On 14 February 1946 in Warsaw, an associate judge, Antoni Krzętowski, delegated to the Warsaw City Division of the Main Commission for the Investigation of German Crimes in Poland, heard as a witness the person specified below; the witness did not swear an oath. Having been advised of the obligation to tell the truth and of the criminal liability for making false declarations, the witness testified as follows:

Name and surname Bronisława Wyszyńska
Parents’ names Jan and Maria
Date of birth 1 September 1902
Place of residence Warsaw (no permanent address)
Occupation worker
Education three classes of a Russian elementary school
Religious affiliation Roman Catholic
Criminal record none

On 14 Junuary 1944, when I was crossing Zamojskiego Street with my illegitimate husband Stefan Górzyński, we were arrested by two Gestapo men who led us to a Gestapo office at Targowa Street 15. After two hours I was released, but Górzyński was not. Nobody has heard from him since. Perhaps he was executed by the Germans, as on 26 January a poster was put up saying that among others, a certain Stefan Górczyński was condemned to death by the Germans, and the date of birth was the same as that of my husband: 30 July 1903. This announcement might have been about my husband Górzyński, and two letters of the name might have been different by mistake. Four days later, that is, on 30 January, a second poster appeared, and again Górczyński figured on the list of the people who had been executed.

We were arrested by the Gestapo on 14 January for having eight hens with us. At that time, I was selling hens with Górzyński, and the Gestapo men picked up on that. During an interrogation at the Gestapo on 14 January, they asked me only why I was selling hens and then they released me, but they kept the hens.

The report was read.