Armband with a handwritten inscripton by the original Dutch owner
- Object Type
- Credit Line
- United States Holocaust Memorial Museum Collection, Gift of Marianne Trompetter Dazzo
Consists of a portion of a fabric armband originally owned by Maurits Oliveyra and given to his best friend, Maurits Trompetter, in 1945. Handwritten on the armband is "Maurits d'Oliveyra/ 30 September 1894/ Amsterdam (2)/ Atz./ Austenburgerstr./ 441."
Record last modified: 2021-02-10 09:43:09
This page: https://collections.ushmm.org/search/catalog/irn8211
Also in Marianne Trompetter Dazzo collection
Consists of documents, photographs, and artifacts related to the Holocaust experiences of Maurits and Femma Trompetter and their children, Marianne and Sylvia, originally of the Netherlands. Includes identity cards for Femma Trompetter (including an identity card under her alias as a member of the underground resistance movement, Else Jansen), post-war documents authorizing Femma Trompetter to travel with her children, photographs of Auschwitz survivor Maurits Trompetter, photographs of Marianne and Sylvia Trompetter in hiding in the Netherlands, a Dutch Magen David, an armband owned issued to Maurits Oliveyra, and a leather bracelet thought to be made by a concentration camp inmate.
Identification bracelet given to Maurits Trompetter by his best friend, Maurits Oliveyra, in 1945. It bears the identification number 117164 and is believed to have been handmade by a camp inmate.
The Trompetter family papers document the family’s experiences in the Netherlands during the German occupation, and include records pertaining to their efforts to locate other family members during and after the war, including correspondence with the Red Cross. Other items include identification documents for Femma and Morris Trompetter, their extended family tree, and photographs of their children, Marianne and Sylvia, as well as other relatives. The Trompetter family papers contain primarily records relating to their efforts in locating family members after the war. Many of the responses are from the Red Cross, which attempted to track down relatives, and often delivered the news that they had perished. The papers pertaining to Morris include identification papers, a certificate for diamond cutting, and a medical clearance certificate. Femma’s papers include an identification card, both of her real name and her alias Else Jansen, which she used as part of the Dutch resistance. They also include authorization notes for Femma to take back her children after the war, and a military pass. Other items in the collection are a family tree, photographs of the Trompetter children and relatives, and a propaganda newspaper dropped by Allied forces entitled, De Vliegende Hollander, following Germany’s surrender in May, 1945.