Emil Niedzialkowski in the 1930 US Federal Census

In 1930, Emil Niedzialkowski was living in Waterbury, Connecticut with his family at 309 Walnut Street. He and his family are enumerated in the 1930 US Federal Census.

1930 US Federal Census Record for Emil Niedzialkowski - Left

1930 US Federal Census Record for Emil Niedzialkowski (Left)

1930 US Federal Census Record for Emil Niedzialkowski - Right

1930 US Federal Census Record for Emil Niedzialkowski (Right)

SOURCE: 1930 U.S. Census, New Haven County, Connecticut, population schedule, Waterbury City, Ward 1, enumeration district (ED) 5-213, sheet 10-B, dwelling 90, family 225, Emil Niedzialkowski; digital image, Ancestry.com (http://www.ancestry.com : accessed 15 May 2008); citing National Archives microfilm publication T626B, roll 279.

The source citation above complies with the recommendations in Mills, Elizabeth Shown. 2007. Evidence explained citing history sources from artifacts to cyberspace. Baltimore, Md: Genealogical Pub. Co.

Click on the images above to enlarge them. Click on the link for a PDF copy of the 1930 US Federal Census Record for Emil Niedzialkowski.  The record provides information that:

In 1930, Emil was a married, white male, 46 years old.
He rented his residence at 309 Walnut Street in Waterbury, New Haven County, Connecticut, for $30 per month.
His residence was in the 1st Ward.
He and his parents were born in Poland, and his mother tongue was Polish.
He immigrated in 1905, and was an alien.
He was not able to read and write, but was able to speak English; he did not attend school.
He worked as a toolmaker in a clock factory, but was unemployed at the time of the census.
He was married when he was 29 years old.

His wife was Josephine, a married, White female, 37 years old.
She and her parents were born in Poland and her mother tongue was Polish.
She immigrated in 1915, and was an alien.
She was not able to read and write, but was able to speak English; she did not attend school.
She was employed as a foot-press operator in a shoe factory.
She was married when she was 20 years old.

Their daughter Agnes was a single white female, 15 years old, born in Connecticut.
She was able to read and write and did not attend school.
She worked at bench work in a clock factory.

Their daughter Teresa was a single white female, 13 years old, born in Connecticut.
She was able to read and write and attended school.

Their daughter Mamie was a single white female, 10 years old, born in Connecticut.
She was able to read and write and attended school.

Their daughter Helen was a single white female, 6 years old, born in Connecticut.
She was not able to read and write and attended school.

Their son Carl was a single white male, 3 11/12 years old, born in Connecticut.
He was not able to read and write, and did not attend school.

From this information, I can conclude that Emil was born in about 1883-1884, Josephine was born in about 1892-1893, Agnes was born in about 1914-1915, Teresa was born in about 1916-1917, Mamie was born in about 1919-1920, Helen was born in about 1923-1924, and Carl was born in about May 1926. Emil and Josephine were married in about 1912-1913. Now, I have enough information to look for Emil’s baptismal record in Krasne, the parish for the village of Mosaki where he was born. I also have enough information to look for his marriage record and his children’s birth records in Connecticut.

I don’t yet know if or how Emil is related to me, but his surname and place of birth suggest that he and I are distant cousins.

Copyright © 2008 by Stephen J. Danko

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