The book I'm referring to is written in French. The author is Alexandra Viatteau and the title is "Staline Assassine la Pologne 1939-1947" ("Stalin Assassinates Poland") and was published by Seuil in 1999.
On page 41/42 it states:
Les villes polonaises ont commencé à conspirer dès l'apparition de l'occupant. Parmi ceux qui étaient décidés à lutter, il y avait les officiers qui avaient échappé à la captivité, les membres des partis politiques et des organisations sociales et patriotiques, les functionaires de l'État, les employés des divers groupes et milieux profissioneles, le clérgé catholique et même la jeunesse universitaire et scolaire, ainsi que les scouts.
Inside the Polish towns one bagan to conspire immediately since the first occupants moved in. Amid those who were decided to fight one could find army officers that escaped captivaty, members of political parties and from other social and patriotic organisations, state functionaries, employees from various professions, catholic clerics and even students from both universities and schools and scouts as well.
In Lwow an organisation of students were included in the resistence movement. It was called before the war the Narodowa Organizacja Gimnazjalna i Akademicka NOGA, National Organisation of Highschoollers and University Students and took the name of Wyzwolenie (Liberation) after the war begun.
Related to this is another quotation where one can read on page 101 in a testimony given by a teacher of a girls highschool:
Des lycéenes de Lida, Stolpce, Grodno, enfermées parce que elles appartenait à des organisations secrètes...
The highschoollers [girls] of Lida, Stolpce, Grodno arrested because they were members of secret organisations...
It seems after all that some young people, be they scouts, highschoolers or university students were indeed linked to the resistence to the occupier. If this happened in the Soviet occupied lands wasn't it possible that it happened too in the German occupied lands?[/b]