indexing the 1940 U.S. federal census records.
Ancestry.com has made
its collection of 1940s-era materials free through 10 April 2012.
They are indexing the 1940 U.S. federal census records.
Findmypast.com is also
participating in indexing the 1940 U.S. federal census records.
Furthermore, the company has announced that it will search for your
ancestors for you as soon as the records are indexed. They will
then send you an email when they have located the census record for
Dennis asks about some of the questions on the 1940 U.S.
federal census. George also advises Dennis that the Farm Schedules
and Housing Schedules were destroyed, and that 1940 was the last
year in which an annual enumeration by Bureau of Land Management
Indian Agents of Native Americans on reservations was
Phil lives and works in Spain, and he is seeking suggestions on
how to learn more and access materials that were donated to Kent
State University in Ohio in about 1996.
Laura in Ireland shares a way that she has gotten her
eight-year-old daughter interested in looking at the Irish censuses
of 1901 and 1911.
Ben asked about the term “New York-ODM” which he has
encountered in looking for records in the FamilySearch.org catalog.
Emily responds to Avi's question in the 31 January episode, and
suggests contacting the cemetery in the event that it still has the
transit permit for the body. It will usually indicate the origin of
the shipment of the body, and sometimes contains the deceased’s
address, age, and cause of death.