This is my second husband Jozsef Feheri.
He wasn't Jewish. But we lived very happily, and loved each other very much. He was born in 1926. He was two years younger than me. He was from Mezotur, but was born in Szent.
I met him in such a way that he lived where we lived, in lodgings there on the first floor. We stayed on in this house because my husband was a car-lover and there was a garage there.
He was an electrician and later a purchasing agent in AFESZ. Then he worked at the underground too, as an electrician.
Ez a második férjem, Fehér József. A kép Budapesten készült, valamikor az 1960-as években.
József nem volt zsidó. De nagyon boldogan éltünk, nagyon szerettük egymást. 1926-ban született.
Õ két évvel volt fiatalabb, mint én. Mezõtúri volt. [Mezõtúr Jász-Nagykun-Szolnok vm.-i város, ekkoriban, az 1920-1930-as években 27 000 fõ körül ingadozott a lakosság lélekszáma. -- A szerk.]
In 1985 I toured the places in Hungary where I fought at the end of the war.
Here, near the village of Belsobarand, south-west of Budapest, I arranged an observation post for the division commandment. My comrades perished here. I am laying flowers.
I took part in the Great Patriotic War from its very beginning. At first I fought on the Western border. I was at the southern border of Austria and Yugoslavia in the direction of Zagreb at the time, when the war ended.
Ferenc LeichtBudapest, HungaryInterviewer: Judit Rez Date of interview: June-November 2004
Ferenc Leicht has lived with his wife in Budapest for almost 50 years, in a plainly furnished apartment.
Most of their furniture are family inheritance, on the walls there are graphics, in the showcase there are color photographs of their grandchildren.
Mr. Leicht continued to work even after he had retired, he guided tourists from Israel in Budapest.
This photograph was taken in Hungary in 1945. It shows my mother’s brother David Hautovsky when he served in the Soviet Army.
My grandfather Hautovsky and his wife had got 10 children: 7 daughters and 3 sons. They all lived in Minsk. My mother's brother, uncle David (born in 1896) had a family, and uncles Misha and Shayle were not married.
The picture was made in Hungary in 1945 after war. This is me with my friend Vasiliy Ivanov. He was a battery commander. Both of us were in one regiment in the rank of a lieutenant.
With my colleagues at the Ceramics Fire Resisting Material Factory.