Kielce, 10 April 1948, 7.00 p.m. Stanisław Kostera from the Criminal Investigation Section of the Citizens’ Militia Station in Kielce, acting on the instructions of the Prosecutor from the District Court in Kielce, with the participation of reporter Jan Zielono, heard the person named below as a witness. Having been advised of the criminal liability for making false declarations and of the wording of Article 140 of the Penal Code, the witness testified as follows:
|Name and surname||Henryk Kosior|
|Parents’ names||Franciszek and Rozalia, née Pakosińska|
|Date of birth||26 January 1922|
|Place of birth||Busko-Zdrój|
|Religious affiliation||Roman Catholic|
|Place of residence||Kielce, Ceglana Street 7|
|Relationship to the parties||none|
I was in the labor camp for young men at Piramowicza Street; my birth cohort was the first to be conscripted.
The camp was established in July 1942 and closed in July 1944. There were only Polish prisoners in this camp.
On average, there were some 200 prisoners in the camp. During its period of operation, about 800 people passed through the camp. Upon its liquidation, the prisoners took everything with them and went home.
The prisoners worked in the camp and at the railway. They were fed quite decently.
There was an infirmary in the camp and the prisoners received medical assistance.
There were no executions in the camp and nobody died.
Inspector “Dil” was the camp commander. Apart from him and “Szykiel” there were no other German functionaries in the camp. One Rybak was a forwerker, but I know neither his first name nor his current address. Sośnież was another forwerker, but I don’t know his address either. They were supervised by Tadeusz Głuszko, who was shot by the Germans in 1943.
At this the report was concluded, read out and signed.