Warsaw, 15 February 1950. Trainee Judge Irena Skonieczna, acting as a member of the Main Commission for the Investigation of German Crimes in Poland, interviewed the person named below, who testified as follows:
|Name and surname||Stanisława Stronk, née Aniszewska|
|Date and place of birth||9 April 1904, Warsaw|
|Parents’ names||Jan and Rozalia, née Ochniewska|
|Citizenship and nationality||Polish|
|Occupation||proprietor of a flower shop|
|Place of residence||Warsaw, Mokotowska Street 61, flat 47|
From 1 August until 6 October 1944 I resided in the house at Mokotowska Street 61. Throughout this time our area was occupied by the insurgents. The nearest German positions were located in three buildings: the Bank Gospodarstwa Krajowego in Nowy Świat Street, the Parliament at Wiejska Street, and the telephone exchange at Piusa XI Street.
Right up until the surrender, the Germans were unable to break through our lines even once, and were therefore unable to commit any crimes in the area during the Uprising. On 6 October I and the residents of nearby houses and streets walked out along Wilcza Street to the Technical University, from where – passing by German guard posts, which showed us the way – we proceeded through Wawelska Street and some small side street off of Grójecka Street to the Western Railway Station. On the evening of that day I was taken by train to the transit camp in Pruszków.
I did not hear about any crimes being committed by the Germans in the area which they occupied following the insurgents’ capitulation.
At this point the report was brought to a close and read out.