Julianna 1st Holoshi Nagy      enlarged She cared for her grandson, Julius, until she and the boy were were able to come to the USA and rejoin Julianna II. She eventually returned to Tolna, Hungary. Sadly, she never saw her daughter or grandson again.
Julianna 2nd Nagy A picture can tell a thousand words. This torn picture gives the reason that Julianna left her village, in Tolna and came to America. Her 'arranged' marriage was over quickly and her divorce (documented), a scandal in those times, meant she it would be more comfortable elsewhere.
Julianna 2nd, The 'Offical Photo' before Julianna II leaves for the USA. Front Row L-R Julianna I Holosi Nagy( widow), Sophia II Egyed, Julianna II Nagy (divorced) holding her son, Julius Dancz. Back Row L-R Sophia I Nagy Egyed and her husband, Paul Egyed
Trunk used on the journey of Julianna 2nd to the US. Donated to Statue of Liberty National Monument, Ellis Island foundation in 1990. Accession STLI - 1991
Frank Orosz His life was spent with a foot in the Old World and the other in the New World. He grew up on the plains of Hungary, tending the family horseherds. Here he is in a suit but doesn't look at home in it. He spent two weeks working in a coal mine before quitting because he said, it was like being buried alive. He also spent a good number of years in a rubber factory, where he helped make tires. And he owned and worked a 68 acre farm. He saw World War 1, the Great Depression, World War 2, Korean War and the landing of the first man on the moon. And he was married to his beloved wife, Julianna, for over fifty years. His farm is now a suburban housing development
Historic gravepost Photo from "Hungarian Peasant Art", by Edit Fel, Tamas Hofer, Klara Csillery, published in Hungary, 1958. "The foreign descent of persons married into another village could be publicly manifested on the occasion of their funeral. Nearly each of the Protestant villages of the Great Hungarian Plain has its own particular form of graveposts. At Fulopszallas, if a man or woman married into the village died, the relations brought along a gravepost carved in the fashion of his or her native village. Sometimes two or three generations of a family found their rest in the same grave; the graveposts lined up on it would, in their own symbolic way, provide a kind of family history." (page 34 from the same book)
Horsemen of the Plain Photo from "Hungarian Peasant Art", by Edit Fel, Tamas Hofer, Klara Csillery, published in Hungary, 1958. For countless generations, the Orosz family were horsemen and horsebreeders by trade, on the great plain, west of the Transylvanian Alps.