JABLONSKI, Roman (not related)

JABLONSKI, Wincenty (not related)
JABLONSKI, Krystyna, wife
JABLONSKI, Stanislaw, son
JABLONSKI, Zdzislaw, son
JABLONSKI, Zofia, daughter

This working class family lived at Niwka, near Sosnowiec. Wincenty had several Jewish acquaintances. Before the transfer of the inhabitants of the Sosnowiec ghetto to Auschwitz in summer 1942, Wincenty decided to help some of them. The 15 years old Stanislaw managed to conduct two women with their children out of the ghetto: Salomea Zylberman with her six years old daughter Pola and Teodora Cukierman with her five years old daughter, Liliana, and bring them home, where they stayed until the end of the German occupation. As the guests did not have any material possessions, the family of five, in which only Stanislaw and Zofia worked, had to make great efforts to feed all of them. They did this, according to statements of three of the persons saved, from purely humanitarian concerns. See: Grynberg, op. cit.

JACEWICZ, Czeslaw, son
JACEWICZ, Elzbieta, daughter
JACEWICZ-SAWKO, Jadwiga, daughter?
JACHACY-SZCZESNY, Maria see SZCZESNY, Florian, father
JACHACZ, Stanislawa
JACHOWICZ, Ryszard, son
JACKOW, Bronislawa, wife

JACKOW, Stanislaw (not related)

Stanislaw, living in the town Stanislawow (incorporated into Ukraine) had a high school friend, Max Saginur. On January 31, 1943 he took from the ghetto Max, his wife Gitya and two relatives into his home. First he put them behind his kitchen, building in it a partition. Soon he realized that it is not sufficient and prepared a hideout in the cellar. Being a carriage-maker, he brought from his shop upholstered leather cushions and arranged them on wooden benches as beds. He enlarged the shelter to accommodate more and more persons, until they numbered 31. Most came without any resources, hungry and in rags. With the help of the men in the group he drilled a 25 foot well, equipped it with a hand operated water pump, built an outdoor toilet, and thus provided water for all needs, a luxury which he did not have even himself. He spent much time with his guests, keeping up their spirits, joking that he is running the biggest hotel in Stanislawow. His own mother and sisters did not realize the extent of that help. One day he learned from a Ukrainian friend that some anti-Semitic Ukrainian partisans intended to attack him. For seven days they dug frantically a tunnel 125 feet long, 8 feet below the street, from his house to the nearest sewer. During this operation the sidewalk caved in, covering one of the diggers, Max Feuer with dirt. With the commotion Gitya, -one of the two pregnant women in the group- went into labor and gave birth to a stillborn baby, but the placenta did not follow. A dentist from the group removed it and thus saved her life. Outside, the Ukrainian partisans did not notice the cave in and Germans searching the house did not find the trap door leading to the hideout. For security reasons Stanislaw brought some arms and ammunition. Suddenly the Germans conscripted him with many others for forced labor in Germany. Fortunately Stanislaw managed to escape his captors and returned home. On July 29, 1944 Russians occupied Stanislawow and he could announce to his guests that they were free. Speaking to Max Saginur, Stanislaw told him: "I did it for you, if they caught me saving only you, they would kill me. I might as well be killed for thirty-one as for one. But they won't catch us; this house is blessed". When after the war 65 Jews emerged from their various hiding places -out of 50,000 Jews living in Stanislawow before the war- almost half came from the Jackow's house. See: Paldiel, op. cit.

and mother SZYMANSKI born JACUNSKI
JACYNA, Waclaw
JACYNA, Marcelina, wife

JADLINA-BARANEK, Modesta (1928-)
JADLINA, Modesta's father
JADLINA, Modesta's mother

The Jadlina family lived at the village of Okszow, Lublin prov. Modesta found Chaim Baranek in the woods. He had escaped with others from a forced labor camp. First she brought food to the escapees, but later convinced her mother to take Chaim home. Often they had to hide again in the forest. After the war she married Chaim Baranek and they went to Israel. See: Grynberg, op. cit.

JAGIELLO, Janina, wife

JAGIELLO, Stefania (not related)
JAGIELLO, Ludomir, son

The Jagiellos lived in the village of Chroscin, in the commune of Naruszewo, Plonsk district. Izydor Legal, who had lost his wife and two daughters in the Plonsk ghetto, escaped from the town and used to come to their farm for food. During the last months of the occupation, they hid him on their farm. See: Grynberg, op.cit.

JAGIELLOWICZ, Olga Maria (1892-1950)
JAGIELLOWICZ- SZKLAREK, Danuta (1919-1989) daughter

The two women lived with Danuta's small son, Slawomir, at Legionowo, near Warsaw in their own one family house. Olga's husband had died before the war, while Danuta's husband, Tadeusz, took part in the September 1939 campaign and was interned in the Soviet Union, which he left with the Army of General Anders and with it fought at Monte Cassino, Italy. One night, during the massacre of Jews in 1940, Chawa Zawiesinski, a school colleague of Danuta, knocked on her window in a miserable state: in torn up underwear, barefoot and bloody. Danuta took her into the house. Later came also Chawa's brother, Jozef with his wife, his mother and sister. One day, about a year later, they heard the dog barking furiously. The Germans burst into the house looking for Jews; they shot the dog and the officer put the barrel of his pistol against the breast of the three year old Slawomir, Danuta's son, kept in her arms and shouted "Where are the Jews?"; the little boy said: "There are no Jews here". Hearing that, the officer relented and called off the search. After the war, the Zawiesinskis went to Israel, but maintain a heartfelt contact with the two women, which extend to the second generation. See: Grynberg, op. cit.

JAHACY-SZCZESNY, Maria see SZCZESNY, Florian & Wiktoria, parents
JAKSZ, Jerzy
JAKSZ, Czeslawa, wife
JAKSZ-KOWALCZYK, Marta, daughter
JAKUBOWSKI-SZEPELOWSKI, Janina see SZEPELOWSKI, Wladyslaw & Stanislawa, parents?

JAKUBOWSKI, Maria (not related)

JAKUBOWSKI-MANCEWICZ, Maria (not related)

JAKUBOWSKI, Mieczyslaw (not related)

JAKUBOWSKI, Stanislaw (not related)
JAKUBOWSKI, Rozalia, wife
JAKUBOWSKI, Stanislaw's mother Zofia

JAKUBOWSKI, Wladyslaw (not related)
JAKUBOWSKI, Maria, wife

JAKUBOWSKI, Zdzislaw (not related)
JAKUBOWSKI, Bronislawa, wife
JAKUBOWSKI, Helena, daughter
JAKUBOWSKI, Robert, son
JAKUBSKI-BOMBAS, Zuzanna see BOMBAS, Rozalia, mother?
JAMIOLKOWSKI, Janina, wife
JAMRO, Karol
JAMRO, Waleria, wife
JAMRO, Jan, son
JAMRO, Maria Augustyn, daughter
JANC, Boleslaw
JANC, Helena, wife
JANCZAK-ZAK, Hanna Barbara see ZAK, Adam, father
JANCZAREK, Wladyslaw
JANCZARSKI, Genowefa, wife
JANCZARSKI, Bogdan, son
JANCZUK, Stanislaw, brother
JANCZURA, Anna, wife
JANCZURA, Ludwika, daughter
JANIAK, Helena
JANICKI, Cyprian
JANICKI, Michalina, wife

JANICKI, Teodor, physician (not related)
JANICKI, Zdzislawa, wife

JANICKI-MAJ, Zofia (not related) see MAJ-JANICKI, Z.
JANISZEWSKI, Cecylia, wife


Irena worked during the war on the estate of Parysow, near Warsaw. She extricated a group of Jews from the Warsaw ghetto and hid them in her home. When this became too dangerous, she took them to the nearby forest, providing for their security and up-keep. They all survived. After the war she married Ahron Landau and left with him for Israel. See: Grynberg


JANKIEWICZ, Tadeusz (1907-) (another one, not related)
JANKIEWICZ, Wiera (1911-) wife

Tadeusz and Wiera lived in the village of Losiniec, near Turka, on the river Stryj, Lvov prov. (incorporated after the war into the Soviet Ukraine). In August 1942 several Jews took refuge in a dugout in the forest to avoid the transfer from the Turka ghetto to the Belzec extermination camp. Dr. Zofia Rozenberg, a physician, was the only one who survived an attack by gendarmes on the dugout on December 31. She laid herself down on the snow, wearing only her white underwear and so was not noticed. She knocked on the first house she found, that of the Jankiewicz couple. They admitted her immediately and took care of her. In the summer of 1943 they also took in Dr. Edmund Kleinmann, another physician, from Cracow, who during the war had stayed in the Turka ghetto and managed to flee after being taken to a camp. After the war the two returned to Poland. Dr. Zofia settled in Gliwice and married the lawyer Rozenkranz. Together they later went to Israel. Dr. Kleinmann-Woloszynski became Health director of the district of Jelenia Gora. His daughter, Lidia Siciarz from the USA, proposed the recognition of the couple Jankiewicz. See: Grynberg, op. cit.

JANKOWSKI-ZARYN, Aleksandra see ZARYN, Stanislaw, husband

JANKOWSKI-PASZKOWSKI, Genowefa (not related) see PASZKOWSKI, Eleonora, mother

JANKOWSKI-OLIZAR, Jadwiga (not related) see OLIZAR, Wladyslaw, husband

JANKOWSKI, Jozef (not related)

JANKOWSKI-BERCZYNSKI, Kazimiera (not related) see BERCZYNSKI, K.
JANOWSKI, Wanda (not related) see WOJCIK, Wladyslaw, husband

JANTON, Bronislawa, wife

Jan, 31 years old, living at Wola Brzostecka, provided food to 6 Jews hiding in the woods. Killed with them on Dec. 8, 1942 he was recognized posthumously as "Righteous" and described here in the list of "Those Who Paid with Their Lives".

JANULEWICZ, Boleslaw, son
JANULEWICZ, Leokadia, daughter
JANUS, Stanislaw
JANUS, Marianna, wife
JANUS, Bronislaw, son
JANUSZKIEWICZ, Janusz, brother
JARMOLOWICZ, Jozefa, wife


It is impossible to do justice to the most moving account of what this woman, Leokadia Jaromirski, went through. To understand this fully, you would have to read theover 40 pages dedicated to her in the book by Arieh L. Bauminger "The Righteous among the Nations". Yad Vashem, 1990. In a few words: Leokadia found an abandoned Jewish baby girl, whom she called Bogusia (beloved by God) gave her love and made sacrifices for her like the most devoted of mothers, going with her and for her sake through hunger, cold, vermin, bombs, amid enemies, and desolation. She even stole for her. After the war, the girl's father reclaimed her and Leokadia had to give her up to him and part with her forever. Bogusia is now in Israel, married with three children. She corresponds with Leokadia.

JAROS, Roch's wife
JAROS, Andrzej, son
JAROS, Jan, son
JAROS, Witold, son
JAROSZ, Franciszek
JAROSZ, Agata, wife

JAROSZ, Franciszek, (another one, not related)
JAROSZ, Maria, wife
JAROSZ, Jozef, son
JAROSZ, Stanislawa, daughter

JAROSZ, Zygmunt (not related)

In 1940 Zygmunt was interned in the forced labor camp of Hassag Werke near Skarzysko Kamienna (Kielce prov.). As a guard there, he helped Jews, smuggling food, garments and medicines into the camp. Specifically, he saved 19 years old Chaim Sliski. He received his medal from Yad Vashem on May 6, 1999 in Lublin, Poland, as announced the Israeli Embassy in Poland

JAROSZYNSKI, Halina, wife
JAROSZYNSKI, Klara, daughter, a nun


JASIEWICZ, Eugeniusz (1895-1992)
JASIEWICZ, Jozefa wife

Eugeniusz worked for the Warsaw Municipal government in the Census Section and was the registration official for several apartment buildings. Thus, he could help many Jews. He did it mostly by providing them with false identification papers, and sometimes by finding them hiding places, among them in his own only room. He helped among others: Jozef Enis, Laja Klentner, Irena Sedzin, Janina Skrzybalski and her daughter and sister. He co-operated in this with Jerzy Wieczorek (q.v.). Jozef Enis testified in 1949 that Eugeniusz did this without any material reward and even when Jozef was in need, Eugeniusz asked his friends to extend financial help and such help always materialized. See: Grynberg, op. cit.

JASIK, Stanislaw

JASINSKI-LARYSZ, (LARYCH ?) Julianna ((1908-1972)

The families Blachowicz, Goldstein, Elzbieta Rozental and Mania Rozenberg
benefited from the help of Julianna in Warsaw. She is credited to have rescued twenty one (21) Jews, of whom 17 survived. See: Grynberg, op. cit. and Bartoszewski & Lewin, op. cit.

JASINSKI, Stanislaw (not related)

JASINSKI, Wladyslawa (1915-) (not related)

Wladyslawa worked in Warsaw in a linen shop. At work she befriended Emilia Mass, her sister Pola and their family. The sisters lost their parents when they were forced to come to the "Umschlagplatz" (point of departure for Treblinka) in the summer of 1942. Wladyslawa managed to extricate the two sisters from the ghetto and put them up with a friend of hers and later with her family. She provided for them false birth certificates and Kennkarten. Thus, the two sisters even got jobs. They stayed with Wladyslawa during the Warsaw Uprising of 1944, the transition camp at Pruszkow and the sojourn in the country near Radom, always as her close relatives. In April 1945 they returned to Warsaw. See: Grynberg, op. cit.

JASKOLKA, Stanislaw
JASKOLKA, Maria, wife
JASKOLKA, Wladyslaw, son
JASTRZEBSKI, Bogdan, son

JASTRZEBSKI-LIS, Wladyslawa (not related) see LIS, Helena, mother
JASZCZUK, Bronislawa, wife
JASZKIEWICZ, Czeslaw, son
JASZKIEWICZ, Anna, Czeslaw's wife

JASKIEWCZ, Jan (1903-1961)
JASKIEWICZ, Maria (1905-1957) wife
JASKIEWICZ, Stanislaw (1926-1990) son

The family Jaskiewicz (in which there was also a daughter, Genia) farmed in the village of Dobrylowka, Tarnopol prov. They had business contacts with artisans and shopkeepers from Szczurowice, 5 km. away. In the fall of 1942 four of them, Fiszel Fosch, Fridman, Parnas and Szterling who had escaped the march to the ghetto at Brody, came to the Jaskiewicz farm. Maria brought them milk and home made bread and the family prepared them a hiding place under the barn with an exit to the fields. Shortly before the end of the occupation the four guests had to move to the woods, as the village and the farm was occupied by the fleeing Germans and Ukrainians. The four Jews left Poland but maintain contact with the family. See: Grynberg, op. cit.

JAWOROWICZ, Michalina, wife
JAWOROWSKI-KIELAN, Zofia see KIELAN, Franciszek & Krystyna, parents
Zofia does not appear on the 1999 list, but is on the photo of the Honor wall in Yad Vashem; see it at the beginning, and also on that with her parents and sister.

JAWORSKI, Anna (1903-)
JAWORSKI, Helena, daughter
JAWORSKI, Mikolaj, son
JAWORSKI, Olga, daughter
JAWORSKI, Wiktoria, daughter

Anna with her children harbored on their farm at Mielniczne (Galicia) the couple Franciszek and Mendel Zelfert with four children: Lot, Lusiek, Roza and Szaja. With the help of their parents they built a hiding place in the stable with the entrance from the barn. As the children started to get ill they moved them to the loft in the house where conditions were a little better. The Jewish family left Poland after the war. See: Grynberg, op. cit.

JAWORSKI, Eugeniusz (1910-) (not related)
JAWORSKI, Katarzyna (1906-) wife

The Jaworskis lived in Warsaw before the war. Eugeniusz was mobilized in August 1939 and sent to Vilna. When this city was occupied by the Soviets, he was interned, but escaped the camp and returned to Warsaw. Toward the end of 1940 there came to them an acquaintance of Eugeniusz's sister, Jadwiga Strauch, unknown to them. The couple organized for her a "Kennkarte" and registered her as a maid. After a certain time Eugeniusz, a wood technician, got a position in Sokolow Podlaski and later in the village of Grabownica Stara near Ostrow Mazowiecki, to which all three moved. In July 1941 Hersz Biderman from Sokolow, whom Eugeniusz knew from previous business contacts, asked refuge for himself, his two sisters and a three years old son. Eugeniusz brought them to Nowa Grabownica where they were placed with Kazimierz Hrynkiewicz, and Hersz even got a job. It was quite near to the Treblinka camp; Germans visited the place often. In spite of that, all survived and the Bidermans left Poland for Nicaragua. Jadwiga Strauch, called by the children "grandmother", invited the Jaworskis' daughter, Anna, to Israel for a few months. Jadwiga Strauch left them her modest savings in her will. An interview of Jadwiga and Anna was published in the Polish language "Nowiny i Kurier" in Israel. See: Grynberg, op. cit.

JAWORSKI, Henryk (not related)
JAWORSKI, Maria, wife

JAWORSKI-LUCZAK, Natalia (not related)

JAWORSKI, Pawel (not related)
JEDNORAK, Florentyna, wife
JEDNORAK, Stanislawa, daughter

JEDYNAK, Jozef, alias "DZIADEK"
JEDYNAK-DYMEK, Wanda alias "JADWIGA", wife

Jozef Jedynak was one of many persons who distributed monthly stipends provided to Jews-in-hiding by the Cracow Section of Zegota. The following co-operated with him: Wanda, his wife, Stanislawa Cebulak, alias "Ewa", Feliks and Maria Marszalek, Mieczyslaw Bobrowski, alias "Mieciu"(q.v.), Franciszka Mehl, alias "Niusia", Jozefa Kaliczynski, alias "Ziuta II ", Anna Kuciel-Kowalczyk, alias "Baska", Teodor Galacinski, Stanislaw Cekiera, alias "Wasal", Janina Eisele, now Swierz, Jozef Oporski, Mikolaj Golaszewski, Jan Sawicki (q.v.) and others. Several of them also harbored Jews in their homes. The direction of the distribution of these monthly allowances was in the hands of Wladyslaw Wojcik (q.v.) and Anna Dobrowolski (q.v.) See: Prekerowa, op. cit. Those who do not have the letters (q.v.) after their names have not been recognized as yet.

JEDYNAK, Maria (1890-1980)
JEDYNAK, Irena (1919-) daughter
JEDYNAK-SZTANDO, Helena (1922-) daughter
JEDYNAK, Waclaw (1926-) son
JEDYNAK, Mieczyslaw, son

Maria and her children farmed in the village of Mostki, Kielce prov. Her daughter Helena worked in the German ammunition factory of Hassag, in Skarzysko-Kamienna. Helena brought food to the Jews in the factory and in the nearby camp. In July 1944 during the liquidation of Jews, three of them asked Helena for help: Aleksander Moksel, Henryk Szerman and Feliks Zygreich. Helena took them to her mother's house. After a certain time another family took in Feliks, but the other two remained with the Jedynaks in a hideout in the barn. Before the liberation, German soldiers stayed on the farm and kept their military gear in that same barn, which made feeding the Jews very difficult and leaving the hideout at night practically impossible. In spite of that, all three survived. Henryk returned to Plock, his town, the other two emigrated from Poland. See: Grynberg, op. cit.

JESIONOWSKI-MADEJ, Jozefa see MADEJ, Mieczyslaw, husband
JETKIEWICZ, Janina, wife
JETKIEWICZ, Maria, daughter

JEZIERSKI-RADZIKOWSKI, Waclawa (not related)
see RADZIKOWSKI, Waclaw & Anna, parents

JEZIERSKI, Wladyslaw (not related)
JEZIERSKI, Anna, wife

JEZIERSKI, Wladyslaw, (another one, not related)
JEZIERSKI, Wladyslaw's father
JEZIERSKI, Wladyslaw's mother

Wladyslaw with his parents farmed at Wierzbnik, Kielce prov. He found two men in the forest, Abraham Sheiner and Ariel Lustgarten, completely exhausted; they had fled from the German arms factory in Starachowice during the massacre of Jews. The two men were the only ones who survived the pursuit and dodged German bullets. He told them how to come at night to his parents' cottage. Anna nursed Abraham's wounds and brought him back to health. After a month he left the farm, but Ariel remained with them till the end. Abraham went to Israel and Ariel to Colombia. Both maintain contacts with Wladyslaw. See: Paldiel, op. cit. and Grynberg, op. cit.

JEZIORSKI, Wladyslaw
JEZIORSKI, Anna, wife
JEZIORSKI, Marian, son

JEZ, Jadwiga Paulina

JEZOWSKI-TRZEBIATOWSKI, Boguslawa (1908-1991) chemist, professsor

When Professor Jezowski was threatened by deportation from Lvov to Germany for forced labor, she accepted to become the director of a German factory, in place of Dr. Emil Taschner (a Jew), its previous director. Other Jews also worked there. All of them were ordered to gather at a certain point in town. Boguslawa advised them to hide rather than obey. She concealed Dr. Emil Taschner in a great barrow in the factory hall. Those who obeyed the order, ca. 1000 people, were transported out of the town, to a place called Piaski, and almost all were killed. In 1943 the factory was taken over by the Wehrmacht (German Army). All the personnel had to be transferred to another place. Two workers, a Pole, Stanislaw Koscielewski, and an Ukrainian, Jozef Dudzinski covered Dr. Taschner, standing before him in a street car, while Boguslawa, who participated in the cover-up, elegantly dressed with make-up and a veil, hid the doctor from sight by standing behind him. There was another person who knew about the hidden Dr. Taschner: a German captain Hartman. He gave him even a false identification document, but was called off to Germany. Thus Dr. Emil saw the liberation by the Soviets. In November 1945 he went by university transport to Wroclaw (Breslau) and was able to work as a scientist. In 1953 he became the chairman of the Chemistry Department at the Technical Academy of Gdansk (Dantzig). See: Grynberg, op. cit.

JEZYK, Jozef
JEDRUSZEK-WROCZYNSKI, Jolanta see WROCZYNSKI, Edward & Jozefa, parents? She does not appear on the 1999 list, but did before
JEDRYCZEK-MACH, Wanda see MACH, Stanislaw & Honorata, parents

JEDRZEJKO, Jan (1900-1964)
JEDRZEJKO, Leonia (1904-) wife
JEDRZEJKO-SENKOW, Maria (1926-) daughter
JEDRZEJKO, Jozef (1928-) son
JEDRZEJKO, Zbigniew, son

The Jedrzejko family resided at Jelechowiec, district of Zloczow, Lvov prov. In March 1943 an inhabitant of the village brought them four Jewish women, Ida, Estera, Klara Wittenberg and their stepmother, as their previous hiding place had been "burnt" (became too dangerous). The women stayed in the stable loft. Leonia also helped the husband of the eldest sister, Marcus Zimand, to escape from the camp and allowed him to join the rest of the family. The most dangerous situation developed when Wehrmacht soldiers occupied the farm. Leonia used to bring food to the five fugitives in a pot hid in a pail, calling chickens when going through the yard and taking out waste at night. The persons saved left Poland at the end of the forties and corresponded for a certain time with their saviors. Only in 1985 were they able to reestablish contact with them thanks to an article in the "Folks Sztyme" in Warsaw. See: Grynberg, op. cit.

JIRUSKA, Maria-Antonina, daughter
JIRUSKA, Stefania, daughter

In the account of Maria Jiruska and of many others you might read about the help by different Polish people, even not recognized for their worthy deeds, coming from a most sincere sympathy for the persecuted. She herself took part in the help to ca. one hundred (100) Jews, as tells a note about her by the author. See: Smolski: Za to Grozila Smierc, op. cit.

JOB, Jozef
JOB, Wiktoria, wife
JOB, Edward, son
JOB-BRYG, Izabela, daughter
JOB-PISAREK, Stefania, daughter

Helen Szturm and her father were marched by the Germans to some unknown destination. A Jewish policeman whispered to them: "save yourselves". Helen and her father slipped away and tried to approach Polish friends for help, at first without success. One man, whom they encountered, deprived them even of all their possessions as a price for not denouncing them to the Germans. But an old couple gave them lodging for a night and a woman gave them bread and allowed them to warm up at her cottage. They plodded on foot toward Tarnow, in snow up to their knees, for several days. Helen could walk no more. Stefania Job met them completely exhausted and invited them to her house, starting to walk with them, but suddenly she disappeared. From the opposite side came her father Jozef, took Helen in his arms and carried her to their house. The Jobs, who lived at Lipiny with two sons and two daughters, gave Helen and her father food and drink, clothed them and put them up in a nearby half-finished house, taking turns in bringing them food. Helen and her father slipped sometimes to the Jobs' cottage to warm up. So passed the winter of 1942-43. In spring Stefania, along with her brother, were ordered to go for forced labor to Germany. Jozef volunteered instead of his daughter. When the Soviets were approaching, the Germans ordered everybody to leave. Helen and her father were taken into the forest and the Jobs continued to bring them food there. Later Helen and her father returned to the barn belonging to the Jobs and remained there until the end of the occupation. See: Paldiel, op. cit

JONIUK, Eugenia, daughter
JONIUK, Leokadia, daughter
JONIUK, Zofia, daughter
JOPEK, Michalina
JOPEK, Krystyna, daughter
JORASZ, Bogdan

JOZWIAK, Leon (1898-1985)
JOZWIAK, Maria, wife

The Jozwiaks sheltered Rose Yzhaki in Pruszkow, from August 1944 till the end. Jadwiga Wolynski (q.v.) participated in this endeavor. Rose went on to the USA. See: Grynberg, op. cit.

JOZWICKI, Wladyslaw
JOZWICKI, Franciszka, wife
JURA, Jozef
JURA, Aleksandra, wife
JURDYGA, Henryka, wife
JUREK, Julia

JUREK, Leon (not related to Julia nor Maria)

JUREK-BANASIEWICZ, Maria (not related) see BANASIEWICZ, Franciszek & Magdalena, parents (does not appear on the 1999 List, but did before)
JURKIEWICZ, Waleria, wife
JURKIEWICZ, Olga, daughter
JURYTKO, Bronislawa, wife