From the conversation that followed between Hans Scholl and me, I learned that he did not completely agree with Dohrn’s attitude. He thought he dedicated himself far too much to the Catholic Church. For Hans Scholl, [Dohrn] was too fanatically Catholic.
Source: March 31, 1943 interrogation of Gisela Schertling
I took the letters that were designated for Stuttgart – between 600 – 700 pieces – to Stuttgart myself and mailed them there. I left on Wednesday, January 27, 1943 at 4:30 pm on an express train and arrived in Stuttgart’s main train station at 7:55 pm. Continue reading →
Probst’s father-in-law Mr. Dohrn was not in Scholl’s apartment on Franz Joseph Strasse, but rather in Eickemeyer’s studio on Leopold Str. As I recall, I saw him there twice. I had the impression that the meeting had been arranged with Hans Scholl. Continue reading →
I have already said that I saw Dohrn (Christoph Probst’s father-in-law) only in Eickemeyer’s studio. That was on three specific evenings. One was when Theodor Haecker read aloud, and twice at other meetings. Continue reading →
Furtwängler was only in Scholl’s apartment (sic [Note 1]) on two occasions. On those occasions, Schmorell, Sophie Scholl, Geyer, Christoph Probst’s father-in-law [Harald Dohrn], and I were also present. I noticed from the conversations that this circle in general (with the possible exception of Furtwängler) was very negative towards the State. Continue reading →
To the remonstrance that Christoph Probst’s father-in-law Mr. Dohrn was repeatedly at Hans Scholl’s [apartment] while I was there: I can say that I recall that I met Mr. Dohrn twice in Eickemeyer’s studio. Christoph Probst likely introduced him there. During the meeting, I could tell that Mr. Dohrn had the same literary interests as Hans Scholl. It is possible that political matters were discussed on this occasion. Continue reading →
As far as I can recall, the duplication process discussed above took place around Wednesday, January 27 in Scholl’s apartment. … Continue reading →
The next day, I began mailing my letters in various mailboxes. This would have been around 100 – 200 such letters. In Vienna, I also mailed around 50 to 100 leaflets “Call to All Germans!” in letter format; these were destined for Frankfurt a.M. As best as I can recall, Scholl also paid for a portion of this trip to Vienna. I do not remember anything else about it. Continue reading →
Schmauβ: Publications of the same name [leaflets of the “Resistance Movement”] were posted in standard envelopes on January 27, 1943 in Vienna, on January 27 and 28, 1943 in Stuttgart, and likewise on January 27, 1943 in Linz/Danube.
Source: ZC13267, Schmauβ’s report dated February 20, 1943.
In his February 5, 1943 memorandum, Trenker noted:
[T]hese leaflets appeared in Vienna on January 27, 1943.
Source: ZC13267, memorandum linked above.
Mahler: According to his report, on January 27 and 28, 1943 approximately 800 leaflets were mailed in Stuttgart, and 670 were turned in (“found”).
Source: ZC13267, Mahler’s report dated February 19, 1943.