In the book, "Deutsch-Satulmare: Geschichte eines buchenländischen Pfälzersdorfes" (German Satu Mare: The History of a Bukovinian Palatine Village), page 152 there is a listing of the surnames of the Romanian villagers in the adjacent part of the village inhabited by ethnic Romanians (the village was split in two and formerly had two governments, German and Romanian, under the Austrian Habsburgs. Now it is simply called Satu Mare, and is not far from Radauti in Suceava county).
The list is as follows: Andrisan, Balan, Bandas, Blajinschi, Bodnarescu, Bordeianu, Cazac, Cramaciuc, Colibaba, Donisan, Dumitrescu, Giurgiu, Husdup, Jacoban, Lavric, Lupancu, Martincu, Morosan, Papuc, Popescu, Prelipcean, Prutean, Sucevan, Scutaru, Teleaga, Tomsa, Tzibu, Vlad, Zurowski (the Polish and German form of what the Romanians more commonly rendered as Jurovschi).
Since posting my message yesterday, I have called and spoken to the Jurovschi family of Hollywood, Florida. It turns out that the father of the family, one Ion Jurovschi, is a native of my ancestral village of Satu Mare, Suceava, Romania. He and his wife and their first 6 children settled in the U.S. 17 years ago, where they have since had a further 7 xhildren, bringing the total to 13. Ion is the son of George Jurovschi of Satu Mare, one of whose sisters, Mariuca, is still living in the village aged somewhere in her 80s. I reckon that she and George must be great-great-great-great grandchildren of my multi-generational uncle Philipp Zurowski who married Maranda Husdup.
Maranda's father was Zaharia Husdup, village judge/magistrate/reeve for the Romanian part of the village of Satu Mare. Maranda's mother was Dokitze (Roman Catholic parish register spelling of that Romanian name).
It would be interesting to learn more about your family. Have you accessed the Suceava county archives for information?