The correspondence was handled by Yaka, Moulka and the five girls who had come from Kungur. They were able to move several of the movement's members to Tashkent: for example, Hamliel Blaushild, demobilized due to disability, with whom Moulka had parted ways on the Estonian battlefield and who was considered dead, arrived there. Rafael Lifshitz, who had earlier been on the Belarusian front, also made his way to Tashkent. Moulka was not in Uzbekistan any more, but his team members managed to arrange medical care for Livshitz and get his discharge papers sorted out. Parents and relatives of the community members also got help. Moulka was also able to help Esther Gilinska, whom the Samarkand NKVD had tried to force to snitch on the officers who came to the canteen where she worked. Her letters' innuendos made her friends in Tashkent realize that Esther was in trouble, and Moulka traveled there to sort it out. Esther escaped from Samarkand, in Tashkent, her friends hid her in their dormitory, and then Moulka got her a job on a kolkhoz outside Tashkent.
Joffe also succeeded in establishing contacts with Eretz Israel, which helped him later on. By the end of 1943, Moulka moved to Moscow and, a year later, returned to Riga, freed from the Nazis, where he continued smuggling Zionist Jews into Palestine.