Józef Bocheński lived in Klęczany near Sędziszów Małopolski. In 1941 he was sent as a labourer to a labour camp in Pustków. He stayed there for six months. Released home, he worked for the railway since autumn 1941. In August 1942, near his house, he saw an unknown young emaciated man lying on the balk. “Immediately I knew that he was a Jew because I was sitting with them in the penal camp in Pustków”. – Józef Bocheński reminisced in 2003. After a short conversation it was confirmed that the stranger was a Jew, a fugitive from the camp in Pustków, and that he had not eaten for two days. Moniek Schwetterbusch (Józef Bocheński remembered such name) explained to him that he fled during a break in paving the road in Kochanówka near Pustków and he would like to get to the Rzeszów ghetto in order to meet with his family. Bocheński decided to help him. He acquainted his neighbour Tomasz Malec with his plans, who although feared for the fate of his two children but when he had heard Bocheński’s decided statement: “The will of Jesus!”, he joined to the help. For five weeks two Poles were feeding the man who initially was hiding in the field and then in the Malec’s farm buildings. At his request they decided to deliver a letter to the Rzeszów ghetto. Unfortunately on site it turned out that the addressee was no longer in the ghetto. When they returned home they did not find Schwetterbusch either – and they did not see him anymore.