As already mentioned, we paused on the way up the stairs to pick up leaflets and to briefly read them as we continued to walk. That slowed our pace even further. Just as we had decided to go downstairs – from the third to the second floor – a man stormed up to us, grabbed my brother by the arm and said, “I place you under arrest!” … Continue reading
Question: What did the suitcase contain that you were carrying today?
Answer: Nothing. The suitcase was empty. Continue reading
I had to leave the lecture about 10:50 am, because I had to be in the neurology clinic on Nussbaum Street by 11:15 am. I did not see the Scholl siblings when I left the university. If I had encountered them, it would not have escaped my notice, because it is not often that people enter the university carrying a suitcase.
I left the remaining leaflets in my desk until Thursday, February 18, 1943. On that day, early in the morning I discussed distributing the leaflets at the university. I packed the leaflets in a suitcase and the briefcase. We left for the university together around 10:30 am. Continue reading
When we finished working that evening, the leaflets were packed into a small suitcase and 2 briefcases and taken to the post office by Scholl, Schmorell, and me. We left Scholl’s apartment between 11:00 and 11:30 pm. Continue reading
Question: What kind of relationship do you have to Willi Graf’s sister, Anneliese Graf, or rather what has she had to do with your propaganda activity? Continue reading