– I am here! – Stanislaw announced with a joyful voice, holding packages of medicines and clothes. – I managed to get quite a bit – he informed from the entrance. The pleasant smell of the evening meal was spreading throughout the house. – Great – replied Józefa warmly, although with a tired voice. She was just preparing dinner. She was helped by her mother, Magdalena Sokołowska née Rzostkowska, and her mother-in-law, Katarzyna Bielecka née Grabowska. There was a large pot on the oven, with vegetable peelings still untidy around. – There are a lot of us today,” she said. – And all of us are hungry,” added Stanisław’s mother.

That evening there was indeed someone to cook for: apart from the spouses, parents of Józefa, Stanislaw’s mother and his siblings, there were about 20 hungry Jews waiting in the farm buildings on their land in the Rudniki colony in Bednarzowka (Parczew district). Sometimes there were fewer or about five guests in hiding, but this time a larger group of them gathered. They knew that the Bielecki family would always be supportive.

On November 4, 1942, something strange happened: no one came in for breakfast. – Stasiek, something had to happen – Józefa was worried. And she was right… After some time a suspicious noise could be heard. German military policemen from Parczew came to the farmyard. – Come out – one of the Germans has ordered in a powerful tone. Józefa and Stanisław left the house. The woman’s eyes were painted with horror. The Nazi unsealed the rifle and fired. One… Two… The married couple, shot dead, slid to the ground. After a while the oppressors dragged Stanislaw’s mother and sister out of the house. Several of them have searched the farm. However, since they did not find any Jews or weapons there – contrary to what was reported at the station by a man named Jan Olesiuk from Bednarzowka and an unknown farmhand – they graciously ended their search by brutally bruising both women with rifle butts.