Susanna Cassuto (8 May 1936), David Moshe (27 September 1937), Daniel (1 January 1941), children of Anna: they emigrated on 22 March 1945 with their maternal grandparents, their aunt Hulda and their cousins Sara and Ruben Campagnano. They never returned to Italy.
Dario Di Gioacchino (1874-1956), Emma Della Pergola (Florence 9 May 1874 - 1956), parents of Anna: they emigrated to Palestine on 22 March 1945 on the ship The Princess Kathleen with Hulda, her children and Anna's children.
Sara Di Gioacchino Corcos (Florence 29 June 1918 - 29 January 2007), sister: married Renzo Corcos (Leghorn 20 May 1915 - Milan 11 August 1986) on 5 March 1939. They emigrated to Morocco that same year.
Elio Di Gioacchino (Florence 15 July 1917 - Florence 30 September 1964), brother: left for France with his cousin, painter Corrado Cagli. Their intention was to embark for the United States, and Cagli embarked in 1937, returned and left again in 1939. Elio got caught up in the war events instead, reached Casablanca and enlisted, fighting for the Allies. After the war he became an architect and practiced his profession abroad.
Milena Di Gioacchino (Ancona 1914 - 11 February 1988), sister: married Uriel Foa (Parma 25 February 1916 - Penn Valley, PA, USA, 17 January 1990) emigrated to Palestine in July 1940; he became a social psychologist at Hebrew University, and emigrated to the USA between 1965 and 1966 with his second wife Edna Foa (Haifa 1937), afterwards a very famous psychologist.
Hulda Cassuto Campagnano (17 January 1914 - 17 September 1992), sister-in-law: in the summer of 1939 married Saul Campagnano, who was arrested and deported, she emigrated to Palestine on 22 March 1945. Never returned to Italy.
Umberto Cassuto (16 September 1883 - 18 December 1951) and his wife Bice Corcos (September 1888 - November 1969), Anna's in-laws: they emigrated to Jerusalem on 5 June 1939 with their daughters Milka, aged 31, and Lea, aged 28. They never returned to Italy.
Milka Cassuto (23 September 1908 - 1993), sister-in-law: Latin and Greek teacher in a gymnasium in Rome. She arrived in Palestine on 5 June 1939 together with her parents and her sister Lea Cassuto, with certificates intended for a group of German Jews who were not able to go. Married Mordechai Salzmann, she never returned to Italy.
Lea Cassuto (23 December 1911 - 9 May 2006), sister-in-law: the only member of the Cassuto family not to lose her job following the Racial Laws of 1938, because she taught at a Hebrew school. She emigrated to Palestine on 5 June 1939 with her sister and her parents. She married Enzo Rocca.
Comitato assistenza ebrei in Italia (Comasebit), Italy
Anna's parents Dario Di Giacchino and Emma Della Pergola and her sister-in-law Hulda Campagnano: they took care of Anna's children after her arrest in November 1943. It was especially Hulda who took care of hiding her children; after the arrest of Anna and her husband Saul Campagnano, she found refuge with the Santa Zita nuns in Florence and afterwards at the Casa di riposo della Comunità evangelica valdese [Waldensian Evangelical Community Rest Home], thanks to the minister Tullio Vinay, who collaborated with Nathan Cassuto's committee.
The Casa religiosa delle Suore dell’Adorazione perpetua dell’Eucarestia (known as the Convento della Calza) [The Religious House of the Nuns of the Perpetual Adoration of the Eucarest] in Florence: took in Anna, Hulda and their children in the autumn of 1943.
The Colzi family of Florence, to whom their son David was entrusted.
Lina and Mario Santerini of Florence, to whom their son Daniel was entrusted.
An orphanage run by nuns in Peretola, in Florence, to whom their daughter Susanna was entrusted.
Emilio Enrico Franco (Trieste 24 November 1881 - Jerusalem 20 September 1950): pathological anatomy professor, he helped her get into the analysis laboratory of Monte Scopus as an assistant, with the goal of finding a paid position.
The family’s move and education in Florence
Classical high school in Florence; diploma as an English foreign language correspondent at the British Institute, Florence.