Happy New Year and welcome this this week SCDL Tree Talk Tuesdays’ Blog. We have some new items that we have added to the collection to help in your researching your family history. Happy Ancestor Hunting!
Minert, Roger P. PH.D., A.G. (2016). German Census Records 1816-1916. The When, Where, and How of a Valuable Genealogical Resource. Family Roots Publishing Co., LLC: Orting.
Eine Gute Gemeinschaft (For a Better Community) Zoar 1817-1967.
Richeimer, Mary Jane, comp., ed. (2012). A Century of Education: One Hundred Years of the Massillon Public Schools. Basford Printing Co.,: Massillon.
Vogt, Margy. (2000). Massillon 175 Years of Progress Tempered with Tradition. Bates Printing:Massillon.
White Slave Children of Charles County, Maryland: The Search for Survivors.Thanks for stopping by this weeks SCDL Tree Talk Tuesday Blog. We have some new items to the collection that will help in your family research. Check them out below.
General Research How:
Martin, Charles Trice, B.A., F.S.A., comp. (2015). The Record Interpreter: A Collection of Abbreviations, Latin Words and Names Used In English Historical Manuscripts and Records. Steven and Sons Limited: London.
Evjen, John O. (1972). Scandinavian Immigrants in New York 1630-1674. Genealogical Publshing Co., Inc: Baltimore.
Phillips, Richard Hays, Ph.D. (2015). White Slave Children of Colonial Maryland and Virginia: Birth and Shipping Records. Genealogical Publishing Co., Inc: Baltimore.
Wieschaus-Voss, Kathleen. (2014). The Legacy of Ferdinand A. Brader. Center for the Study of Art in Rural America: Canton.
Kruski, Jason. (2012). A Guide to Chicago and Midwestern Polish-American Genealogy. Clearfield: Baltimore.
Phillips, Richard Hayes, Ph.d. (2015). White Slave Children of Charles County, Maryland: The Search for Survivors. Genealogical Publishing Co., Inc: Baltimore.
Leduc, Blake (Sr.) comp. (1996). Euclid Beach Park Yearbook. Duke Graphics: Eastlake.
Plain Township Historical Society, comps. (2017). Listening to the Past Vol. 1 from Farmland to Suburb. Plain Township Historical Society: Canton.
Blair, Todd and Karen Garvey, comps and eds. (2012). Hometown Memories…When We Got Electric…Tales from the Good Old Days in Northwest West Virginia a Treasury of 20th Century Memories. Hometown Memories Inc.: Claremont.
Crispin M. Jackson and Leonce Macary. (1985). Falaise Roll Recording Prominent Companions of William Duke of Normandy at the Conquest of England. Genealogical Publish Co., Inc: Baltimore.
Thanks for stopping by this weeks SCDL Tree Talk Tuesday Blog. We have some new items to the collection that will help in your family research. Check them out below.
Best, Laura. (2005). Scrapbooking Your Family History. Sterling Publishing Co., Inc.:New York.
Carmack, Sharon DeBartolo. (2005). The Family Tree Guide to Finding Your Ellis Island Ancestors. Family Tree Books:Cincinnati.
Rice, William H. (2016). Colonial Records of the Upper Potomac v.1-6. McClain Printing Company: Parsons.
Grundset, Eric G. (2016). Connecticut in the American Revolution: A Source guide for Genealogists and Historians. National Daughters of the American Revolution: Washington D.C.
Rerick Brothers. (1894). The County of Clark, Ohio: An Imperial Atlas and Art Folio Including Chronological Chart, Statistical Tables and Descriptions of Surveys. Reprint by Clark County Chapter OGS. Little Miama Publishing Co.: Milford.
Warren County Genealogical Society, comps. (2014). Warren County, Ohio, Funeral Records Vol. 4: Hoskins Funeral Homes. Warren County Genealogical Society: Lebanon.
Warren County Genealogical Society, comps. (2014). Warren County, Ohio, Funeral Records Vol. 5: A.L. Mason Area Funeral Homes. Warren County Genealogical Society: Lebanon.
Warren County Genealogical Society, comps. (2013). Warren County Funeral Records Vol. 6: A.L. Hannah Funeral Home Blanchester, Ohio. Warren County Genealogical Society: Lebanon.
Warren County Genealogical Society, comps. (2014). Warren County Funeral Records vol. 7: Stine Kilburn Funeral Home Lebanon, Ohio. Warren County Genealogical Society: Lebanon.
Postcard of Central Fire Station No. 1 in Canton, Ohio. This is most likely the station that was added onto and redesigned in 1908. *Postmark on the back is dated 1914.
The Central Fire Station No. 1 was built in 1882 and was located on the NW corner of 3rd St. and Court SW, in the same block as the City Hall in downtown Canton. The station was equipped with a bell that would trip the stalls where the horses were ready for duty. Over the years some remodeling took place of the original 1882 building, however it remained at the same location until sometime between 1957-1959. It was then torn down to make room for the new City Hall that was dedicated in 1960. Currently the No.1 Fire station is located at 110 7th St. SW. in Canton.
1914 Sanborn Map showing the details of the Central Fire Station No. 1 on Third St. and Court Ave SW
For more information about the history of the Canton Fire Department see:
Canton Fire Department-History
IAFF Local 249-Canton, Ohio
At the Library:
Canton Fire Department 1822-1997 by John Cespedes and Scott D. Walton
The Stark County Story by Edward Thornton Heald
Canton City Directory
Sanborn Fire Insurance Map
Canton Fire Department News Clipping File
Genealogy News: New Map of Canton in Genealogy
Happy New Year!!! Thanks for stopping by to check out the SCDL Tree Talk Tuesday Blog. Here is a list of some new items to our Genealogy collection to help discovery your story.
Dolan, Allison (2015). The Family Tree Historical Maps Book Europe: A Country-by-Country Atlas oF European History, 17990’s-1900’s. Family Tree Books: Cincinnati.
Moore, George L. (1991). The Moore Family In America: Descendants of Shildes Moore of Wales From 1732 to 1891. Heritage:Bowie.
Baxter, Angus. (2015). In Search of Your German Roots: A Complete Guide to Tracing Your Ancestors in the Germanic Areas of Europe. Fifth Edition. Genealogical Publishing Company: Baltimore.
Beidler, James M. (2016). Trace Your German Roots Online: A Complete Guide to German Genealogy Websites. Family Tree Books: Cincinnati.
Blinn, Linda. (2006). Making Family Journals: Projects and Ideas for Sharing and Recording Memories Together. Quarry Books: Gloucester.
MacEntee, Thomas. (2015). The Genealogy Do-Over Workbook.
Lowell, Edward. (2014). The Hessians and the Other German Auxiliaries of Great Britain in the Revolutionary War. Create Space Independent Publishing Platform.
Walker, Charles M. (1996). History of Athens County, Ohio And Incidentally of the Ohio Land Company and the First Settlement of the State at Marietta. Heritage:Bowie.
Mitchener, C. H., editor. (1975). Ohio Annals. Historic Events in the Tuscarawas and Muskingum Valleys, and in other portions of The State of Ohio. Gordon Printing: Strasburg.
Closson, Bob and Mary. comps. (1985). Butler County, Pennsylvania WillBook Index 1800-1900. Closson Press: Apollo.
Canton South High School 2015.
Glenwood Senior High School Dedication Program 1958.
Welcome to this week’s SCDL Tree Talk Tuesday. Today we are looking at some new resources that have been added to the collection.
- Hildreth, S. P. M.D “Memoirs of the Early Pioneer Settlers of Ohio, With Narratives of Incidents and Occurrences in 1775.”Clearfield, Baltimore:MD, 1995.
- Pfingsten, Ralph A. and Gary Swilik. “West Part Then and Now.” West Park Historical Society, Cleveland:OH, 2013
- Smith, William W. “History of the Oak Ridge United Presbyterian Church of Yellow Creek Township Columbiana County, Ohio.” Unicameral Board of Oak Ridge Church, 1979.
McGinnis, Carol. “West Virginia Genealogy Sources and Resources.” Genealogical Publishing, Baltimore:MD, 1988.
Also, Don’t forget about the many programs that we have on going this month in celebration of Family History Month!
This Saturday 10/17/2015 there will be two classes at the Perry Sippo Branch. Click on the links below to register.
1-2:30 Genealogy Databases
3-4:30 Social Media for Genealogists
Until next week…Happy Ancestor Hunting!
Welcome to this week’s SCDL Tree Talk Tuesdays. In the last few weeks we here have noticed a increase in the department of people looking to find information on their birth parents. So why the increase? It is because on March 20th, 2015, Ohio made over 400,000 records available to adoptees who requested them. A law enacted in 1963 made it so that persons adopted after Jan. 1, 1964, didn’t have access to their records. This law opens records from that date to Sept. 18, 1996, and makes those records available to adoptees over age 18 and their lineal descendants for a fee of $20.00.
The forms needed to request the records are available at the Ohio Department of Health Website, along with other information about the law. Forms can also be picked up at the Ohio Health Department in Columbus, but will not be available at local health departments around the state. Also, there is an informative video titled “Walking through Ohio’s new Adoption Records Law” on YouTube to help explain the process.
Until next week Happy Ancestor Hunting!
Author: Lauren Landis
Welcome to this weeks SCDL Tree Talk Tuesdays. It’s always nice to get new books. Check out some of the new resources now available in the collection. To learn more about them simply click on the link provided.
Carson, Dina C. “Set Yourself Up to Self Publish: A Genealogist’s Guide“ Niwot: Iron Gate, 2014
Cussans, John E. “Handbook of Heraldry” Baltimore: Heritage Books, 2009. Print
Howe, Paul Sturtevant (Rev), LL. B., Ph. D. “MayFlower Pilgrim Descendants in Cape May County New Jersey” Baltimore: Clearfield, 2014.
Lycoming County Genealogical Society. comps. “Burial Records of: Bastian Funeral Home 1905-1954” Williamsport: Lycoming County Genealogical Society, 2000. Print
Lycoming County Genealogical Society, comps. “Lycoming County Pa. Cemeteries Vol. II.” Williamsport: Lycoming County Genealogical Society,1991. Print
Lycoming County Genealogical Society, comps. “Lycoming County Pa, Cemeteries Vol. III.” Williamsport: Lycoming County Genealogical Society, 1992. Print.
Meginness, John F. ed. “History of the Lycoming County, Pennsylvania 1892” Westminster: Heritage Books, 2008. Print
Ports, Michael A.“Baltimore County, Maryland Trader and Ordinary Licenses 1830-1832” Baltimore: Clearfield, 2013. Print
“Samuel F. Totten Sr. Family: Carroll County Oneida, Ohio A Genealogy and History “ Malvern: Totten Reunion Edition, 2000. Print
Van Auken, Robin & Louis Hunsiger Jr. “Williamsport Boomtown of the Susquehanna” Charleston:Arcadia, 2003. Print
Until next week. Happy Ancestor hunting!
Welcome to this week’s SCDL Tree Talk Tuesdays. This week we begin a journey of Genealogy Research @ SCDL. During the course of this year, we will take a look at specific records that are available within our collection to help you with your research. Today we will begin with Birth Records.
The Genealogy collection has the Birth Records on microfilm for the state of Ohio (with the exception of Mahoning and Hamilton Counties). These records cover the years of 1867-1908. Although, there was an attempt made in 1856 to begin recording births, there was almost no compliance and very few still exist. With that in mind let’s look at what information can be found on these records and how to locate them. Locating a Birth Records (1867-1908) Birth Records between 1867-1908 were recorded in journals at the Probate Court in the county where the individual was born. Below are three different locations that the early Birth Records can be found.
What Information is found on a Birth Record (1867-1908)
- Child’s name if named at birth
- Date and place of birth
- Gender and race of child
- Parent’s name (with mother’s maiden name) and residence
Locating Ohio Birth Records after 1908: Ohio Department of Health became responsible for recording births after December 19, 1908.
- Ohio Health Department: Birth Records can be requested from any Ohio Health Department for any Ohio Birth.
What Information is found a Birth Record (1908-Present)
- Child’s Name
- Date, Place, and Time of Birth
- Gender and race of Child
- Parent’s Names, Occupations, Address
- Numbers of Previous Births to the mother
- Name of Physician
We hope that this information is helpful in your researching. Next month we will take a look at finding Death Records. Until then. Happy Ancestor Hunting!