We herewith certify that the [female] student Miss Gisela Schertling (born February 9, 1922, residing in Pössneck, Georg Str.) performed her Voluntary War-Time Service here in our armaments factory from August 3 to August 29, 1942, as well as her [Mandatory] War-Time Auxiliary Service from August 30 to September 26, 1942.
Source: Employment reference dated September 26, 1942
While Scholl was in prison, I represented him in Ulm. Since the residence and offices of Scholl Senior are in the same house, I naturally got to know his family better. With regards to Inge Scholl, I can only say that she concerns herself with high philosophical questions or rather reads books like that. … Continue reading
[Jenny Grimminger nee Stern told the Gestapo:] While the business consultant Robert Scholl was in prison (August – October 1942), her husband was in Ulm on various occasions to take care of pressing business matters for Scholl. Since Scholl was released from custody, he has not been back in Ulm.
Source: Gestapo memorandum dated March 9, 1943
The assumption that I maintain contact with Russian persons or agencies for the purpose of passing along information is unfounded. I must certainly defend myself against such an accusation, because there is no basis for it.
The photograph of a Russian pilot and the address of a Russian POW that were found during the search have no meaning in this context, because I found the photographs on the occasion of my service on the Eastern Front. I did not know the pilot who had crashed. Continue reading
[Anton Wagner]: I believe it was in August 1942, I purchased a Russian revolver from an unknown guard. I bought it for personal protection, or rather as a collector [of such items]. While I was on the Eastern Front, I carried it in a body belt and was happy about the acquisition. I learned from the seller of this weapon that it was plunder.
Note: Date is estimate.
Source: Anton Wagner’s statement dated March 11, 1943
On August 8, one copy each of Leaflet I and Leaflet IV were mailed to police headquarters via registered mail. The two leaflets were mailed together from Post Office 22 at 8 a.m.
Source: ZC13267, report detailing leaflets that had been turned in to the Gestapo (35-38). The report was not dated.
For students’ war-time service in 1942, she chose the most difficult work, that is, employment at a munitions factory with Presswerk Unterwellborn near Saalfeld. Here as well, her conduct was praiseworthy (according to the enclosed report) from the aspect of her diligence as well as regarding her social conduct with other [female] workers. Continue reading
During semester break, I was at home. I worked in a nearby munitions factory for 8 weeks.
The work was very strange to me. At first, it was very hard. But I tried my hardest to reach our quotas as quickly as possible. Continue reading
When she was given the choice as to what to do during semester break, Gisela chose the more difficult work in a munitions factory. Continue reading
It should be noted that the accused had expressly selected employment in a munitions factory in Unterwellenborn near Saalfeld during the semester break, so she could get to know the social circumstances of the workers. Continue reading
We herewith certify that the [female] student Miss Gisela Schertling (born February 9, 1922, residing in Pössneck, Georg Str.) performed her Voluntary War-Time Service here in our armaments factory from August 3 to August 29, 1942 … Continue reading