What I said yesterday about my acquaintance [Note 1] with Hans Scholl is correct. I thought about it overnight and came to the conclusion that I did not meet up with Hans Scholl eight times in Munich until Christmas 1942, but rather only six times. During the summer of 1942, he spent some time on the Front, where we naturally did not see one another. … Continue reading
In addition, I participated in an event of the extended circle around Scholl. This was shortly before the [male] students went to the front. The meeting was planned as a so-called farewell party. It took place in Eickemeyer’s [Note 1] studio around the middle of July 1942. I believe Miss Lafrenz invited me to this party. Continue reading
Question: What can you say about the farewell party that Hans Scholl held in your studio in the summer of 1942?
Answer: As I already stated yesterday, at that time Scholl (and sometimes his buddies [Note 1] came to my studio to talk about my work and about cultural things. I can also recall that once or twice he brought along women – his sister Sophie Scholl and I believe a student named Lafrenz. Continue reading
After careful consideration, I now recall that I did stay at the farewell party at Eickemeyer’s studio to the very end.
Remonstrance Continue reading
I will now relate several incidents that I witnessed during my employment with the Generalgouvernement that I did not think were right and about which I possibly spoke in the presence of Scholl et al in Munich. Continue reading
Question: You yourself introduced a person to the Scholl circle, and to date, you have not named this person. Who was this person and what was the reason that you introduced this person to Scholl? Continue reading
Question: The “White Rose” leaflet Series II Paragraph 2 says that since Poland was conquered, three hundred thousand Jews have been murdered in this country in a bestial manner. The support for this statement supposedly came from you. What do you have to say to this? Continue reading
Following that, I got together with Hans Scholl often, because he was interested in my work and he had a pleasant manner about him.
I probably got together with Hans Scholl about eight times before Christmas. During the summer of 1942, Scholl came to my studio repeatedly and brought several friends along with him. Continue reading
When I met Scholl in the Spring of 1942 in Munich, I had already established my actual residence in Cracow. Therefore I was in Munich only on business. I now recall that I was briefly in Munich in June 1942, and that I returned for the first time in October to spend 10 – 12 days here. Continue reading
In the spring of 1942, my friend Josef Furtmaier (sic) introduced me to Hans Scholl. I cannot describe the circumstances [of this introduction] in any greater detail, but I believe that it took place on the street.
I have known Furtmaier for many years. Furtmaier had no specific agenda in introducing me to Hans Scholl. Continue reading
11b) Permission to drive a motor vehicle – motorcycle – was granted by the municipal government official of Cracow on February 28, 1942. Number F 1842 for Class III.
11a) Passport was issued by the Police Chief in Munich, on October 23, 1940, No. 11130.
I set up my last studio on Leopold Str. 38 (rear building) in 1940. However, I only worked there 2-3 months, because in the meantime I had been called up by the Generalgouvernement as an architect. Continue reading
I set up my last studio on Leopold Str. 38 (rear building) in 1940. … Continue reading
I would like to emphasize that I organized a large exhibit at the Münchner Kunstverein in the spring of 1938, which received universally favorable reviews from the press.
My oldest sister – Luise von Fritz – has lived in New York since 1935. Her husband Prof. Dr. Kurt von Fritz is a “Reichsdeutscher” [German citizen]. Continue reading
13) Membership in a division of the Reich Chamber of Culture (exact description)? Reich Chamber of Fine Arts [Note 1] since 1933.
Note 1: Reichskammer der bildenden Künste. Continue reading
I still have 4 [living] siblings. My oldest sister – Luise von Fritz – has lived in New York since 1935. Her husband Prof. Dr. Kurt von Fritz is a “Reichsdeutscher” [German citizen]. Continue reading
I was born in Berlin, son of chief engineer Karl Eickemeyer and his wife Magdalena, a married couple. When I was 2 years old, my parents relocated to Munich. I was raised in Pöcking, where my parents had property. From 1909-1913, I attended elementary school there. In 1913/1914, I was in a monastery school in Fürstenstein near Passau. Continue reading