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Diana, Goddess of the Hunt — for Ancestors!
 
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Census Indices and Extractions Currently Available at This Web Site
(Always Under Construction — Always Adding More Records)
General Information Major Extractions Minor Extractions Miscellaneous
General Census Information

What the Numbers in the Census Mean:  U.S. Federal and State Censuses 1790-1940

What the Numbers in the Census Mean:  British Censuses 1841-1911

What the Numbers in the Census Mean:  Canadian Censuses 1851-1911

Age Ranges from Census Age Classes: 1790 to 1840

Why do I show birth years from census data as two numbers, instead of one?

Calculating Birth Year / Birth Date from Age

Problems Caused by the Rebinding of Some 1790-1820 Censuses

The entire 1890 census was destroyed, except for fragments of AL, DC, IL, GA, and the Veterans Schedules.

The extractions below were nearly all started before the Federal census became available online (i.e., working from photocopies, microfilms, and CDs).  Now that the entire U.S. census, complete with every-name indices and page images, is easily available online, the usefulness of my extractions is greatly dimished, so I leave them online primarily for convenience.  Except for the "major" extractions in support of my DNA projects, I probably won't finish any of the "minor" extractions that are incomplete, at least not just for the sake of completing them.
Viewing Tip:  temporarily reduce the text size in your browser to see more of a table without scrolling.

Please Note:  Ancestry.com seems to be continually refining the grouping of census page images, which is no doubt an improvement in accuracy, but it does have the effect of changing the Image numbers.  So, you may find the Image #'s I give no longer correspond to the ones at Ancestry.  I update them when I spot a change, but some Image #'s remain out-of-date.  I apologize for the inconvenience, but I've no doubt you'd rather I added more new records than waste time trying to keep the Image #'s up-to-date.

Major Extractions
ultimately, all records from all states in all years, including Canada and Britain, should I live so long
Family-Specific Records
extracted in support of my Y-DNA Surname Projects at FamilyTreeDNA

CARRICO / CARICO / CARRICOE / CARRIÇO / etc. — complete thru 1820
[complete for all states from 1790 thru 1820, partial for years 1830 thru 1930]

CORBIN / CORBEN / CORBAN / etc. — well under way
[complete for southern states thru 1850; nearly complete for northern states thru 1850; partial for 1860-1930]

CUPP / KOPP / KUPP / COPP / KAPP / etc. —  under way
[complete up thru 1850 for IL, IN, OH, PA, partial for others]

ELY / ELEY / EALY / IHLE / etc. — under way
[complete for all states in 1790; complete for NY thru 1820; complete for PA thru 1850]

RASEY / RAZEY / RAZEE / RACEY / etc. — complete thru 1850
[complete for all states from 1790 thru 1850, partial for years 1860 thru 1930]

STRAUB /  STRAUBE / STROOP / STROUP / STRUB / etc. — complete thru 1850
[complete for all states from 1790 thru 1850, for many states thru 1880, and for a few states thru 1930]
 

Lyon(s) Families Association DNA Project
[for which I am the DNA admin; not to be confused with the FTDNA Lyon(s) project, for which I am not the admin]

LYON / LYONS / etc. — under way
[initially limted to the geographic regions covered by lineages in the LFA DNA project]
-

Regional Records
extracted in support of my Danish Demes Regional DNA Project

Native-Born Danes (and Some of Their Relatives) in the Decennial
Censuses of the United States and Canada — only just under way
[feasible only from 1850 onwards, when inclusion of birthplace began]

Minor Extractions
Miscellaneous records extracted mainly in support of research on my own family, without a systematic goal in mind,
just following where clues lead me and shared in case they may be of help to someone.
Family-Specific Records

BLOUNT / BLUNT — so far just CT, KY, LA, NC, NY, and MI

Our Northern Roots:  CHENEY, HOPKINS, HOLT, and Other Kin
migrating westwards from New England

CULP / KULP / KOLB / etc. — in early PA, OH, VA, and WV

HOPKINS records — under way

LIAS / LEAS / etc. — in early PA censuses

Ohio Roots — some records of my family's surnames in Ohio (and Illinois)

ROSE — in selected states:  CA, AL, MS, NC, OH, SC, TN, VA, WV

SIAS / SYARS / SIERS / SEARS / etc.

STANG / STONG — in southeastern PA

Our Southern Roots:  THOMPSON, DAVIS, WYATT, and Related Kin
migrating into and through the southern states, especially KY and MO
Descendants of John THOMPSON & Hannah WALDRUM
in the 1820-1850 Censuses of Greene and Surrounding Counties in Illinois

Timeline of WOMMER / WOMER / WOOMER in the 1790-1850 Censuses of Pennsylvania

Regional Records

1790 New Hampshire Census:  Weird Indexing of Cheshire County

1810 Kentucky Census Rebinding Errors:  Nelson County, Washington County

1810 New York Census Rebinding Errors:  Cayuga County

1820 Ohio Census:  Index and Extraction of Knox County

1820 Kentucky Census:  Index and Extraction of Logan County

1860 Ohio Census:  Pagination and Missing Pages of Franklin County

1870 Pennsylvania Census:  Table of Contents of Microfilm Rolls

1880 Illinois Census:  Index of E.D. 15, Mt. Carroll Township, Carroll County

1880 Illinois Census:  Index of E.D. 16, Mt. Carroll City, Carroll County

1894 Michigan State Census:  What the Numbers Mean

Miscellaneous — Table Descriptons, Sources, Etc.
The Census Timeline Tables are intended to identify all households of the particular surname and arrange them in tables as "timelines."  As best I can, I've tried to follow individual families from year to year and to indicate parentage, where known.  I've also tried to keep children in rows immediately below their parents, geography permitting.
The Census Record Tables are my attempt at extracting all households of the particular surname (or birthplace) from the censuses using available indices.  For an explanation of what the column numbers represent, please see this page.  Image numbers refer to images online at Genealogy.com or Ancestry.com, usually the latter.  Several times during the years Ancestry was placing the census online, they re-grouped the images, which means some of the images numbers have changed since I did my extraction of them.  If I stumble across one of these discrepances, I fix it, but I'm not making any effort whatsoever to redo these and bring the image numbers up to date.  Where a record spans two pages, only one image number and one page number are given.  Birthplace is given only when it is not the census state. 

The primary purpose of the Census Record Tables is for them to function as an every-name index to the census.  The extractions given in the Census Record Tables are not intended as a substitute for seeking out the original record because 1) these extractions do not necessarily include all non-family members living in the household, and 2) these extractions are not entirely verbatim.  To facilitate computerized searching, the spelling of names and places has been standardized, regardless of how the names were spelled in the original record (e.g., Phebe is Phoebe, Sally is Sarah, Michel is Michael, Wurtemburg is Wuerttemberg, etc.).  Where there is a link to the householder, this link will lead to a family group sheet that will contain a complete, verbatim extraction of the census record, plus whatever additional information I have on the family.  The only instance when the extractions on the family group sheets may not be verbatim is for the birth location, where I will usually use an abbreviation to save space (e.g., PA for Pennsylvania, Ger for Germany, etc.).  I use three letters to abbreviate the month, and I always abbreviate "Daughter" as "Dau," "Grandson" as "GSon," etc.  In other words, while I try very hard to extract the names absolutely verbatim, I may abbreviate or edit other information.

If you have found a record I have missed or feel I have made an error in extraction, please don't hesitate to contact me.

Sources for these extractions include the online indices and images at Ancestry.com and Genealogy.com, the 1880 census index and extraction at the LDS web site, a collection of Heritage Quest census CDs, the Broderbund Census Index CD series, photocopies from NARA, etc.  The census is the census, so where you actually get the page is academically irrelevant.  When extracting census records, what you need to supply in the citation — in addition to the year, state, county, and township or municipality — is the roll and book numbers and page number(s), as the precise identifier of the record.
Like all unclassified government data, census data are in the public domain and therefore cannot be copyrighted (please see my Word on Copyright).  However, I do hold a compilation copyright to the timeline tables and record tables as "value-added" extractions.  I encourage you to use these tables as a finding aid in your research, but I will be "on your case" if you try to republish them.  You are invited to link to my pages from your web site, but not to copy them on your web site.
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