On 2 December 1947 in Radom, the District Commission for the Investigation of German Crimes, with its seat in Radom, in the person of Judge K. Borys, interviewed the person mentioned hereunder as a witness, without taking an oath. Having been advised of the criminal liability for making false declarations, the witness testified as follows:

Name and surname Maria Hukiewicz
Age 38 years old
Parents’ names Szymon and Anna
Place of residence Radom, Trawna Street 15
Occupation secondary school teacher
Criminal record none
Relationship to the parties none

From November 1939 until the end of the German occupation I worked in the Prosecutor’s Office of the Sondergericht in Radom, as head of the Administrative Office, Angestellte der Geschäftsstelle der Staatsanwaltschaft beim Sondergericht. Therefore, I know the surnames of the prosecutors and some judges of the Radom Sondergericht.

Prosecutor Josef Blum was the Head of the Prosecutor’s Office – Oberstaatsanwalt – from the beginning until the very end. While holding this office, he went for some time to Lublin, and at that time his duties were assumed by Dr Kaehlig, whose name I don’t know, and who – as rumor had it – had studied in Poznań.

The surnames of other prosecutors are as follows: Ballat, whose name I don’t remember, Maks Walch, Andreas Reh, Jakub Hiltgens, and Dr Münstermann, whose name I don’t remember either.

The surnames of the judges from the Sondergericht are as follows: von der Warth, Ebert, Jens, Tomaschof, Dr Kofler; I don’t know their names.

In addition, I know the surnames of the following German judges who didn’t work in the Sondergericht: Hans Burmeister and Dr Wollman, head of the Justice Department, whose deputy’s surname was Kraemer. The latter was particularly intent on making the lives of Poles employed in German judicial and prosecutory institutions a misery, but I cannot cite any specific charges that would evince his criminal activities.

The report was read out.