Warsaw, 15 March 1946. Judge Halina Wereńko, delegated to the Commission for the Investigation of German Crimes, interviewed the person specified below as a witness. Having advised the witness of the criminal liability for making false declarations and of the gravity of the oath, the judge swore the witness in accordance with Art. 109 of the Code of Criminal Procedure. The witness testified as follows:

Name and surname Emilia Julia Mikowska née Włodarczyk
Date of birth 30 March 1907 in Warsaw
Names of parents Józef and Marta née Sobolewska
Occupation resides with her son, a chauffeur
Education seven grades of elementary school
Place of residence Warsaw, Próżna Street 12
Religious affiliation Roman Catholic
Criminal record none

During the German occupation I initially lived in Okęcie and in Grójec, depending on where my husband worked. During the occupation, My husband, Jan Mikowski (born on 10 May 1896), a chauffeur/mechanic by profession, initially drove a cab; he worked in the Lisiecki company in Warsaw, and in November 1943 he was employed in a German company called “Dynesen”, with its seat at the corner of Karowa and Krakowskie Przedmieście streets in Warsaw.

I wish to note that while the principal seat of the company was in Warsaw, it had a branch office in Grójec, and that is where my husband worked. On 7 December 1943 I came with my husband to Warsaw and at 9.30 a.m. I parted with him at the corner of Śniadeckich and Marszałkowska streets. My husband was going to the Auto Service on Nowy Świat Street to get car parts. I was supposed to meet with him at noon in Okęcie. He never showed and I have never seen him again.

I tried to find my husband, I figured that he could have been caught during the street round-up which took place in Warsaw that day. I asked the director of the company where my husband worked to intervene with the Gestapo; the director called them, but did not learn anything.

I placed one food parcel for my husband in Krochmalna Street, and this parcel was accepted, I therefore believe that he was detained in Pawiak prison.

On 15 December 1943 I saw my husband’s name on a poster, under number 86 or 96, indicating him as an execution victim. During that time executions were carried out in Leszno Street and in Teatralny Square. I don’t know where my husband was executed.

I have not learned any details about my husband’s last moments.

I don’t know whether my husband worked in an underground organization.

The report was read out.