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Father Johann Nehausler, former counselor to the Bishop Cardinal of Munich and a former inmate of Dachau, testifies at the trial of former camp personnel and prisoners from Dachau.

Photograph | Digitized | Photograph Number: 11355

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    Father Johann Nehausler, former counselor to the Bishop Cardinal of Munich and a former inmate of Dachau, testifies at the trial of former camp personnel and prisoners from Dachau.
    Father Johann Nehausler, former counselor to the Bishop Cardinal of Munich and a former inmate of Dachau, testifies at the trial of former camp personnel and prisoners from Dachau.  

Nehausler told of how he and other "special prisoners" were kept apart from the regular inmates in the camp.

    Overview

    Caption
    Father Johann Nehausler, former counselor to the Bishop Cardinal of Munich and a former inmate of Dachau, testifies at the trial of former camp personnel and prisoners from Dachau.

    Nehausler told of how he and other "special prisoners" were kept apart from the regular inmates in the camp.
    Photographer
    Gasiewicz
    Date
    1945 November 29
    Locale
    Dachau, [Bavaria] Germany
    Photo Credit
    United States Holocaust Memorial Museum, courtesy of National Archives and Records Administration, College Park
    Event History
    The Dachau concentration camp trial opened on November 2, 1945 in Dachau, Germany. Forty individuals who had participated in the operation of the Dachau concentration camp were charged with the murder and mistreatment of foreign nationals imprisoned there. Among those charged were Martin Gottfried Weiss, the camp commandant from 1942-1943; Dr. Klaus Karl Schilling, an SS physician who was brought to Dachau to find a method of immunizing people against malaria; and three former prisoners. The trial lasted from November 15 to December 13, 1945, with seventy witnesses called for the prosecution and fifty witnesses called for the defense. All forty defendants were found guilty, with thirty-six being sentenced to death by hanging (including Weiss and Schilling), one sentenced to hard labor for life, and three sentenced to hard labor for ten years. A few of the sentences were reduced after a review board determined the defendants were involved to a lesser degree than originally believed, but most were upheld. Weiss was executed on May 29, 1946 and Schilling on May 28, 1946, both in Landsberg Prison.

    https://www.ushmm.org/wlc/en/article.php?ModuleId=10007145.

    Rights & Restrictions

    Photo Source
    National Archives and Records Administration, College Park
    Copyright: Public Domain
    Source Record ID: 111-SC-225445

    Keywords & Subjects

    Record last modified:
    2009-05-21 00:00:00
    This page:
    https:​/​/collections.ushmm.org​/search​/catalog​/pa1045613

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