displaced people would be placed here, and grain would be stored.

Branch of the Jan Długosz I Gymnasium and High School on Kopernika Str.

From September 1940 to June 1944, under the direction of inż. Maksymilian Geisler, whose assistant was Feliks Rapf, the Regional Vocational School of Craft and Trade (Gewerbliche und Kaufmännische Kreisberufsschule) would function.

Tenement House at Długosza 11 Str.

From September 1940 to June 1944, under the direction of inż. Maksymilian Geisler, whose assistant was Feliks Rapf, the Regional Vocational School of Craft and Trade (Gewerbliche und Kaufmännische Kreisberufsschule) would function.
In the physics lab secret classes led by prof. Feliks Rapf would take place, as well as exams before the Secret Examination Commission.