Kris Murawski <kris.murawski@...>
In compiling lists of my family members who lived in Warszawa during theNumber 1809 designates a lot, not a house. In this particular case, lot
1809 was divided into three parts, each of them belonging to a different
owner. There were three buildings, apparently three tenement houses, on
sub-lots 1809a (Franciszkanska 6), 1809b (Franciszkanska 8) and 1809cd
(Franciszkanska 10), respectively.
At http://www.przodkowie.com/warszawa/ you can see all residents of those
three apartment houses, as of 1854. At Franciszkanska 6 (built on lot
1809a) there were 66 residents in 1854. One may assume that most of the
names represented households rather than single individuals, and families
could be quite numerous. At Franciszkanska 8 (lot 1809b) - there were 21
households, and at Franciszkanska 10 (lot 1809cd) - 18 households. In other
words, several hundred people lived in those three tenement houses in 1854.
I do not know the answer to your questions. Jewish people clustered in
certain areas. Families used to stick together. People would move in with
relatives and stay forever. Perhaps the house owner's name could provide