Jeno Moskovits with his pupils

This is a picture of my father, Jeno Moskovits, and pupils of the Jewish elementary school in Marosvasarhely.

I don't really recognize anybody from the picture because they were much younger than I was. They are the first grade pupils from 1937-38.

I think I got this picture because I know the girl in the first row, sixth from left. She had two older sisters, and one of them, Marta Revesz, who was one year older than me, was a good friend of mine.

Jeno Moskovits with his pupils

These children are some two years younger than me. They were in another grade than I was.

They just finished first grade then. I knew some, but not all of them. On the back of the picture there's the complete list of the pupils and the teachers, but I don't recognize the handwriting.

Probably a child from the picture had this photo, and it was given to me because my father, Jeno Moskovits, is in it - sitting in the middle, fifth from left in the second row.

Eva Deutsch with her father and her classmates

This is a picture of my father, Jeno Moskovits, me and my classmates of the Jewish elementary school in Marosvasarhely. It was taken in 1934 when I finished the first grade. I don't know how this picture survived.

I'm in the second row fourth from right. Also in the second row, the second from right, is my girlfriend, Vera Kertesz. We were deported to the same place and we came back together.

Jeno Moskovits with his pupils

This is a picture of my father Jeno Moskovits and his pupils at the Jewish elementary school in Marosvarsahely. ‘Targu Mures, 15th June 1933, Jutka Haim, 4th year student' - this is written on the back of the photo.

Jutka Haim's younger sister was my classmate - in the first row, the fourth girl from the left. My classmate didn't come back from deportation, but Jutka did and she managed to keep this picture.

Eva Deutsch

This is a picture of me, when I was a child. The photo was taken on 20th February 1934 in a photo studio in Marosvasarhely.

On the back it's says in my father's handwriting, 'A souvenir from Evike with love'. His handwriting was beautiful.

My father, Jeno Moskovits, had a very good friend who lived in Budapest, and they used to write and visit each other. I think we sent him this picture, because it was him who gave it back to me after the war. He gave me other pictures of me performing, but I gave those to my older daughter, Klara Fodor.

Samuel Deutsch

This is my father-in-law Samuel Deutsch. The photo was taken in Szaszregen.

My husband Gyula's grandparents were originally from Nagyabony, Hungary, but I don't know when they came to Regen. His father graduated from the Academy of Commerce in Budapest.

He spoke perfect German. He didn't smoke. The family lived both in Regen and in Marosvasarhely. They were wealthy; they owned a textile store in Regen, which was founded by Gyula's grandparents at the end of the 1880s.

Margit Deutsch

This is Margit Deutsch, my husband Gyula Deutsch’s mother.

I don't know when the photo was taken since there's no date on it. But it was taken in Szaszregen because the photographer has its seal on it. On the seal it's written in Romanian Reghin-Borsec, so it seems the photographer had a studio in Borszek, as well.

My mother-in-law was born in 1889. The wife of the furniture factory owner in Marosvasarhely, Mestitz, and Gyula's mother were sisters.

Jeno Moskovits' application for employment as a teacher

This is my father Jeno Moskovits’ handwriting. He wrote this request to the management of the school in Marosvasarhely when he applied for a vacancy. He taught in Zilah until then. He wrote:

'Highly-respected School Board!

The undersigned hereby turns with respectful request to the Highly-respected School Board to ask you to select me for one of the teacher job opportunities you have at your school. Allow me to present the following in support of my request:


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