A case study will be included in the program. The free program offers family history research tools for all skill levels on Federal records including census, American Indian, military, naturalization, and immigration. A major upgrade to HeritageQuest Online is planned for release in The following additions to content are scheduled for future release: A complete U.
Federal Census collection with name indexes and images for all decades, These will be every-name indexes. Additional US Census Schedules with name indexes and images, including:? There will likely be additional new features in the upgrade, but specific details are not available at this time. If all goes as planned, the new death index will be available in about six months. Of course John Martino and Don Eckerle, being two of the most energetic and enthusiastic people in the genealogy field, have another future project planned.
They are hoping to index federal criminal records. I just received the following information that I thought might be of interest to some. This webinar is part of a series of webinars that will be made available on a monthly basis through the coming year. On July 2, , a total of 49, FamilySearch indexers and arbitrators joined together to set the all-time record for the most indexing participants in a single day.
This Sunday July 20th FamilySearch is hoping to break that record. Join us tomorrow July 15th at p. The Fold3 database has been restored for us. You should be able to access it again from your home computer by logging in using your library barcode. If you have any problems, please call us and ask for adult reference. The Fold3 database is currently not allowing full access. We have notified them of the problem and hopefully this issue will be resolved soon.
I have not received any official word on this, but it appears that Ancestry.
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During the attack, Ancestry websites along with the Find A Grave website were clogged with massive amounts of bogus traffic that took the sites down. Join us this Thursday June 19th at p. It will be held in our Community Room. Someone asked me how she could obtain a death certificate for a relative who died in Pittston, Pennsylvania in She was delighted to learn that just this past April, Ancestry. Years ago I rescued a box of old photographs mostly from the s and 30s that my father was looking to throw out. Even though I dislike holding on to what could eventually become clutter, I decided to keep all of the photographs.
Recently I connected with a second cousin through Ancestry. The website has a significant collection of old Duryea photographs, many of them family snapshots, but there are also others of buildings and various events. So, next time you are tempted to send old photographs to the landfill, keep in mind that the internet might help you reunite your photos with their subject families and maybe even an entire community. The declaration is a statement advocating open access to federal, state, and local public records.
Join us this Monday May 5th at p. Salvatore Primeggia, a professor of sociology at Adelphia University, will speak on the history of Italian immigration to America. This lecture is free and open to the general public. This event is made possible through the Speakers in the Humanities program with the support of the National Endowment for the Humanities. John Martino of the Italian Genealogy Group in Bethpage has informed me that he will be looking for volunteers to help with a project to create an online index to the records of Woodlawn Cemetery in the Bronx.
It is planned that the indexing process will be done directly online, and volunteers will be able to choose how much time they wish to devout to this project as they go along. If you are interested in signing-up to volunteer, or if you would like to learn more, you can contact the Italian Genealogy Group at info italiangen.
Brooklyn Public Library has announced that they have finished digitizing the Brooklyn Daily Eagle newspaper from The old Brooklyn Daily Eagle website will be phased out next month. A couple of people, who attended our last Irish genealogy program, asked where they can find two Brooklyn genealogy books by Joseph Silinonte. Below is a list of Suffolk County public libraries that own these books. If you plan on going to these libraries to view the books, it is advised that you contact them ahead of time to check on availability because some local history rooms have limited hours.
Connetquot Public Library Reference Maybe you have already looked into it, but you find yourself at a dead end. If so, join us this Thursday March 27th at p. I always enjoy it when someone shares with me a different research approach that has helped them to break through a genealogical brick wall.
It definitely helps me become a better researcher. I was asked by someone this week to help her find a family in the U. Federal Census. After exhausting all the advanced search options on Ancestry. We decided to try to find the family by their address. We had to find other avenues of research. Using that address and Stephen Morse's www.
It made my evening. If you are researching Irish families, you might be interested in learning about the Historic Graves project. This alone promises to make it valuable to family researchers, but it also contains some even more interesting features. Volunteers are uploading old and new surveys and recorded audio and video stories of cemeteries.
There is no fee to search or view the contents on the website. However, don't be surprised if you don't yet see an ancestor's headstone. This is a fairly new, but on-going project. Since there seems to be more and more people getting started with their family research, I thought it would be helpful to list the websites of some of the more active local genealogy groups.
These organizations usually have monthly meetings and lectures, and some even have help sessions for groups or individuals. It is suggested you visit the website of each individual group to learn more about what each one offers their members. Last week Newsda y January 16th issue reported that the New York City vital record indexes are now available on Ancestry. Although these indexes are new to Ancestry, they have, in fact, been available for years on the www. I am happy to report that full access to the database Fold3 has been restored.
If you have any problems using it, please call us at and ask for the reference desk. Join us tomorrow evening January 15th at p. Come to this program and learn how you can search the indexes more efficiently. SCLS is working on the issue and I will post any updates on this matter on our blog. The time span is rather recent and short, but any free online New York State vital records index is a welcomed addition.
This month FamilySearch added the index to their online collection at www. Of course, keep in mind that the actual death certificates are not be available for viewing on FamilySearch or anywhere else, just this index to them. If you are interested in volunteering for a genealogy project, you might want to consider the following. If you still have your high school or college yearbook and would like to include it in the database, you can email the group at Germangenealogy optonline. This will be emailed to you, and after you have completed entering the names, you will email the spreadsheet back to them.
You can do all the indexing work at home on your own computer and at your leisure. If your family research requires emailing foreign archives or government agencies, you might be interested in knowing that Gmail has a translation option. Here is how it works. When Gmail automatically detects that the message sent to you is in a language other than your default language, a box will appear at the top of your email.
Join us this Wednesday November 13th at p. She will also review the nature of the information to be found within the records. Norris entitled Forwarding Addresses from the Pas t. In the article, Mr. Norris discusses ways of finding old family addresses and how the information can be helpful in researching the history and former owners of an old home or other building. If you would like to read the article, we subscribe to Family Chronicle, and you can find it in our periodicals section.
On the general topic of using addresses in family research, I would like to share a tip of mine. I will occasionally find interesting tidbits of information doing this. I have found articles on murders and accidents that occurred in tenements that my ancestors were living in at the time. This has given me some insight into the neighborhood and the environment of a relative.
I use the exact phrase search option for this. The one problem that can occur in doing this type of search is that some addresses are common to many different areas of New York. You will then have to sort through the all the results looking for the locale and time period you are interested in. So I would encourage you to keep addresses in mind during your research on the internet.
You are probably aware of the genealogical and historical newspaper databases available through our library. If you are not familiar with them, go to our website www. As an example, below is a link to a video demonstrating how an encyclopedic database was used in researching an archaic medical term. Join us this Thursday, October 17th at p. Rhoda Miller, a certified genealogist and past president of the Jewish Genealogy Society of Long Island, will take you on a tour of various types of cemeteries and lead a discussion about historic gravestones.
Genealogy charts and forms are necessary if you want to stay organized and focused in your research. It's important to find ones that work best for you and to keep updating the information on them. Someone recently asked me if I would give her a blank copy of my pedigree chart for her to use. She likes my "old fashion symbols. Also, the Mid-Continent Public Library has available on their website lots of free and useful genealogy forms.
Join us on Wednesday, September 11 at p. This makes it much faster to find information in their databases. Lectures are designed for experienced genealogy professionals and novices alike. National Archives staff will be available from 1 to 4 p. Last week as I was helping someone with his research using naturalization records and passenger lists, I thought that it might also be helpful to others if I mentioned some books and resources on the topic.
Although this is not meant to be a comprehensive list of resources, hopefully it will give those starting their research some ideas on what is available. Recently a family member contacted me and asked if I could send him a copy of a photograph I have. It reminded me of a tip given at our last program. Our speaker, Kathleen McGee, mentioned that we should share our documents and photographs with other family members in order to have them in more than one place. That way if our originals are destroyed or lost, we would still have access to the copies.
In the past, the chore of scanning and sending items would have made me procrastinate in fulfilling such a request. This can be particularly useful in researching the history of a house in our area. Join us this Tuesday, July 16 at p. Kathleen McGee will give you ideas and techniques for safequarding your records. I was informed by the Family History Library Photoduplication Unit that they will no longer process a request unless it is submitted on the new form.
To this end, I have started an obituary index consisting of some of the local newspapers for the Connetquot area. Someone contacted me recently asking for advice on a genealogy research problem she has. The problem is a fairly common one for New York City family researchers, so much so that I thought it might be helpful to share my advice to her with others. I find no other entries in the online indexes that look right. How can I get the correct certificate? There are several possible reasons why you are not finding the correct civil marriage certificate.
The first could be that the record was incorrectly indexed. What you need to do is work with the wild-card and sounds-like search options that are available on the Italiangen. Be very creative when you try to think of how a name could have been misinterpreted by an indexer or even the minister or official filling out the record. You might be more successful using his name.
A second possibility for why you still are not finding the marriage of interest is that the marriage did not actually take place in New York City. Some suggestions for tracking down a family are to look for them in census records, city directories, or newspapers. If for example they are listed in census records as living in New York City i. Or you might want to first try looking for a marriage announcement in a newspaper.
If your great-grandparents marriage took place between and , try looking in the Index to Marriages and Deaths in the New York Herald. A newspaper marriage announcement often states specifically where the marriage took place. A third possible reason why you are not finding a civil marriage record is simply that one might not exist. By the way, these licenses, which are available at the municipal archives, but are not included in the usual on-line indexes, are another resource in themselves, if you are searching or later.
Use an address provided by a census record or city directory to figure out possible churches the family might have attended. Churches and their addresses were often included in city directories, which will help you, figure out which ones existed and where exactly they were located during the time period you are interested in. If the church still exists, even if it has moved, contact them to see if they have a record of the marriage in their registry. If so, always remember to ask for all the information contained in the original church book entry.
Join us on Tuesday, June 18, p. Jeff Richman, Green-Wood Cemetery historian, will speak on what makes this cemetery so interesting.
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Join us Thursday, May 16 at p. Lauriano will use as examples some case studies on families of Italian, Irish, French, and Jewish ethnic backgrounds. Many of us with an interest in genealogy become, by default, the family archivist. This can be a challenge, because as technology changes, we sometimes need to update our collections by converting items into other formats. Take the case of photographic slides, for instance. Many of us have acquired them from our families, but perhaps neither we nor the people we want to share them with have a slide projector to view them.
Recently someone mentioned to me that she wanted to digitize slides. Although there are places that provide this service, many companies expect you to accept the idea that the slides might get lost or damaged in the process. She wondered if there was any way for her to digitize them herself. I had never tried doing this myself, but since I had a box of slides home, I decided to experiment. The first method I tried was to scan slides using a flatbed scanner. I found directions and tips on the Internet for doing this. I even made an origami-like box out of white paper, that was recommended to use as a light diffuser, and I tried three different scanners although none had any special scanning features , but I was unhappy with all my results.
I even attempted to adjust the resulting scanned images with computer software, but the results were unsatisfactory, and I decided it was better to look for a different method. Someone suggested I project the slides and then photograph them. This seemed like a good idea; unfortunately I had thrown out my slide projector years ago. The idea though led to the concept of just illuminating the slide from behind and taking a photograph of it. How could I do that? Well, I thought why not try just shining a light behind a slide maybe with a piece of white paper behind the slide as a light diffuser and then taking a picture of it.
I tried what I will call my flashlight method of slide digitization, and though the results may not be perfect, I was pretty content with this technique. It produced a decent image, cost me nothing, and was easy and fast to do. Of course, I could probably get even better results if I built or purchased a light box, but at some point I need to stop myself from getting too carried away.
How can I confirm this? There are a few online databases that our library subscribes to that have records that might confirm whether or not your ancestor served in the American Revolutionary War. Below are the three databases I would recommend checking. Here are some of the records they have that might be of interest: U.
Revolutionary War Rolls U. Sons of the American Revolution Membership Application, Some of the pertinent records included in the collection are the following: Revolutionary War pensions Service records You can get free access to Heritage Quest and Fold 3 by going through our database links and typing in your library card barcode number when prompted. The library edition of Ancestry. The Digital Public Library of America project is being touted as the perfect marriage between Google Books and the public library system.
It will make its official debut on April 18, appropriately during National Library Week. Although it is hard to evaluate this free online archive until it is seen, it promises to have potential for being useful to genealogists and history buffs. This is mainly because there is an impressive list of libraries with significant history collections contributing to this project which include the New York Public Library, National Archives and Records Administration and Harvard University.
Join us Thursday, March 21 at p. Marie Scalisi, a professional genealogist, will discuss the significant records of the region and how they can be obtained. In my last blog article, I discussed how I found out where in Ireland my great-grandfather paternal line was born. This gave me important identifying information, in particular the names of her parents Jeremiah Shea and Mary Murphy.
It is fairly common not to be able to find a civil record for New York City Catholic marriages that occurred during the 19thcentury outside of national ethnic churches. For that reason, I contacted the church directly luckily my mother knew which one it was , and they gave me the complete information from the registry book. Because church registries will sometimes include the county or town an immigrant was born, you should ask for this information when communicating with the church.
Unfortunately, the registry for Transfiguration Church did not include that information. Unfortunately, it did not. Therefore, I went to Calvary Cemetery to double check for if a headstone existed, but there was none, again not an uncommon occurrence for the old grave of an immigrant. Death notices for Irish immigrants sometimes include the county of origin. I visited the New York Public Library and searched through New York City newspapers, including the ethnic newspaper Irish- American , for a notice, but did not find one.
It is quite possible, that she did not have one in any paper. At this point, seemingly running out of leads and resources, I gave up on Mary Shea and decided to turn my attention towards a sibling of hers who also immigrated to New York City. Being unmarried with no children and having worked all her life, Ellen probably left money to relatives when she died. My hope was that she had a will that listed relatives in Ireland.
I requested to see her will, and finally I hit paydirt! It did indeed list her nephews and nieces in Kenmare, County Ireland. Since St. Because both my parents were of Irish heritage, I have a fair amount of experience in Irish genealogy. When I started researching my family, I, like many other beginners, did not know where in Ireland any of my ancestors had come from. Some of my living relatives had ideas, but they had no documentation to confirm their hunches. Through perseverance and a little luck, I was able to find records that stated the counties of origin, and for each family I researched, it was through different record types that I made those discoveries.
Over the course of the next few blog entries, I will discuss how I figured out which county in Ireland each of my families was from. My first successful attempt at this research was for a great-grandfather who was born in Ireland in It was a bit of good fortune for me that Patrick Fitzpatrick was born in Ireland during a time period when Irish civil records existed. If my great-grandfather had been born before , there would have been no civil birth records, and pursuing the research further would have been more complicated. Although I had little knowledge of my great-grandfather, relatives I interviewed gave me important clues for tracking down his birth record.
Now, all I would need to do is go to www. For those who are looking for an Irish ancestor born from onward, I suggest beginning your search on the website www. In my next couple of blog entries, I will discuss my more complicated Irish family research cases. It did not take long for the Family History Library's Photoduplication Unit to become inundated with requests after they began their digital copy email service.
This is not a problem for me because, like many other seasoned family researchers, I have learned to be patient when waiting for records. This will be a fun opportunity to learn from one another. I suggested that he try using the Boolean search option which allows a researcher to combine words or phrases by using the terms AND , OR , NOT to narrow or broaden search results. On the other hand, if you are not researching the Kennedys of Hyannis Port and too many of your results were for this family, you might try the terms Kennedy NOT Hyannis Port.
What I find particularly useful for family research in the database is the Word Proximity capability. This gives you the ability to search for words within a certain proximity to each other. This commands the search engine to look only for articles that have the names John and Kennedy within 1 word of each other.
It will eliminate hits where the name John and Kennedy just happen to appear on the same page. Kennedy are not excluded. To narrow the search even more, try combining commands. For articles concerning John F. You might have to try several terms before you locate what you are looking for.
However, this type of search should help you find articles more effectively in the Old Fulton NY Postcards historical newspapers. To request digital photocopies from the Family History Library you can now e-mail your request to Photoduplication familysearch. Join us on Thursday, January 24 at p. At this program, you will be introduced to some of the Norwegian records available to researchers.
On January 4, , I posted that the Family History Library in Salt Lake City was emailing copies of requested records to those who provide them with an email address. I mentioned that I could not find either in my inbox or spam, the email that the Photoduplication Unit said they sent me. I thought I had accidently deleted it, perhaps due to not recognizing the sender.
So I am happy to report that I was very satisfied with my second experience with this new ordering procedure. A few weeks ago, The Family History Library Photoduplication Unit sent me a refund check and a message informing me that they had emailed me the copies of records I had requested. This confused me, because for many years the procedure was that you filled out the Request for Photocopies form, enclosed a check two dollars for each record , and about a month later, the records would arrive in a large envelope.
I was unaware that the procedure had changed, and when I checked my email I did not see any message from the Family History Library. I mentioned this to someone who had the same experience; however she found the sent records to her in her email inbox. The email with the attached records was sent from the Photo Duplication Services, and the subject line was "Photoduplication Shared".
In my case, I do not know if the email went to my spam folder or if I accidentally deleted it because I did not recognize the sender. I called the Family History Library and asked them to explain the new procedure. They informed me that they now email records without charge to those who provide an email address on the form. The Request for Photocopies form still has to be filled out.
It must be faxed or mailed, but not emailed. Unfortunately, they were unable to resend the email that had been sent to me. In spite of my first negative experience with the new procedure, I welcome the change as it promises to be more convenient, money saving, and even environmentally friendly if records are not printed out. The Thought occurred to me as I was doing some holiday baking, that I am the only family member with my mother's recipes. As someone interested in preserving family history, I thought it was unfair to the rest of the family, that I should be the only one with them.
Sometimes I get so focused on extracting information from other family members, that I forget that I also hold some valuable information. Also, everyone in my family knows I have the family pedigree charts, but they might not know I have mom's recipes and photographs of her cooking. So, I plan on creating a cookbook that will also include photos. I figure by next holiday season, everyone in my family will be getting an additional present from me.
Last month the National Archives of Ireland launched a new genealogy website. What information can I find in a death notice or an obituary? It is impossible to say for certain what information you will find in every case. However, a typical death notice or obituary usually includes the following information: date of death, cemetery, and where the memorial service was or is to be held. Sometimes other information on the deceased could be given such as the place of birth, names of close relatives, occupation, home address, cause of death, club or association memberships, and military service.
Often what are referred to in newspapers as obituaries are simply death notices. Both death notices and obituaries can provide valuable information, but keep in mind that you could spend a lot of time searching for one, only to conclude that it may not exist. My own experience leads me to believe that I had many more ancestors who did not have death notices than those who did. How do I find an obituary or death notice? First ask relatives if they have the obituary or death notice you are interested in.
This can save you a lot of time. If no one has it, you will need to find out the date and place of death of the person you are looking for. Once you have that information, you might try searching in our online newspaper and genealogy databases. This free website contains a database of many New York State newspapers. If you are looking for a death notice on someone who resided in New York City, the New York Herald in particular is a good newspaper to check. An index to the New York Herald death notices is available on some versions of Ancestry. For the extensive former German-speaking community in New York City in the 19th and early 20th century, the New Yorker Staats-Zeitung contains many interesting death notices, though rarely, if ever, did they mention places of birth, and a printed index to the early period has been published Index to Marriage and Death Notices in the New-Yorker Staats-Zeitung, , compiled by Frank Biebel.
The state library will often loan their newspapers on microfilm to public libraries, like ours. These are just a few suggestions on how to locate an obituary or death notice. Thank you to everyone who participated in our last Family History Roundtable program. As promised, I am posting the links to some of the websites that were mentioned at the last meeting.
Click here. Should women be listed under their married or maiden names? Women should always be listed under their maiden names. How should I write the dates? The dates on a pedigree chart should have the day first, the month next, and then all four digits of the year. Join us on Wednesday, October 17 at p. Although Ms.
Maguire will focus on researching homes in Suffolk, Nassau and Queens Counties, her techniques and tips can be applied to other geographical areas.
The program will be held in our Community Room. If you have any questions, please call and ask for Diane Haberstroh. You may have noticed that we have added American Ancestors to our listing of databases. American Ancestors is a collection of genealogical databases created by the New England Historic Genealogical Society. The NEHGS is a genealogical society that was founded in and is dedicated to collecting and preserving American family histories. Although their main focus is on New England genealogy, they also have resources helpful to those researching families outside the New England region, including New York.
Some of their databases can be viewed for free through a home computer, but others require you to register online or to become a paid member to view the information. If you have not used the American Ancestors databases, I encourage you to try it out. It contains many different types of records, and it includes more than just New England resources. The last day for business at Varick Street will be October 4, They are expected to re-open at their new location in early November.
Our speaker will be Jean King, a librarian who teaches genealogy classes for Nassau Community College's continuing education program.
Genealogy and Local History - Plymouth District Library
Would you like to learn more about genealogy in the convenience of your own home? If so, check out the website www. It contains the largest collection of genealogical courses on the internet. They have lessons designed for beginners and more advanced genealogists and the topics range from finding United States military records to how to decipher German script. Some lessons are taught by experts at Family History Library in Salt Lake City, but many others were contributed by experienced members of the genealogical community. Filters on the left side of the page will help you narrow your search and see all the classes that relate to your topic of interest.
The lessons vary in format from e-learning, slides or video, but one thing they all have in common is that they are free. So, if you would like to learn more about genealogy this might be a website you will want to check out. Some people have mentioned to me that they have been unable to find ancestors in censuses using the name indexes. For me, the challenge of finding someone in the census this way always feels much more rewarding than had I found my ancestor using the name indexes. This is a free website, which I wrote extensively about in a previous blog entry January 9, , and it includes lots of historical newspapers for many areas of New York State, including Long Island, Queens and Brooklyn.
Old newspapers can contain a treasure trove of information for local historians and genealogists. A common goal for many family researchers is to find out where an immigrant ancestor came from. It is usually easy to discover what country someone was from, but pinpointing the county, town or city of origin can be challenging. To help narrow down the possibilities there are some surname mapping tools on the Internet.
Also, some databases obtain their information from modern telephone listings, not historical directories. However, my experience leads me to believe that most European families remain in a geographic area for generations, so the information can still be helpful. Below is a list of some surname mapping sites:.
Federal Census is now fully indexed. At our last Family History Roundtable program a woman mentioned that she found information on her family in a mug book. Someone asked her if she was talking about the books at police stations that contain photographs of criminals, but that was not at all what she meant. Usually the books contained biographies on early settlers or prominent business men of a specific county in the United States.
Because the books were sold through subscriptions, publishers usually included more biographical entries on living people who bought subscriptions, than on deceased individuals. The subscription rates varied depending on the length of a biography and whether a portrait of the individual was included. They have digitized a good selection of these books, but before you search, it helps to know the names of some of the mug book publishers.
The most prolific publisher was Chapman some years listed as Chapman Brothers. Other companies were L. Everts some years listed as Everts and Abbott , D. Ensign and Lewis Publishing. Of course, you can also go the traditional route and contact libraries with local history collections and historical societies. If you have an ancestor who held some significance to an area, you should definitely check to see if he appeared in a mug book.
It might provide you with valuable information. It will also be much easier to decide to include or exclude documents that have no specific date or state associated with them. This enhancement will allow for quicker visual scanning of results to find the most relevant documents. Mini-viewer An addition to the current Fold3 viewer which has not changed will be a mini-viewer to make it faster for researchers to decide if a document is worth exploring further. The mini-viewer will let the user view all the pages of the document, rotate the document, and zoom in and out.
In addition, users will still be able to access the full Fold3 viewer by just clicking on a document thumbnail, without going through the mini-viewer. Type in the keywords for the census you want to search. The study of family descent. Why do people research their genealogy? Recording information. How do we get started? What information do we look for? Where do we find information?
Reconnect with family. Adopted child wants to find birth parents. Trace medical conditions. Validate family legends. Famous people. Religious tenets Heritage Societies 6. Who you are is determined by your ancestors. Genetically descended from all of them but DNA dropout Your children will continue your heritage. How big is your family? And this does not even take into account family and collaterals! Genealogy research should start with the present and work toward the past.
Makes future searches easier to have information to work from. Prevents repetition. They will not get lost. Newest information is the hardest to find. Start with a pedigree chart and enter all of the information that you know. Visit your relatives to fill in more information. Visit the oldest first. Identify the family historian. Avoid open ended questions but instead view photograph albums or talk about holidays. Now you are ready to start your research. It is very important that you reference every source you find.
If there is any doubt in your mind, about information you find, look for another source to verify it.
What — the kind of record I am looking for. Where — where did they live when this happened. When — about when did this happen. Where do I find the records? What did your ancestors do that was important enough that someone made a written record of it? First research step. Some for NY are available at Familysearch. Usually Town Records Town where death occurred. United States Census every ten years beginning in Not available for 72 years New York State Census from to Most Counties did not start a state census until Census before list only the head of the household plus the number of males and females in age groups.
Name Age Place of residence Family structure Census records, indexed and originals Heritage Quest — Has most U. Most Counties have Census Books for both the U. Census and NYS Census Canadian Census started in and are available to British Census first useful was and are available to Census records are also available for other States and Countries Julian Calendar — Year begins on March 25th. Gregorian Calendar — Year begins on January 1st.
January to March 25th dates before are often listed with two years. One local example of family history 45 Roscoe G. Netting Your Ancestors! Using online sources to find family and historical information. You should have a sense of humor as well as searching skills… 48 Church News. Retrieved 5 Aug FamilySearch International. April Family Tree Magazine. Scott 11 Mar KSL News. Tech Crunch. Improving search results and indexing additional records is on-going work, as is improving international resources for those living in countries outside of the United States.
The News-Gazette. Retrieved Brigham Young University. Retrieved 1 August FamilySearch Help. Retrieved March 11, Retrieved 14 August The Salt Lake Tribune. FamilySearch Research Wiki. Roots and Branches Blog. Retrieved 4 Sep Retrieved 11 December Catholic News Service. United States Conference of Catholic Bishops.
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