Warsaw, 8 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 Julianna Stolarska, née Raźna
Date and place of birth 18 March 1891, Chrośla, Warsaw Voivodeship
Parents’ names Jan and Marianna, née Pustoły
Father’s occupation laborer
Citizenship and nationality Polish
Religion Roman Catholic
Education illiterate
Occupation housewife
Place of residence Warsaw, Mazowiecka Street 4, flat 32
Criminal record none

When the Warsaw Uprising broke out, I was in my house at Mazowiecka Street 4. Until 8 or 10 September 1944, I don’t remember the exact date, I stayed in the basements of the house at no. 10 Mazowiecka Street. On that day the Germans occupied our house and ordered everyone to come out of the basement. We were led along Traugutta Street, through the garden, and then along some other streets – today I don’t remember which – to Żelaznej Bramy Square, and finally along Chłodna and Wolska streets to St. Stanislaus’ or St. Adalbert’s Church in Wola. We spent the night in the Church, and on the next day we were transported from the Western Railway Station to the camp in Pruszków.

I did not hear about any crimes being committed in our area. There were graves in the garden of our property, that is at number 4 Mazowiecka Street, but as far as I know they contained the bodies of people who had been killed in the course of fighting during the Uprising.

At this point the report was brought to a close and read out.