She is Bozsi [Erzsebet], the younger sister of my mother, Rozsi Eisikovits (nee Weisz), and her daughter.
Bozsi married Dezso Kremer, a corn-merchant from Nagysarmas.
They lived in Kolozsvar. They had two children, a son, Andris, and a daughter.
The son was around 5, the daughter one and half, two years when they were deported. The whole family perished in Auschwitz.
The eldest Weisz child was uncle Adolf, then came my mother, Karoly, Lora, Resi, Jolan and Bozsi.
In this picture that's one of my father's sisters, Bertuska [Berta].
She was my father's only sister who survived World War II. Because she was at her sister in Bucharest, she survived.
After the war she married to Balazsfalva, her husband, Naftali, was a lawyer who was a musician also.
He studied the jurisprudence in Italy, he came home, but because they lived in welfare in Balazsfalva, after the regime changed, they were considered kulaks  His parents had a store, but all what they had was confiscated.
Mihaly Eisikovits Nagybanya Romania The interviewer: Emoke Major Date of the interview: October 2004
Mihaly Eisikovits lives alone in Nagybanya, in a two-room apartment on the ground-floor of a flat block.
The furniture of the living room is middle class style, typical for the apartments furnished in the communist era, the family photos on the walls make the apartment a special one.
Here I am the third from the right, Jeni Blumenfeld, at an evening event organized by the Jewish Community of Botosani.
The one on my right is Leon Raisher, my mother's brother.
On this photo you can see my mothers brother, David Raisher, probably with a friend.
I don't know anything about this photo, when it was taken, but I think it was in Botosani.
The one in the middle is my father's sister, Clara Chelner, with her two boys called, Henry - Ricu - was older, and Silviu the younger.
On the back of the photo they wrote: "With much sympathy from Clara, Ricu and Silviu. March 1933."
There is also the stamp of the photography studio: "Foto Royal, Botosani, Calea Nationala 158."