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    St Sigismund parish church, Słomczyn, Poland
    source: own collection
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Roman Catholic
St Sigismund parish
05-507 Słomczyn
85 Wiślana Str.
Konstancin deanery
Warsaw archdiocese, Poland

  • St SIGISMUND: St Sigismund parish church, Słomczyn, Poland; source: own collectionSt SIGISMUND
    St Sigismund parish church, Słomczyn, Poland
    source: own collection
  • St SIGISMUND: XIX c., feretory, St Sigismund parish church, Słomczyn, Poland; source: own collectionSt SIGISMUND
    XIX c., feretory
    St Sigismund parish church, Słomczyn, Poland
    source: own collection
  • St SIGISMUND: XIX c., feretory, St Sigismund parish church, Słomczyn, Poland; source: own collectionSt SIGISMUND
    XIX c., feretory
    St Sigismund parish church, Słomczyn, Poland
    source: own collection
  • St SIGISMUND: XIX c., feretory, St Sigismund parish church, Słomczyn, Poland; source: own collectionSt SIGISMUND
    XIX c., feretory
    St Sigismund parish church, Słomczyn, Poland
    source: own collection
  • St SIGISMUND: XIX c., feretory, St Sigismund parish church, Słomczyn, Poland; source: own collectionSt SIGISMUND
    XIX c., feretory
    St Sigismund parish church, Słomczyn, Poland
    source: own collection
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Martyrology of the clergy — Poland

XX century (1914 – 1989)

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surname

MILEIKA

forename(s)

Alexander (pl. Aleksander)

forename(s)
versions/aliases

Aleksandras

function

diocesan priest

creed

Latin (Roman Catholic) Churchmore on
en.wikipedia.org
[access: 2014.09.21]

diocese / province

Poniewież diocesemore on
en.wikipedia.org
[access: 2017.11.07]

nationality

Lithuanian

date and place of death

23.12.1944

Vyžuonostoday: Utena dist., Utena Cou., Lithuania

details of death

After German and Russian invasion of Poland in 09.1939 and start of the II World, after start of Lithuanian occupation of part of Polish Vilnius county in 09.1939, after Russian annexation of Lithuania in 06.1940, arrested on 14.06.1941 by the Russians (few days only prior to German attack on 22.06.1941 of their erstwhile ally, Russians) — part of fourth and last big deportation of mainly Poles from Russian occupied territories — and exiled to Siberia.

Held in Russian slave labour concentration camp KrasLag (part of Gulag system) — in Reshoti camp.

In 1942 sentenced to death changed in 1943 to 5 years of slave labour.

In 07.1944 released.

Returned to his parish — occupied again by the Russians after German defeat and expulsion.

Totally exhausted and emaciated did not regain health and perished soon after.

cause of death

extermination

perpetrators

Russians

date and place of birth

1881

alt. dates and places of birth

01.01.1881

presbyter (holy orders)/
ordination

1904

positions held

1914 – 1941

parish priest {parish: Vyžuonostoday: Utena dist., Utena Cou., Lithuania; dean.: Utenatoday: Utena dist., Utena Cou., Lithuania}

1905 – 1914

vicar {parish: Vyžuonostoday: Utena dist., Utena Cou., Lithuania; dean.: Utenatoday: Utena dist., Utena Cou., Lithuania}

others related in death

RAGAUSKISClick to display biography Ignatius, BIELAWSKIClick to display biography Joseph, ROZUMNYClick to display biography John, TAMOŠAITISClick to display biography Isidore

murder sites
camps (+ prisoner no)

Reshoti (KrasLag): Part of Russian concentration camp KrasLag — belonging to Russian system of slave labour concentration camps Gulag — in Krasnoyarsk Krai, c. 500 km to the east of Krasnoyarsk, operational in 1940‑50. Two penal camps — no 2 and no 4 — were in existence: for men and women. In both deportees from Russian occupied territories: Poles, Lithuanians, Finns, Kalmuks — in particular prisoners arrested during last big deportation of Poles and Lithuanians from occupied by Russians in 1939‑49 territories — were held, together with Russian criminal prisoners, worst offenders. Prisoners slaved at forest clearances. In camp for men up to 3,500 prisoners were held captive. Hunger, terror — both from Russian guards and Russian criminal prisoners — caused c. 20 deaths a day. The similar conditions were in women camp — acts of cannibalism were rife. (more on: ru.wikipedia.orgClick to attempt to display webpageaccess: 2018.09.02)

KrasLag: Russian system of distributed concentration and forced labour camps (part of Gulag penal system) — up to 800‑1,000 prisoners each — centered Kansk and later in Reshot n. Krasnoyarsk, founded in 1938. The prisoners slaved mainly at forest clearances. The mortality rate among prisoners, the majority of which were political, reached in 1938‑9 and 1941‑5 an annual average of 7‑8% (some were executed). Among prisoners were many Lithuanians (from 1941) and Volga river Germans (from 01.1942). In the 2nd half of 1940s many political prisoners from Ukraine and Belarus were brought in. In 1949‑50 most of the prisoners were relocated to other concentration camps, to SibLag in Kazachstan among others, but KrasLag remained operational at least till 1956. Altogether till 1950 at least 100,000 inmates went through KrasLag. (more on: www.memorial.krsk.ruClick to attempt to display webpageaccess: 2020.04.04)

Gulag: Network of Russian slave labour concentration camps. At any given time up to 12 mln inmates where held in them, milions perished. (more on: en.wikipedia.orgClick to attempt to display webpageaccess: 2014.05.09)

Deportations to Siberia: In 1939‑41 Russians deported — in four large groups in: 10.02.1940, 13‑14.04.1940, 05‑07.1940, 05‑06.1941 — up to 1 mln of Polish citizens from Russian occupied Poland to Siberia leaving them without any support at the place of exile. Thousands of them perished or never returned. The deportations east, deep into Russia, to Siberia resumed after 1944 when Russians took over Poland. (more on: en.wikipedia.orgClick to attempt to display webpageaccess: 2014.09.21)

Ribbentrop-Molotov: Genocidal Russian–German alliance pact between Russian leader Joseph Stalin and German leader Adolf Hitler signed on 23.08.1939 in Moscow by respective foreign ministers, Mr. Vyacheslav Molotov for Russia and Joachim von Ribbentrop for Germany. The pact sanctioned and was the direct cause of joint Russian and German invasion of Poland and the outbreak of the II World War in 09.1939. In a political sense, the pact was an attempt to restore the status quo ante before 1914, with one exception, namely the „commercial” exchange of the so–called „Kingdom of Poland”, which in 1914 was part of the Russian Empire, fore Eastern Galicia (today's western Ukraine), in 1914 belonging to the Austro–Hungarian Empire. Galicia, including Lviv, was to be taken over by the Russians, the „Kingdom of Poland” — under the name of the General Governorate — Germany. The resultant „war was one of the greatest calamities and dramas of humanity in history, for two atheistic and anti–Christian ideologies — national and international socialism — rejected God and His fifth Decalogue commandment: Thou shall not kill!” (Abp Stanislaus Gądecki, 01.09.2019). The decisions taken — backed up by the betrayal of the formal allies of Poland, France and Germany, which on 12.09.1939, at a joint conference in Abbeville, decided not to provide aid to attacked Poland and not to take military action against Germany (a clear breach of treaty obligations with Poland) — were on 28.09.1939 slightly altered and made more precise when a treaty on „German–Russian boundaries and friendship” was agreed by the same murderous signatories. One of its findings was establishment of spheres of influence in Central and Eastern Europe and in consequence IV partition of Poland. In one of its secret annexes agreed, that: „the Signatories will not tolerate on its respective territories any Polish propaganda that affects the territory of the other Side. On their respective territories they will suppress all such propaganda and inform each other of the measures taken to accomplish it”. The agreements resulted in a series of meeting between two genocidal organization representing both sides — German Gestapo and Russian NKVD when coordination of efforts to exterminate Polish intelligentsia and Polish leading classes (in Germany called Intelligenzaktion, in Russia took the form of Katyń massacres) where discussed. Resulted in deaths of hundreds of thousands of Polish intelligentsia, including thousands of priests presented here, and tens of millions of ordinary people,. The results of this Russian–German pact lasted till 1989 and are still in evidence even today. (more on: en.wikipedia.orgClick to attempt to display webpageaccess: 2015.09.30)

sources

personal:
www.uvb.ltClick to attempt to display webpageaccess: 2021.05.20, www.xxiamzius.ltClick to attempt to display webpageaccess: 2018.09.02, lkbkronika.ltClick to attempt to display webpageaccess: 2018.09.02, www.lkbkronika.ltClick to attempt to display webpageaccess: 2018.09.02

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