It is very appropriate and true.
No, it isn't. You're deliberately trying to portray Michnik in a bad light while forgetting that Walesa was fighting with many others within Solidarity at the same time. There was no 'right' and 'wrong' during that time - they were completely unprepared to operate as a political party and the bitter infighting reflects that.
After the Szechter ganf
Who is Szechter? Why do you keep using such a name when no-one with that name was involved with Gazeta Wyborcza?
on the coat-tails of the working class
Working class? An interesting distortion, but the reality was that Solidarity were elected by a broad section of society. In fact, Solidarity were most concerned about the possibility of the badly educated working classes voting for the Communists, which says something.
the mood in their midst was roughly: Wałęsa has done his thing and can now return to Gdańsk while we run the show.
No, the mood was that Solidarity couldn't work as a political party because what had united them now divided them. The communists were psychologically destroyed as a party once they were removed from the Government - it was obvious that the game was over for them. But we all know the story - Solidarity broke into so many factions that it was impossible for anyone to maintain order. Certainly Walesa wasn't fit to deal with the responsibility of running Solidarity - his behaviour, even in 1980/1981 was of a man that preferred to isolate himself rather than keeping order. He had interesting parallels with Izetbegovic of Bosnia in this way.
You may also care to note that some of the people most interested in the rights of workers also broke away from Walesa.
Wałęsa dressed them down at a meeting where he sternly lectured them and then withdrew Gazette's right to use the Solidairty logo.
Yes, because Gazeta Wyborcza supported Prime Minister Mazowiecki rather than Chairman Walesa. All part of the bitter infighting that took place at the time.
By then, the gezseft of Szechter & Co. had been firmly established.
Who is Szechter and why do you keep referring to that person?
Indeed, throughout the entire 16-month Solidarity period before Jabberwocky's bloody crackdown there had been friction between the Prawdziwi Polacy and the korowcy.
There was friction because the whole nature of Solidarity was that it was very decentralised. Then there was the fact that Solidarity was very much an uneasy alliance between workers and intellectuals - both needed each other to win.
By the way, it's Jaruzelski, not "Jabberwocky" or any other such names. I'm sure you never wrote Jabberwocky or even mentioned it before 1991, eh?