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Census Microfilm Publication and Roll Numbers—Con. (Adash (-) in the column means that no census was taken or Soundex prepared. "No" in the column means that the census was taken, but no manuscript copies are known to exist)
Census Microfilm Publication and Roll Numbers-Con. (A dash (-) in the column means that no census was taken or Soundex prepared. "No" in the column means that the census was taken, but no manuscript copies are known to exist)
1. Extant part in State Department Archives and History, Montgomery, AL.
2. 1864 territorial census schedules are in the custody of the Secretary of State, Phoenix, AZ; Those for 1866, 1867, and 1869 are at the National Archives.
3. See reconstruction in Leon de Valinger, Reconstructed 1790 Census of Delaware, Genealogical Publications of the National Genealogical Society, Vol. 10, Washington, DC, 1954.
4. Schedules for Ogelthorpe County are in the Georgia Department of Archives and History, Atlanta, GA. 5. Schedules for Randolph County are in the Illinois State Library, Springfield, IL. 6. See reconstruction in Charles Brunk Heinermann and Gaius Marcus Brumbaugh, First Census of Kentucky, 1790, Washington, DC, 1940. 7. See reconstruction in Garrett Glenn Clift, comp., Second Census of Kentucky, 1800, Frankfurt, KY, 1954. 8. County tax lists for 1783 exist on microfilm. 9. 1885 Dakota Territory census schedules are at the State Historical Society Library, Bismark, ND. 10. 1890 territorial census records are at the Oklahoma Historical Society Library, Oklahoma City, OK. 11. 1885 Dakota Territory census schedules are in the State Historical Society Library, Bismark, ND.
12. See reconstruction in Pollyanna Creekmore, Early East Tennessee Tax Payers, The East Tennessee Historical Society Publications 23, 24, 26 27, 28, 30, and 31 (1951-1959).
13. See also Compilation of Tennessee Census Reports, 1820 (microfilm publication T911, 1 roll).
14. The Texas State Archives, Austin, TX, has extant Texas census schedules for 1829-1836, reprinted in Marion Day Mullins, "The First Census of Texas, 1829-1836," National Genealogical Society Quarterly, Vol. 40, No. 49 (June 1952) and following.
15. Schedules for Accomack County only in the Virginia State Library, Richmond, VA. 16. Overseas.
The 1930 census and all existing soundex indexes will become available after April 1, 2002, at the National Archives in Washington, DC, and its thirteen regional facilities. Indexes using the soundex indexing system will be available for the states of Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky (Bell, Floyd, Harlan, Kenton, Muhlenberg, Perry, and Pike counties only), Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Virginia, and West Virginia (Fayette, Harrison, Kanawha, Logan, McDowell, Mercer, and Raleigh counties only). Additional information about the 1930 census records, soundex index, and ordering information will be available from the National Archives after April 1, 2002.
1. Alabama. Perry County (Perryville Beat No. 11 and
Severe Beat No. 8).
2. District of Columbia. Blocks bounded on the East and
West by 13th and 15th streets, Northwest, on the South by Q Street, and on the North by S Street.
All decennial census schedules are arranged geographically, not by name, so an address or an index generally is neces sary to find a particular record. In 1908, the U.S. Census Bureau prepared a 12-volume work entitled Heads of Fami
ared a 12-volume work entitled Heads of Fami. lies at the First Census of the United States Taken in the Year 1790 (state) that reproduces the completed 1790 schedules in printed form with indexes. Various individuals and organizations have compiled alphabetical indexes for 19th century censuses, generally through 1870, and these can be found in many libraries and genealogical collections. There are SOUNDEX or MIRACODE indexes for 1880 (only households with children 10 years of age or younger), 1900, 1910 (21 states only, mainly in the South), and 1920. These indexes, based on the sound of the surname, originally were prepared to assist the Census Bureau in finding records for persons who needed official proof of age from a period before all states had a uniform system of registering births. There is a separate index for each of the above years for each state or territory. The U.S. Census Bureau also created an index for selected cities in the 1910 census that translates specific street addresses into the appropriate enumeration district number and corresponding volume number of the schedules.
3. Georgia. Muscogee Country (Columbus).
Illinois. McDonough County (Mound Twp.).
Mortality Schedules (This listing provides, by state and year, the available mortality schedules. Where the schedule has a National Archives publication number (M, T, GR, A, etc.) that number is listed. If the publication was issued by a state archives or other organization, that organization is listed as the originator. Where there is no microfilm publication and the mortality schedule is available in book form only, that is indicated in the individual entry. If "manuscript" is indicated, the schedule has not been published and is available only at the holding institution)