I rarely talked about politics with Hans Scholl. He rarely allowed me to talk politics, because he only wanted a physical relationship, even when I refused and had the urgent need to be alone, so I could immerse myself in my studies. I liked him a lot, but I actually could not continue to be with him that way. Continue reading
I myself have a good National Socialist education. Especially during the initial phases of my friendship with the Scholl siblings, I always stood up for National Socialist issues.
Later I was unable to assert my own views any longer. Hans Scholl once told me that he would yet dissuade me from my “Prussian thinking”. Continue reading
Hans Scholl was the first man I had sex with. … In the time that followed, I could not break away from him. He followed every move I made. Continue reading
In the time following that, a regular love relationship emerged. The two of them often had sex. Continue reading
Later, he always tried to set me straight. He showed me his library. Most of the books in it were unknown to me and I had never heard of them. He said everybody should have read those books. He always said that he had experienced many things and that he was mature beyond his years. Continue reading
Several days later when I was helping Scholl duplicate the leaflet, I determined that the content of the leaflet had absolutely nothing to do with my draft. I can no longer recall what my draft said. In any case, Scholl and Prof. Huber did not agree with it and wrote a leaflet themselves, and that is the same leaflet in question here. The distribution of this leaflet took place as I have already described. Continue reading
[Anton Wagner]: Once we were here [Munich], Hans Scholl repeatedly approached me about selling this weapon to him. I believe it was in January 1943 that I decided to hand over this weapon to Scholl. We agreed that Scholl would give me a gray, used, light-weight coat in exchange. Continue reading
Then I borrowed a typewriter, that Alexander Schmorell procured for me. I do not know from whom Schmorell got this typewriter. It was a portable Remington typewriter with a collapsible type-guard. Continue reading
After the matter had progressed to this point, the next task consisted of obtaining the necessary duplicating paper, envelopes, and stencils. My brother and I got busy and purchased approximately 10,000 sheets of copy paper from the local stores, and in addition about 2000 envelopes. … Continue reading
My sister [Sophie Scholl] indeed procured envelopes and stationery, but she had no idea what I planned to do with them. I bought the absorbent paper used in the duplication of leaflets myself, and from various stores. The paper my sister procured was not at all suitable [for the duplication process]. Continue reading
I wrote to that address on two occasions. The first time, I asked what she meant by “the 15th is the deadline”. Continue reading
The stencils and absorbent paper that were discovered there after Scholl’s arrest were from our inventory of supplies used to publish our treasonous leaflets. I cannot say for certain whether the stamps that were seized were purchased before my service on the Eastern Front and then kept in my room, or whether they were left over from the mailing of our flyers.
Date is estimate. Placeholder date for purchase of materials for fifth leaflet.
Source: RGWA, February 26, 1943 interrogation of Alexander Schmorell.