1930 Census
Home Up Master Index DNA Search Sending Info About

Status of 1930 Census Entry

Status of the transcription of Culpeppers in 1930 US Census published at Ancestry.com

Number of Culpeppers in 1930 Census by Location
Currently, in most states, only Caucasian Culpeppers are being recorded

Now Recorded

To Be Recorded

None Found

Arizona           6
Arkansas        267
California       80
Colorado         12
Connecticut       6
DC                9
Florida         162
Georgia         869
Hawaii            3
Illinois         45
Indiana          11
Iowa              4
Kansas            7
Kentucky         21
Louisiana       213
Maryland          2
Michigan         16
Minnesota         1
Mississippi     583
Missouri         49
New Jersey        9
New Mexico       24
New York         27
North Carolina  105
North Dakota      4
Ohio             39
Oklahoma        103
Pennsylvania     15
Puerto Rico       5
South Carolina   54
Texas           664

Washington        7
West Virginia    12
Total         3,434

Alabama       * 783
Tennessee       126
Virginia        407
Total:        1,316

* In progress

Recorded      3,434
To be Done
Grand Total   4,740

American Samoa
New Hampshire
Panama Canal Zone
Rhode Island
South Dakota
Virgin Islands


1930 Census Description From Ancestry.com

The following questions were asked by enumerators for all states and territories excepting Alaska: Name of street, avenue road, etc.; house number; number of dwelling in order of visitation; number of family in order of visitation; name of each person whose place of abode was with the family; relationship of person enumerated to the head of the family; whether home owned or rented; value of home if owned; if rented, monthly rental; whether family owned a radio set new; whether family owned a farm; sex; color or race; age at last birthday; whether single, married, widowed, or divorced; age at first marriage new; whether attended school or college any time since 1 September 1929; whether able to read or write; person's place of birth; father's place of birth; mother's place of birth; language spoken in home before immigration; year of immigration to United States; whether naturalized or alien; whether able to speak English; trade, profession, or particular kind of work done; industry, business, or establishment in which at work; whether employer, salary or wage worker, or working on own account; whether actually at work the previous work day; if not, line number on unemployment schedule which no longer exist; whether veteran of U.S. military or naval forces new, if yes, which war or expedition new; number on farm schedule....

Effective Date. The date of the enumeration appears on the heading of each page of the census schedule. All responses were to reflect the individual's status as of 1 April 1930, even if the status had changed between the official start date and the day of enumeration. Children born between the official start date and the day of enumeration were not to be listed, while individuals alive on the official start date but deceased when the enumerator arrived were to be counted.

Indians. There are no separate Indian population schedules in the 1930 census. Inhabitants of reservations were enumerated in the general population schedules but some minor differences in reporting were used: in place of country of birth for the father, the degree of Indian blood was listed and for the country of birth for the mother the tribe was listed.

Military. Enumerators were instructed not to report servicemen in the family enumerations but to treat them as residents of their duty posts. The 1930 census includes schedules for overseas military and naval forces.

ED Numbering. Enumeration district numbering was altered in 1930. Within each state, each county was assigned a number based on the alphabetical order of the county. That number would then be followed by the specific enumeration numbers for that county: i.e., 1-1, 1-23, 5-2, 10-73.

Last Revised: 02 Jan 2015  


 Home Up Master Index DNA Search Sending Info About

Culpepper Connections! The Culpepper Family History Site