In the archives discovered in Lebanon, Syria, Armenia, Denmark and Switzerland, observers can find photographs depicting the way of life of Armenians in Syria in the 1920s and 1940s, following the genocide. Very few people know that one of the authors of these paintings is the Polish Leopold Gaschik, who dedicated his life and his work to the Armenian court and helped the Armenian communities. Leopold Gashchik worked as a translator in the Aleppo-Damascus detachment. During his service there, for the first time in his life, Gaschik personally felt the policy of the Ottoman extermination of Armenians. Aleppo is considered one of the largest camps of Armenian refugees. It is said that the city and the surrounding areas received about 100,000 escaped Armenians from concentration camps. Gaschik worked in the Middle East aid organization in the Ottoman Empire, which helped Greeks, Assyrians and Armenian refugees. He worked with Professor Johannes Lepsius and collected and confirmed evidence of crimes committed by the Ottoman Empire against Armenians during the war.