The School Year 1929-1930
Click on each of the image to get a larger view.
Thanks to Vivien Lapa for directing me to this information. If you want to see what else is in the year book, go to${stringAtt}&dirids=90
and click on publication 421. Now if you're brave (and can read Polish) you can scroll through all the pages (and there are many).

And thanks to Vlad and Frank for further research. 



            Adam Mickiewicz High School, ul Wąską 7

On the left there is a photo of the current " Adam Mickiewicz* High School)" building on ul. Wąską 7 , the school which the Djaments attended in Krakow when it was on Starowislna Street. 

And below is the (current) school crest.

Some further notes courtesy of Wikipedia :

The school was renamed several times. It is now known as the VI Liceum Ogólnokształcące im. Adama Mickiewicza  (The Adam Mickiewicz High School). It is one of the oldest high schools in Krakow.  It was opened in 1902 and named Państwowego Gimnazjum św. Jacka. (Saint Jack's public school) and in 1919 it became VII Państwowe Gimnazjum Realne (Public Junior High School) Six years later the Adam Mickiewicz name was added.  In 1937 it became VII Państwowe Liceum i Gimnazjum im. Adama Mickiewicza w Krakowie  (public school with 4 years of junior high school and 2 year of high school) specialising in humanities. For 30 years it was located in Starowislna Street (same street as the Djaments lived).  After several name changes it eventually became in 1967 VI Liceum Ogólnokształcące im. A. Mickiewicza.   It also changed it's location many times, until eventually in 1992 it settled in ul. Wąską 7. 

  • Adam Mickiewicz was a famous Polish poet 


And here are some other pages of interest from the 1929-1930 Year book. 

Cover page from the 1929-1930 Year Book
The Djaments are listed here jn class VII (p69)
Their close friend, Wladyslaw Zbik is also listed here in the same class (p70)
This page, also from the year book, shows the ages of students in class VII. Interestingly there is a very wide spread of ages, ranging from 16 to 22. Jakub and Samuel would have been 17. (p75)

Underneath is table showing where the students lived. Not surprisingly nearly all lived with their parents. (p75)
Here we have a table showing students' religion. Nearly 50% were Jewish. (bottom p73)
And here we have a table which shows the parents occupation. Most we re in commerce, either as buyers or general traders. (p74)