The attacks on the two Jewish cattle dealers did continue over the following years, all of which director Kolb was able to successfully repel. Until November 1936, when 150 members of the „Reichsverband“, who were in Regensburg for a training program, threatened five Jewish cattle dealers who had taken refuge in Dr. Kolb’s office. Dr. Kolb was labelled a „Jewish lackey“, the merchants taken in “protective custody”. Mayor Schottenheim barred them from entering the premises of the slaughterhouse.
Ilse Sämann was forced to leave the Von-Müller secondary school for girls in 1936 and went to a private school for boys, where she had to face a lot of harassment.
Even at their home at Orleans street 6, the family found no peace, particularly, after a new neighbour who shared the beliefs of the Nazis had moved in.
As a consequence of these events, Frieda Sämann contacted her brother who had already emigrated to Palestine. By 1938, she had arranged her daughter's emigration. Mother and daughter travelled to Munich, where they took a painful farewell. From there, Ilse went on to Haifa via Triest.
The following year, Mrs Sämann was forced to move to a so-called „Jew’s House“ in the Von-der-Tann street. Nevertheless, she tried to obtain the emigration papers to Palestine for her son and herself. As late as 1941, her14-year-old son Heinz on his own emigrated via France and Spain to the United States.
Frieda Sämann, however, was not able to leave the country. On April 2nd, 1942 she and many others were forced by the Nazis to assemble at the site of the former synagogue at the Schäffnerstraße which had been burnt down in 1938. She was deported to Piaski (Poland, near Lublin).
It is unknown, whether she was killed there or in one of the labour or extermination camps. She died at the age of 46 years.