spring of 1942 as deputy director under Theodor Dannecker, and in July 1942 as head of the so-called Jewish Referates when finally Gestapo was active in France. His active role in the deportations to the extermination camp Auschwitz is also far from his letter of 5 November 1942 , the Reich Security Main Office produced:
„”On 5/11/1942, Paris 1100 Greek Jews were arrested. Consequently, it is necessary that even a fourth transport on Wednesday, going on the 11.11.1942 to Auschwitz “. 
Roethke lived after the war in Wolfsburg, where he worked as a legal adviser unmolested. From October 1961 he received a monthly pension from the state of Bavaria . Roethke died in July 1966 in Wolfsburg. According to Serge Klarsfeld, since 1945, he was sentenced to death in absentia in France.
SS- und Polizeiführers im Distrikt Galizien . In October 1941 he transferred to the staff of the SS and Police Leader in the District of Galicia . Danach war er als Leiter mehrerer Zwangsarbeiterlager im Raum Zloczow eingesetzt.  He then served as director of several forced labor camps in the area Zloczow used. .  He was as successor to Gustav Will house from July 1943 bearing head of Lviv Janowska labor camp .   In March 1945 he was in the Neuengamme concentration used.  Warzok fled to the end of the Third Reich through a Roman Catholic priest of the rat line first after Cairo .  Presumed dead.
Wilhelm Friedrich Keilhaus (born December 11, 1898 in Hohenstein-Ernstthal; died January 11, 1977) was a German police and SS officer, last SS-Brigadeführer and Generalmajor of the Waffen-SS.
In July 1943, Keil House was appointed inspector for the Intelligence in the Office of the Chief of the SS leadership. From 1944 to 1945 he was chief of telecommunications for the Ministry of Himmler.
After the war, Keilhaus fell into British captivity. After staying in various POW camps, including camps in Iceland Farm Special Camp 11, he was on 23 Released October 1947 in the Neuengamme Zivilinternierungslager about 1948 and from there went free. Afterwards Keilhaus operated in West Germany as a consultant for telecommunications.
From June 1940 to May 1945, Malloth worked as a supervisor in the Gestapo prison “Kleine Festung Theresienstadt”, which was part of the larger Theresienstadt concentration camp. His nickname was “der schöne Toni” (The handsom Toni). He was convicted of beating at least 100 prisoners to death and sentenced to life imprisonment in 2001, after escaping justice for 55 years.
Malloth grew up in the town of Schenna, near Merano, in the Italian province of South Tyrol. His foster-parents ran a small agricultural business and guest-house. He did an apprenticeship as a butcher and later became a lance corporal in the Italian army, where he opted to serve in Germany. In Innsbruck he received training as a “Schutzpolizei” (a uniformed branch of the 3rd Reich police force) and later volunteered for police service in Prague. For most of the Second World War, Malloth worked in Theresienstadt.
Life in Austria
After the end of war, Malloth went on the run for some time, living at his parents-in-laws’ home in Wörgl, Tyrol. In early 1948, Malloth was arrested by the Austrian police. In the interrogation in front of a judge in Innsbruck, he played down his role in the Gestapo prison and denied having been involved with torture and murder.
An application for extradition by the Czechoslovakian government was ignored by the Austrian justice department. Malloth was tried in absentia in September 1948 in Czechoslovakia for war crimes in Theresienstadt, but by then Malloth had already been released by the Austrian court. After numerous witness testimonials, the Czechoslovakian court in Litoměřice ruled that there was no doubt that Malloth had beaten to death about 100 detainees. The verdict was reversed in 1969, but the application for extradition was still pending.
From 1948 to 1988 Malloth lived undisturbed in Meran. In 1952 he became an Italian citizen. When his Italian citizenship was stripped, he became a German citizen in 1957.
In spite of several applications for extradition by Germany and Austria, the German consulate in Milan issued him new passports as the previous ones expired. When he was expelled to Germany in 1988, the public prosecution department of Dortmund denied any extradition to Austria or Czechoslovakia. As there were no preliminary proceedings against Malloth, he was freed.
Life in Germany
From 1988 to 2000, Malloth lived in Pullach near Munich. Gudrun Burwitz, the daughter of Heinrich Himmler, was instructed by the “Stille Hilfe” to rent a comfortable room for him in a home for the aged, which was built on a lot formerly owned by Rudolf Hess.
When it became public in the late nineties that the social welfare office had paid most of the expenses of Malloth’s room, there was much criticism in the German media. The involvement of Himmler’s daughter Gudrun Burwitz was also criticized.
Arrest and trial
Malloth was taken into custody on May 25, 2000 and charged by the public prosecution department in Munich. The trial started on April 23, 2001 in the prison in Munich–Stadelheim. On May 30, 2001 Malloth was convicted by the district court of Munich for murder and attempted murder and sentenced to life imprisonment.
Ten days before his death, cancer-suffering Malloth was declared unfit for prison and released.
Dr. med. Habil, Pulmologe, 1939, chief physician children sanatorium Mittelberg, conducted there deadly TB tests on disabled children. 1946 Acquittal, 1960 new procedure set
trans from German:
the Klagenfurt “Gau curative and Grafeneck for the mentally ill” and “Gau infirm House” euthanasia in a big way was operated from 1939. First, active euthanasia on dying and Schwerstkranken was made in 1939 in the “Gau infirm House”. From 1940 to 1941, the delivery of about 750 patients and patients at the NS-Tötungsanstalt Hartheim was carried out in four transports; among them were children. Between 1942 and 1945 sick murders in the Gau Hospital (so-called ‘ wild euthanasia’) held regularly.
The chief dr of Psychiatry, Franz Niedermoser, had patients in the areas of Psychiatry in the first period killed with injections. Because these deaths among the remaining patients and patients resulted in noticeable concern, the Primararzt proceeded first individual cases, to transfer later entire groups at the back of the “Siechenhauses” located at the outermost edge of the hospital grounds. There in the “back” the sick could be killed much less. In addition, the Primararzt in the infirm House head found head nurse Antonie Pachner and the Chief Nurse Ottilie Schellander particularly willing employees. She stated before the judicial police 1945: “when I am asked how many kills I a total […]” have done so I declare that I say so am not in the position. “There were many killings.” After insistent questioning by the police, risked the serial killer, but an estimate and suggested the number of psychiatric and even geriatric patients murdered at the “back” “in the years 1941 to 1945 on average three to four Pfleglinge” a week of tieing in the Sickhouse.
Judicial injustice after 1945
Schellander deliberately killed at least 200 patients and patients after the Court’s decision imposed upon them between 1942 and April 1945. The number of killed patients should have been even higher.
Other patients have such were beaten by her that it was her death. In the autumn of 1944, she has deliberately killed, for example, a patient still alive was placed at the back of the body Chamber, by a morphine injection. In other cases, she had carried out killings by administering poison (sleeping Somnifen) or other nurses charged with the killing of patients.
The criminal proceedings against Schellander took place from March 20 to April 3 1946 in Klagenfurt before Senate outside of Court of Graz. On April 4, 1946, the death sentence with assets decline was pronounced against them. This was however transformed on 19 October 1946 resolution of the Federal President in the punishment of heavy Dungeon of twenty years. In the framework of a renewed pardon, Schellander was conditionally released from prison on April 1, 1955. Then lost trail.
SS & Civilian Doctors Mauthausen & Gusen
Dr. med. Ladislaus Conrad born August 28, 1913 Siegendorf, living in Vienna physician in Mauthausen at least late 1941/early 1942 (Mauthausen book says October 41 to March 42) he is said to have refused killing inmates KIA Feb. 17, 1944
SS Obersturmführer Dr Karl Abraham (Fate Unknown) SS Hauptsturmführer Dr Karl – Gustav Böhmichen (d. 1964) SS Hauptsturmführer Dr Josef Friedl (Fate Unknown) SS Untersturmführer Dr Erwin Herschel (Fate Unknown)
SS Hauptsturmführer Dr Richard Krieger (Fate Unknown)
SS Hauptsturmführer Dr Benno Adolph
(born March 17, 1912 in Winkl; d. December 20, 1967 in Iserlohn) was a German physician and camp physician in the concentration camps of Auschwitz, Nordhausen, Buchenwald, Bergen-Belsen and Neuengamme.
Adolph was from April 1, 1933 to August 1, 1938 member of the SA since April 1, 1935, and also a member of the NSDAP (membership number 4.411.361). in 1938, he joined the SS in (No. 340.774). From 1938 to 1939, he served as a medic in the Sanitätsabteilung of the SS-Verfügungstruppe. On August 25, 1939, he was promoted to the Untersturmführer on September 1, 1940 to the Obersturmführer, and on June 21, 1942, to the captain. From May 27 to July 24, 1941, he belonged to a division of the Waffen-SS.
Doctor in concentration and extermination camps On September 20, 1942, Adolph was III of the SS economic and administrative main office transferred to the AMT of D and used as a camp physician at Auschwitz concentration camp. Here, he was senior camp physician of the so-called “gypsy camp” Auschwitz from March 1943 for a short time. That he in April 1943 at Scarlet fell ill and was unable to work until November 1943, considered to cause of the displacement of Josef Mengeles to Auschwitz, who took over Adolphs function there.Adolph served subsequently in other concentration camps, until he on 24 June 1944 in the SS-Hauptamt transferred and allocated on January 1, 1945, the headquarters of the Supreme command of the Wehrmacht in the Slovakia was.
After the end of World War II [Adolph became a Russian prisoner, but it was dismissed because former prisoners for him had testified. Then he was by the Americans interned, but in turn relieved by former inmates. The German political prisoner Mathias Mai, who had been district Kapo in the Neuengamme concentration camp, described him as a “decent guy”. The former nurse in the infirmary of Pierre Schneider recalled that Adolph asked them upon his arrival, where you do to help. Have they ever seen not as prisoners he requested more prisoner doctors for the district.Adolph moved in 1953 in the GDR and worked since 1958 at various clinics in Germany. He was not brought to trial.
SS Hauptsturmführer Dr Siegbert Ramsauer
Ramsauer, a physician, was a member of the NSDAP (membership. 6.103.648) and the SS (membership. 301.007). He began his SS career in the Dachau concentration camp, where he was considered a formidable operator. In December 1941 he came into the KZ Mauthausen and whose twin camp Gusen, whereupon he Neuengamme was appointed in the summer of 1942 the SS doctor in the concentration camp. In August 1943 he was SS doctor in the two camps of the concentration camp Loibl on the Loiblpass where he killed has been shown several people by gasoline injection. He selected hundreds more handicapped forced laborers to return to the main camp of Mauthausen. in 1944, he reached the military rank of Hauptsturmführers in the SS.
After the dissolution of the camp on May 7, 1945, he attempted to escape, was however detected near Ferlach (Carinthia) and captured by partisans. He managed to escape, he stood but after a call to the Englishman. At his trial before a British military court in Klagenfurt, Sigbert Ramsauer was sentenced on October 10, 1947 to life imprisonment. On April 1, 1954, he was pardoned and released early from illness.
Then, he got a job at the County Hospital of Klagenfurt, where he could ascend to the head of the physician. Starting in 1956, he ran a private practice at the Klagenfurt Cathedral square in addition until old age.
Sigbert Ramsauer died in 1991 in Klagenfurt. Shortly before he gave an interview in which he has replied to the question whether he would have hated the prisoners, for the television film of the tunnel: “I had no reason, also no reason to hate someone.” “But I felt – na we say it times – these people as inferior.” His obituary headlined with the phrase “Every hour of life is struggle.” d. 1991.
SS Obersturmführer Dr Arthur Rögel (Fate Unknown)
Camp physician Hermann Richter surgically removed significant organs–e.g., stomach, liver, or kidneys–from living prisoners solely in order to determine how long a prisoner could survive without the organ in question. fate unkn.
Dr Hermann Kiesewetter, no info.
Karl Kaufmann (October 10, 1900 in Krefeld — December 4, 1969 in Hamburg) was a Nazi Gauleiter in Hamburg—head of the Nazi Party, and government of Hamburg from 1933 until 1945.Arrested several times, but never prosecuted. He ordered the destruction of the prisoners on Cap Arcona, sunk by the RAF in error at the close of the war.
Nazi gas chamber specialist Hering served as an assistant supervisor (as did
Fritz Tauscher) to a police officer by the name of Schemel.
Tauscher, Fritz (?-1965) [Polizeioberleutnant]
Udo Klausa (* 9 October 1910 in Olsztyn , † 23 July 1998 in King Winter Ittenbach ) was Nazi District Administrator of Bendsburg in occupied Poland, and in 1954 the first national director of the Regional Association of the Rhineland.The book by Mary Fulbrook is about Udo Klausa, the man who was in charge of deporting the Jews from Bedzin and another small town nearby. This quote is from the description of the book:
Tags: gusen; mauthausen