Here, for lazy Bieganski and the like:
F-Stop if your links were intended to make a case for those figurines being an example of this thread's titular "ancient racism" then you posted the wrong ones. From the first one you linked to:
To be frank, I hardly remarked the little wooden dolls of shtetl Jews on the market stalls and in the shop windows when in Poland this week; they stood alongside other affectionate national caricatures - the fat angry policeman, the gypsy and the clochard. But this trip, for the first time, I briefly explored the old ghetto, and visited one of the old synagogues, where I listened briefly to a young American woman talking history to a small group. She offered the fact of these dolls, available everywhere, and often depicted holding money, as evidence that Poles were "still anti-Jewish". Restraining the impulse to respond "Tsshk - always the victim already ..." I quickly moved away.
The truth was pretty clear to anyone whose thinking was undistorted by this kind of crass victim mentality. The dolls were all traditional caricatures of constituents of Polish society, and meant that those represented were nothing to be afraid of, nothing to avoid contact with.
All the links explain these figurines as traditional Polish folk art. Would you say a sculpture of a Pole farming "stereotypes" all Poles as peasants? Jewish moneylenders were a part of Poland for centuries. Those figurines were not carved out of malice and your bringing them into this thread was foolish.