Warsaw, 5 August 1947. Having been summoned as a witness for today, Dr. Artur Glasman, currently known as Galewicz, appeared before the District Commission for the Investigation of German Crimes, and, having been asked to testify, stated as follows:

I cannot make a statement concerning the employment of prisoners of war in Krupp’s arms factory because I have never heard about such a thing. From the end of February 1941 to the end of October 1941, I was in an oflag only for Polish officers in Dorsten, and I believe that prisoners of war from that facility were not employed in arms factories. Then, until June 1944, I was assigned as a doctor to camps for Russian prisoners of war in Wietmorschen, Alescisdorf, and Gross-Hoesspe, in Stalag 6 c at Bathorn.

While in those camps, I never heard of prisoners of war being employed in arms factories and, as far as I know, there were no such factories in those camps. Nevertheless, Russian prisoners of war were given the hardest jobs in mines, quarries, and land estates.

Currently, I am the deputy director of the Central Polyclinic in Warsaw, Koszykowa Street 10, and I live in Warsaw at Nowogrodzka Street 18.