Hanna Hamburger with her extended family at her family’s lumber yard, circa 1924. In the front row, from left to right, Hans Weil and Hanna Hamburger, with a bow in her hair. In the back row, from left to right, Siegmund and Lina Weil, Hanna’s aunt and uncle, Rosie Marx, Hanna’s mother, Johanna Heinsheimer, Hanna’s grandmother, and Nathan Marx, Hanna’s father.
Photograph of Hanna Hamburger’s father, on the right, and his friend. Both men are wearing their World War I uniforms.
Picture of Hanna Hamburger’s father, fourth from the left, with other men from the German Army during World War I
Picture of Hanna Hamburger’s father taken for a passport when the family left Germany in 1938
Hanna, age one, with her mother, Rosie Marx, on a street in Eppingen, Germany, in 1920
Hanna Hamburger, age five, clutching a purse and smiling, with one of the family’s housemaids and other villagers while picking grapes near Eppingen, Germany.
Hanna Hamburger, seated third from right in the front row, during an elementary school outing near Eppingen, Germany, circa 1930.
Hanna Hamburger, in the middle, building a hut with her cousins Norbert Gunsberger, Lotte Adler, and Hans Weil in her family’s lumber yard in Eppingen, Germany, 1932.
Hanna Hamburger’s husband in military uniform, circa 1943. He was stationed in the Pacific and returned to America in 1946. He died on May 7, 1984.
Hanna Hamburger, in a photograph that was taken for her American naturalization documents in 1944.
The naturalization document proving Hanna’s status as an American citizen, 1944. Her maiden name, Marx, can be seen on this document.
Hanna Hamburger’s childhood home in Eppingen, Germany, in the 1920s. Her family lived on the second and third floor of the building. The family business, a hardware store started by her grandfather and great grandfather, was on the bottom floor.
Hanna Hamburger, on the right wearing a striped sailor costume, with playmates and friends during a costume party in Eppingen, Germany.
Hanna Hamburger, age 16, dressed for a cooking lesson while at boarding school in Bavaria. The school was strictly for Jewish girls, and they were taught cooking, sewing, cleaning, and languages, including Hebrew, Spanish, French, and English. Hamburger was unable to go to the regular German school because she was Jewish.