Family History Books
Skip Navigation. Resources for Genealogists Home > Research Our Records > Resources for Genealogists Now online - 1940census.archives.gov Start Your Family Research
Encyclopedia of Genealogy - a service of Eastman's Online Genealogy Newsletter
al History and Genealogy Reading Room (Humanities and Social Sciences Division, Library of Congress)Location: 101 Independence Ave. SE Thomas Jefferson Building, LJ 100 Washington, D.C. 20540-4660 Contact Information Map showing location Hours: Monday, Wednesday, Thursday: 8:30am - 9:30pm Tuesday, Friday, Saturday: 8:30am - 5:00pm Closed Sundays & Federal Holidays Ask a Librarian Want to ask the reference staff a question about the local history and genealogy collections?
Genealogy | Native American | DN AccessGenealogy has been online since 1999.
Free Genealogy Search Advice
Family Genealogy | Genealogy on the Internet Getting Started on Your Family Tree Family mementoes Introduction The first task that faces every family historian when they begin research into an individual is to collect basic biographical details about the person under investigation. The events that are shared by everyone - birth and death - are the best place to start.
Find Your Ancestors In Our Data Collections U.S. Census Collection With the new U.S. Census Collection you can follow your family history decade by decade, getting reliable documentation of births, immigration dates, marriage, occupations and more!
Genealogy - Texas State Library - Texas State Library and Archives Commission Our collections include microfilm of the federal census schedules for all states through 1910; selected states from the 1920 and 1930 censuses; printed family and county histories; and a variety of Texas government records.
Daughters of the American Revolution Library DAR Library Washington, DC The DAR Genealogical Research System (GRS) is a free resource provided by the National Society Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR) to aid general genealogical research and to assist with the DAR membership process.
Although censuses are a source of genealogical information, the Census Bureau does not provide these data. The Census Bureau is not able to locate missing persons, or provide recent information on individuals. In keeping with the Census Bureau's commitment to confidentiality, the Census Bureau information collected in the Decennial Census of Population and Housing on individuals does not become available to the public until after 72 years. Genealogy - U.S. Census Bureau
15th census, population, 1930. [microform] (Volume Reel 1346. Gloucester EDs 8-30 to 8-35, 8-49, 8-36 to 8-47 Hudson EDs 9-188 to 9-198)Average rating: United States Census