Yakov son of David
Died 16 Cheshvan 5691
May his soul be bound in the bonds of the living
DIED NOV. 7, 1930
AGED 72 YEARS
daughter of Asher Zelig
Died 12 Shevat 5706
May her soul be bound in the bonds of the living
DIED DEC. 16, 1945
AGED 75 YEARS
Jacob and Baglisky seem to have been interred in the First Lubiner Progressive Benevolent Association plot at Montefiore Cemetery by virtue of at least two of their two daughters' marriages to men from Labun. My research indicates that at least one of their daughters (Sylvia/Sadie) was born in Staro Konstyantiniv (a larger community not far from Labun). But Sylvia's husband Max Goldberg was from Labun. Daughter Gussie's husband Samuel Dansky (later changed to Dann) indicated on his World War I Draft Registration Card that he'd been born in Lubin (aka Labun), as well.
I have yet to locate Jacob and Ida's passenger manifests or any naturalization records, but census records indicate that Jacob immigrated in 1902-3 and his wife and children followed in 1907-8. Jacob was a foreman at a shirt factory.
Ida's maiden name was Rothenberg, Ruthenberg of Rudenberg.
On the 1910 census, Ida reported that she'd born 7 children, of which 5 were still living. I can account for four daughters who were all born in the Russian Empire: Gussie (Dann, born ca. 1890, died 2 August 1972 in Westchester County, NY.), Anna (Bush, b. ca. 1893), Sylvia (Goldberg, b. 10 Oct 1898, d. 7 February 1991, CT), and Pauline.
I have yet to locate death certificates indexed for Jacob or Ida on FamilySearch, Ancestry or the Italian Genealogy Group's indexes.
They are buried in block 89, gate 156N, line 5R, graves 1 and 2.
1. New York County, New York, marriage certificate no. 28391 (1919), Max Goldberg and Sylvia Baglisky, 19 October 1919; Municipal Archives, New York City.
2. "U.S., World War I Draft Registration Cards, 1917-1918," digital image, Ancestry.com (http://www.ancestry.com : 7 December 2015). entry for Samuel Dansky [indexed as Danzky], Queens County, New York draft board 173; NARA microfilm publication M 1509; imaged on FHL microfilm 1,787,090.
3. I think I may have located Jacob's, but I still have a bit of uncertainty that the record is really his.
1910 U.S. Census, New York County, New York, population schedule, Manhattan, enumeration district 348, sheet 19B, dwelling [not recorded], family 361, Jacob and Ida Baglasky family; digital image, Ancestry.com (http://www.ancestry.com : 6 February 2015); NARA microfilm publication T624, roll 1015.
1920 U.S. Census, New York Co., NY, population schedule, Manhattan, e.d. 1190, sheet 26B, dwelling 71, family 529, Jacob and Ida Baglowsky family; digital image, Ancestry.com (http://www.ancestry.com : 6 February 2015); NARA microfilm publication T625, roll 1216.
4. In the 1920 U.S. Census (see note 3, above), Lottie Rothenberg, reported as Jacob's sister-in-law, resided with Jacob and Ida.
In Max Goldberg and Sylvia Baglisky's marriage record (see note 1, above), Sylvia's mother's name was recorded as Ida Rudenberg.
In Ann Baglisky's marriage record, her mother's name was written as Ruthenberg. New York Co, NY, marriage certificate no 30455 (1920), Alfred Bush and Anna Baglisky, 24 October 1920; Municipal Archives, New York City.