Warsaw, 13 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 Anna Tober, née Kuligowska
Date and place of birth 19 August 1906 in Warsaw
Parents’ names Kazimierz and Maria, née Stępień
Father’s occupation employee of the municipal tramcar company
Citizenship and nationality Polish
Religion Roman Catholic
Education elementary school
Occupation caretaker
Place of residence Warsaw, Nowogrodzka Street 6, flat 13
Criminal record none

When the Warsaw Uprising broke out, I was in my house at Nowogrodzka Street 6. The section of Nowogrodzka Street from Krucza Street to Bracka Street was held by the insurgents throughout the Uprising, right up until the day of capitulation – 2 October 1944. I don’t know what happened in areas that were further away. On 2 October the residents of our area started leaving Warsaw; I myself left on 7 October. We walked to the Main Railway Station at Aleje Jerozolimskie, where the residents of various parts of Śródmieście had gathered, preparing to leave the city that day. While leading out the populace, the Germans did not commit any crimes. They treated us decently. We were led out from the Main Railway Station to the Western Railway Station, from where we were transported in cattle wagons to Pruszków.

I did not hear about any crimes being committed by the Germans in our area.

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