Saturday, March 26, 2005

Official government source for Scottish genealogy

We are delighted to announce that in addition to the 1901, 1891 and 1881 census records, the indexes and images for the 1871 Census for Scotland are now available online at

Appropriately, a quick name check shows there are 25 people registered in the census with the surname Easter, 8 named Egg and 5 named Bunny.

We hope you have a Happy Easter and please do follow the link to send your ScotlandsPeople Easter Cards from

Thank you for your interest in ScotlandsPeople.


Friday, March 25, 2005

Cyndi's List - What's New on Cyndi's List? I subscribe to the mailing list for this site
TITLE: Genealogy of the UK
DESCRIPTION: a directory of UK online resources, including archives, libraries, directories, surname lists, parish registers, cemeteries, war memorials, electoral rolls and censuses.

before google
Sorry, no information is available for the URL
whichis why a site search did not help
Genealogy of the UKnew to me a collection of links

Norman Madsen's Danish and Swiss Genealogy Home Page: "I have put together a small Danish-English Dictionary of words that I have encountered again and again while doing my research - needless to say these are invaluable words to know"

Norman Madsen's Danish and Swiss Genealogy - Danish Dictionary Page: "Last updated: October 4, 2004"
Back on the blog again
a pair of Macrea Smoked Scottish kipper fillets with butter to the better
2 slices of rugbrød oops that was danish for ryebread from Lidl
which is the only decent ryebread I have found here near Birmingham so far - it has a long shelf life and is often rather dried out.
A high fibre (7%) bread is good, especially when dieting because it is slowly digested and releases its energy slower than white bread.

Just boil in the bag! no the kippers better 4 mins. defrost and 4 minutes full micro - was time enough to do the washing up too.

Proper kippers are best got from the covered market hall in Birmingham excellent fishmongers with at least 6 to 8 types of kippers - and butchers too. AS in all markets observe carefully what you get - cheap means just that - some of the chicken looks very very mass produced.

We always ate grilled kippers - top grill gas powered - but the experts say fresh never frozen kippers should be warmed by immersion in a jug of boiling water for about 6 minutes.

Any fish is good cooked in water or steamed in a fish kettle and I think the microwave oven is just as good in conserving flavour.

Kippers are just the local form of split smoked herrings - often smoked whole, or salted, all around the North Sea rim countries.

Now 40 mins into the Matthew Passion - I need a decent kitchen stereo
it is antesocial to use my Sony surround sound at full chat to reach the next room. Alison's brown plastic Grundvig box would do, but it got dropped and now hums. I hated it when my mother used classical music as a wake up weapon against her sleepy son who had watched late TV.

Two one pint glasses of Liptons Green label Tea at my right hand

macrea was a difficult google:-
Youngs Bluecrest Seafood buys Macrea from Pan European Seafood Holdings Product markets affected include Fish products in UK.
was the first clue

well below all the heraldic fakers and genealogical sucker bait
eg View the MacRea family crest and history. Discover the MacRea family history for all of your $$$ 3££ €€€
the MacRea Origin. What is the origin of the name MacRea ?

better sources
RootsWeb: Genealogy Mailing Lists: MACREA SurnameA mailing list for the discussion and sharing of information regarding the MacReasurname and variations (eg, MacCrae, MacCrea, MacCree, MacRae, McCree, Clan Macrae discussion forum

Google Search: macrea sept clan
Google Search: Macrea

William MacReaWilliam MacRea. ... MacREA, William, soldier, born in 1767; died near Shawneetown,Illinois, 3 November, 1832. In 1791 he was appointed from Virginia ...

Google Search: Macrea frozen exists as an email domain only

Macrae Edinburgh Ltd
Katrina Durward
50A West Harbour Road
EH5 1PP44
(0) 131 552 521544
(0) 131 552 7521
from Alaska Salmon

Google Search: "Macrae Edinburgh Ltd"

Product of Sotland too
Google Search: "Product of Scotland "

better start on my email next before part 2 of Matthew passion begins

one last google for the tea
Google Search: Liptons unilever
I'm blogging before breakfast again - had a bath and on reading the weekly paper Radio Times there is too much choice of 4 star films so I settle for a tv free day -- well may be Letterman if I remember or Jonathan Ross too but over on Radio 3 a wonderful Good Friday programme of Haydn and Bach

see also Hugh's Review of Reviews 25 Mar 2005
Matthew Passion just beginning

The best email each week will receive a case of wine courtesy of Stowells Taste the World, the leading range of wines from 20 old- and new-world countries.

Send your comments to - all emails will be considered for RT Mail and Radio Times magazine letters page.

I always read the readers letters first in the magazine LETTER OF THE WEEK
wins a portable digital radio

Radio Times RT Mail

Radio Times You Ask RT

Radio Times FAQs

Radio Times invests £1m in campaign offering readers £100k mortgage pay-off - DMBulletin - Direct Marketing news by Email - Brand Republic: "The BBC Worldwide magazine saw circulation fall 4.2% last year, although was it up 0.4% in the last six months, to 1,108,718 copies, behind market leader IPC Media's What's on TV, which recorded sales of 1,587,578.
Radio Times third-place rival Bauer's TV Choice, which has a circulation of 1,104,291 copies, was up 8.5% last year. "

The sales promotion will be supported above-the-line nationally on Virgin Radio as well as selected local radio stations. The ad will be voiced by comedienne and novelist Arabella Weir and will air in the morning and evening drive-time slots.Kathy Day, publisher of Radio Times, said: "Last year saw an extensive research and development programme on Radio Times, culminating in editorial changes that reinforce its position as the intelligent television listings magazine."
Møde om Arkivalieronline
A meeting was held in Copenhagen on the 18th March 2005 at the Rigsarkiv - the Danish National Archives - about their web site of census and church book images.

Participating were:-
the chairman of Sammenslutningen af Slægtshistoriske Foreninger
Elsebeth Ib,
representing DIS-Danmark Jens V. Olsen,
representing AOHackers Per Agerbæk
for Statens Arkiver Erling Haagh, En medarbejder ved AO
Chr. R. Jansen,
Brian Jessen, webmaster
Johan Peter Noack and Poul Erik Olsen.

At the meeting the many questions which users of Arkivalieronline, had raised were discussed. In spite of differences it was agreed to seek solutions cooperatively.

It was agreed
1. to form a working group to investigate solutions within the existing budget to improve the performance of the network and the server.

2. to recommend that major downloads using AO-Værktøj should preferably be between midnight and 9.00am danish time.

3. to recommend that the big downloads, of kirkebøger or folketællingsmateriale, be restricted to users current needs.

4. to establish a brugerråd (users group), that can enable future cooperation.

5. to meet again when the working group has a report on 1. above, and has a proposal of rules for a users' group vedtægter for et brugerråd.
Hugh searching just finished that template searches more of my pages than google or altvista
problems with googlemy latest blog

Thursday, March 24, 2005


used in the overwritten notes on the images
Google Groups : soc.genealogy.britain
At long last, the 1871 census for Scotland has appeared on the
scotlandspeople site (

Haven't tried it yet, so I don't know what the indexing is like but
guess what I'll be doing over Easter!


Henry Hacking: "Family folklore is that my HACKING ancestors were related to Henry Hacking of the First Fleet - my family legends, passed down through Great-grandfather George Hacking and his daughter Elizabeth, are usually surprisingly reliable; the same folklore also came down through the family of George�s elder brother James Hacking.
My maternal grandmother, Elizabeth Hacking (later Burke), was the daughter of George Hacking (1846-1920), master confectioner of Melbourne. George, aged nearly 5, with his father (Liverpool cabinetmaker James Hacking, 1811-1868), his mother (Elizabeth Bayes, 1816-1903, born in London), her father William Bayes (a trunk and portmanteau maker), and George�s four surviving siblings, sailed on 1st August 1850 from Liverpool as intermediate passengers on the Courier, a ship of about 1000t, to Port Phillip (now Melbourne, Victoria, Australia) - the Courier also carried passengers for Adelaide where it proceeded after leaving Port Phillip. "

another useful page unknown to google

from my usenet group mail

Rob and Dave,

Re your posts below. How very interesting!

I put up a small and extremely basic website about a year ago. Basic it
certainly was and is - as my granddaughter's strictures made clear to me
(and as anyone can see)!! Anyway, I submitted it to Google - several
times - with no luck. Which totally discouraged me from doing anything more
with it. Though there is much I could put on the Web on my own family
history and on the two amateur one-name studies I'm doing (the very rare
name LOCHTIE/LOCHTY/LOUGHTY and the fairly unusual name MCLAWS/MCLEHOSE and
all 80 or so variants).

I did wonder whether Google's failure to accept me might have been because
the main (only!) article on my very basic site was about Henry HACKING,
Quartermaster of the 'Sirius' in the First Fleet to Australia - I wondered
whether 'hacking' might have been an obvious no-no!!

Perhaps I should persevere! Now - how can I find a Google site which will
link to me!!


well here you are Judy
the discussion has drifted - mea culpa - from "A lad of 17 years what would he be doing in the 1860's " to the inadequacies of google indexing, in which there are many gaps.

David Watkins Family Tree Master Index: "David Watkins Family Tree
Master Index
This family tree contains 1756 people, 1756 names, and is derived from a 16938 line GEDCOM file.
GEDCOM file last updated Sun, 16 Jan 2005 01:06:00. For further information, contact:
David W. WATKINS" AKA davwat Google Search: davwat site:au and "Watkins Family History Society" Indexed GEDCOM Method for Genweb Authoring:

Sometimes you may see more than one marriage date for a couple. This
can be confusing unless you know that there can be three dates for a
marriage recorded in the courthouse (depending on the state and

first, the date the license was purchased;

second, the date of the actual marriage ceremony; and,

third, the date of the "returns." (This is the date the pastor, Justice of the Peace, etc. filled out his portion of the license and returned it to the

Sometimes a license was taken out and never used.

For example, in Dickson County, TN, a license was taken out for Oliver McMenn and Elizabeth Reddon on October 11, 1841. This note of explanation is
entered: "License returned by Oliver and he stated that same was not
executed that the girl backed out from the engagement June 22, 1842".

A marriage license would appear to be the best source. However, in
the case of my own parents (married in Rapides Parish, La.) the
license was taken out June 16, 1923. The preacher filled out his
portion of the license (I have a copy of that license) and returned
the license to the courthouse, but forgot to enter the actual date of
marriage (which was June 17, 1923). So the only dates for their
marriage entered in the courthouse were the date they purchased the
license and the date of the return.



Thanks to Floreda for today's Quick Tip! If you have a tip you would
like to share with researchers, you can send it to:

Quick Tips may be reprinted, with credit to the submitter, in other
Ancestry publications, so if you do not want your tip included in a
publication other than the "Ancestry Daily News" and "Ancestry Weekly
Digest," please state so clearly in your message.



I am poorly for now - getting giddy spells
reports on my health go in my other blog Hughs Bloog
(along with blogs of blogs and sick humour and bad jokes and MW-ville)

normal service will be resumed as soon I can sit at the keyboard for 4 to 6 hours daily - or more

Wednesday, March 23, 2005

Evesham's Royal Wedding of 1907
November 1907 was a time of great excitement in Evesham and its neighbourhood, as nearby Wood Norton Hall, home of the Duc d'Orleans, claimant to the throne of France, was the setting for a spectacular royal wedding. The happy couple were Princess Louise d'Orleans, the younger sister of the Due d'Orleans, and Prince Charles de Bourbon-Siciles.

The Duc d'Orleans had made ambitious plans for the nuptials, including the construction of a large wooden pavilion at the side of his mansion, as the private chapel at Wood Norton was much too small for the ceremony.

Unfortunately the chapel had not been licensed for the solemnization of matrimony, so early on the wedding morning the royal couple had to go to Evesham and take their vows in a simple, official ceremony conducted in the corrugated iron hut which functioned as the town's Roman Catholic Church.
Medal Index Cards

I am pleased to say that since this was written, the Western Front Association have agreed to take on the care of the records and are currently putting in an application to the Ministry of Defence, which is supported by the National Archives. Early negotiations are proving fruitful: the eventual aim is to make the records available to the public, possibly via the Internet.

The Medal Index Cards (or MICs) were used in the 1920s to issue the campaign medals for WW1. These medals were given to every soldier who served overseas. There are nearly six million cards, and they include such famous names as Lawrence of Arabia, Siegfried Sassoon, Wilfred Owen and Winston Churchill.

The original cards were compiled by disabled servicemen and women clerks in the early 1920s to issue the campaign medals for the First World War. In each case the soldier’s basic military details are shown, together with the medals awarded. They are the starting point for any research into the men and women who served in World War One.

The cards were copied by the National Archives (NA) in the 1980s, and digitalised in the late 1990s and made available on the Internet. However, only one side of the cards was copied: the reverse side, which in at least 10-20% of the records shows additional information, was never copied. The cards are now due for destruction by the Ministry of Defence (MOD).

The latest edition of Your Family Tree Magazine carries the following editorial:

As we go to press, it has come to my attention that in April the MOD
intends to destroy some 6 million records of medals issued to WW1
personnel. I think you will agree that we cannot let them do so.

Our military expert Paul Reed has been looking into the matter and it
appears that the private facility used by the MOD to hold the records at
Hayes wants to relocate and charge the MOD for moving the cards. The
MOD's response is to get rid of the 140 filing cabinets that contain the
4-6 cards. The National Archives doesn't want to take on the cards
because it has already microfiched them and the microfiche has been
digitally scanned

This is the only complete and untouched record
of First World War soldiers left. Other service records were burned
during WW2. Only the fronts of the cards have been scanned and we
believe that written on the back of many of these cards is the address
that the medals were sent to

The MOD claims its holds copyright on the cards and that it can do what
it wishes with them. I'd argue that these cards are part of the
nation's heritage. They are public records, and I'd remind the MOD that
the descendants of WW1 soldiers pay their taxes.

Tuesday, March 22, 2005


Referring to today's tip about the Chicago Voters, you might want to
know that Nils William Olsson, F.A.S.G., of Winter Park, FL, in 2000
published a book "Swedish Voters of Chicago 1888" in which he had
identified several hundreds of them in other sources like the
"Chicago City Directory" or the records of the Swedish American
churches of the area. In this way he helped their descendants to find
out more about their immigrating ancestor. Chicago in 1900 had more
Swedes than Gothenburg, the second-largest city in Sweden.

Elisabeth Thorsell

Swedish Genealogist, Writer, and Editor, "Swedish American

Information Wanted :: Home: "From October 1831 through October 1921, the Boston Pilot newspaper printed a Missing Friends column with advertisements from people looking for "lost" friends and relatives who had emigrated from Ireland to the United States.

This extraordinary collection of more than 31,438 records is available here as a searchable online database, which contains a text record for each ad that appeared in the Pilot.

The advertisements contain the ordinary but revealing details about the missing person's life: the county and parish of their birth, when they left Ireland, the believed port of arrival in North America, their occupation, and a range of other personal information. Some records may have as many as 50 different data fields, while others may offer only a few details. The people who placed ads were often anxious family members in Ireland, or the wives, siblings, or parents of men who followed construction jobs on railroads or canals. "
thanks to Ancestry Daily News
Google Tutor & Advisor � Blog Archive � Some Prodding to Get you to Open your Gmail Account Today: "TIP! If you are a happy user of another webmail service like Yahoo Mail or HotMail, here�s one reason to have a Google account: Google's archiving, labeling, search function and storage limit (1 GB) is superior. So, use it for archival! Simply go into your current webmail account settings and tell it to forward a copy of every message to your Google account. You can continue to use your current web client and use Google for archival. And, someday, if and when you decide to make the switch, you old messages are there already. Note: not all webmail providers allow forwarding and some require you to be a paying member; check with your service. "
Google Tutor & Advisor Tips, Techniques and Advice for Google Users
But, I’m going to give the Google Deskbar the attention it deserves. Everyone reading this should at least give it a try. It doesn’t matter which brand of browser you are using–Explorer, Firefox, Opera or whatever–you’ll find the Google Deskbar makes it so simple to do quick searches, check your spelling, do a simple or complex calculation and more. What’s really great is that a browser does not even need to be open! And, even if one is, it does not even open up a new page in your browser. Instead, it uses an unobtrusive, small mini-viewer that you can modify to a size that works for you.

(Update adding Westmorland and the Royal Navy; Images and indexes)

Counties now available:

Bedfordshire, Berkshire, Buckinghamshire, Cambridgeshire, Cheshire,
Cornwall, Cumberland, Derbyshire, Devon, Dorset, Durham, Essex,
Gloucestershire, Hampshire, Herefordshire, Hertfordshire,
Huntingdonshire, Kent, Lancashire, Leicestershire, Lincolnshire,
London, Middlesex, Norfolk, Northamptonshire, Nottinghamshire,
Northumberland, Oxfordshire, Royal Navy, Rutland, Shropshire,
Somerset, Staffordshire, Suffolk, Surrey, Sussex, Warwickshire,
Westmorland, Wiltshire, Worcestershire and Yorkshire. subscribers with access to the U.K. and Ireland Records
Collection can search this database - 1901 England Census ANCESTRY DAILY NEWS

Monday, March 21, 2005

Steve Hayes - personal links
from my gmailand usenet

TOPIC: South African genealogy FAQ

== 1 of 1 ==
Date: Sun, Mar 20 2005 11:07 am

If you are a newcomer to South African genealogy, you may have a
lot of questions. Here are some answers to some of the most
frequently asked questions:


If you're asking this on the Internet, presumably you have access
to a web browser, and one of the best places to begin with South
African genealogy is right here:


The short answer is: You can't. South African census returns are
routinely destroyed after statistical information has been
abstracted, so South African genealogists don't use them.


One of the best places to begin is the records of deceased
estates. These usually have a Death Notice, which should (but
sometimes doesn't) give you the names of the parents, spouse and
children of the deceased, or if the deceased was unmarried, the
names of brothers and sisters. They have the wills, if any
(except in the Cape, where wills and estate accounts have been
filed separately from death notices in the older estates), and
the estate accounts. The older ones are in the archives and have
computer indexes, and you can search the indexes on the web here:

but be sure to read the introduction and explanatory text before


First, they are not a good place to start looking. They are
incomplete, and all over the place. If you want to know if some
relative went to South Africa and died here, look in the deceased
estates, not the shipping lists. In most cases, shipping lists
are a last resort, or a means of providing "filler" information
to round out the family history. Secondly, if you do want to try
shipping lists, you need to know where your ancestor came from,
and roughly when. If the answer is Germany 1859, the shipping
lists have been published (Werner Schmidt-Pretoria, _Deutsche
Auswanderung nach Sued-Afrika im 19 Jahrhundert_). Some other
shipping lists have also been published, but they are

If you are looking for ancestors who emigrated to Southern Africa
in the period 1890-1925, one possible source is _South Africa_
magazine. This was published in London. The Johannesburg Public
Library and the National Library in Tshwane have incomplete runs.
You could try other libraries too. They published lists of
passengers embarking at British ports for South Africa, and
embarking at South African ports for the UK (and sometimes other
places). _South Africa_ magazine is a useful source, if you can
find it, as it also has birth, marriage and death announcements,
and other personal news, usually of the richer members of


With the deceased estates. See:

I did a search on the archives: what do the funny things like
DEPOT and VOLUME mean?

See the warning above: Be sure to read the introduction and
explanatory text before searching. If you didn't, go here now:


With some difficulty. First, to apply for one, you need to know
the information you probably want to get from the certificate.
That's Catch 22. Catches 1-21 are almost as bad. Birth cer-
tificates are expensive. They take a long time to get. The
indexes are not open to the public so you can't ask someone else
to look them up. For more information, and applications forms,

The good news is that the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day
Saints (LDS, Mormons) has microfilmed some of the registers, so
that if you want the information in the register, as opposed to
an official certificate, you can try there.

If you want to know what the LDS has, go to their web site:

NAME enter South Africa
Click on Civil Registration
Click on HERE right at the bottom so
you have a printable copy.


Marriage certificates are of little use to genealogists in South
Africa. They do not give the names and occupations of parents.
They are as difficult to get as birth certificates.

For more information on getting marriage certificates see:

Your best chance of seeing a marriage certificate, however, is if
the couple got divorced, and you find a copy in the divorce
records. SOME divorce records are in the archives, and you can
find them here:

The archival references to divorces will sometimes speak of
"illiquid cases" or "opposed applications", and sometimes there
will be both. Make sure you order the right ones. They can be
quite useful. Sometimes you can really get the dirt on your
ancestors from these things - private detectives' reports on how
many times they committed adultery, where and with whom, for
example. Also, names and ages of minor children and who got the

If you still want a marriage certificate (or birth certificate),
you need to apply to the Department of Home Affairs, Private Bag
X114, Pretoria, 0001. Before they can issue a certificate, they
usually want to know the kind of information you probably hope to
get from the certificate. Marriages were registered nationally
from 1923 to 1976, and after 1994. Between 1976 and 1994 some
"homeland" marriages may have been registered separately. Before
1923 registrations were in the different provinces, and before
1910 in the different colonies. Before 1902 it was in the
different republics and colonies. You still apply to the same
place, but bear in mind that older registers are kept in the
archives, and for a certificate to be written they have to be
transferred from the archives to the Department of Home Affairs
and then returned. This can take a long time.

Also check the information above under "Birth Certificates" on
how to find out if any of the marriage registers have been
filemed by the LDS Church.

Before about 1895 in many places marriages were only recorded in
church registers.

The situation is a lot more complex than described above, and the
complexities are things you can ask about on the list, but the
general description should give you some idea of the kind of
questions that might be worth asking.


With difficulty. There are well over 8000 separate religious
denominations in South Africa, and many people change
denominations 3 or more times during their lives. People move to
a new town, and join a new denomination or religion, or become
agnostics or atheists. The records of these denominations are all
over the place too. Some of the older and larger denominations
have centralised their records, but most have not. They are kept
in local churches and can be damaged or destroyed by damp, acid
paper or ink, insects, mice, fire or flood, or simply being
tossed out in an over-zealous clean-up. Some of the smaller
denominations keep very poor records. Forged marriage cer-
tificates are common, especially in rural areas. If you know what
denomination your ancestors were, and where they were living,
when children were born or they were married, you can ask some
specific questions on the SA Genealogy list like "Where are the
Wesleyan Methodist Registers for Colesberg in the period 1860-

But general requests for look ups in church registers without
mentioning a particular denomination, time and place are unlikely
to get a useful response.


Go to:

and follow the links!

This FAQ file is maintained by:

Steve Hayes

Last Updated: 23 May 2003

Suggestions for additions or improvements are welcome.

Sala kahle

Steve Hayes

Google Search: "South African" genealogy

Google Groups Search. "South African" genealogy

Sunday, March 20, 2005

MSN Spaces: "
With MSN Spaces, you can easily create and manage your blog from your computer or your mobile phone. It's a great way to share information and photos with your friends and family. And best of all, it's free!*"

now in BETA
Web Site Search Engine, Free and Pro Versions -

Search my blogs and sites


the web

powered by FreeFind

METHOD="GET" target="_self">

VALUE=" Find! ">name="sitemap" value="Site Map">

Site search
Web search
ThirdAge Discussions - Tips on Successful Aging: "I would like to begin a discussion on what constitutes successful aging. Specifically, what types of activities, philosophies, beliefs, role models and the like contribute to being able to successfully go along life's highway.
Also, what do you know now that would have been helpful to know before. Your wisdom will help those who have yet to arrive at your stage of life. -- Yankele "

Never tell your age and keep a young attitude

I quit telling my age when I was 22 and now nobody knows or remembers. My theory is, if you are fun to be around, make them feel good about themselves(compliments given are future compliments received)and smile alot, they think you're younger than you are and therefore you have friends of all ages. Everyone now thinks I'm 15 years younger than I am and I love it
About Genealogy Today"Designed and launched in 1999 with the primary goal of keeping genealogists informed of the latest research techniques and resources available. This specialized portal provides original articles, databases and search tools along with links to the newest sites, news, articles and online data sources. We also offer subscription based databases and newsletters, along with over 500 products in our marketplace.
Ubbi: "Resultados da busca
29 resultados encontrados (0.57 seg.) "

I believe many of us lose sight of the present and therefore neglect our duty to
future generations. What duty is that?. - Effective Postings on Message Boards

An effective subject line for surname research contains the following:

1. Name of the individual, with the surname in all capitals--such as Isaac WILSON;
2. The location where you are seeking records, such as NC or Mecklenburg Co., NC; and
3. The time period, such as 1850-1885 or Late 1880s

This information provides readers with many details in a brief subject line that allows them to determine if they want to read the posting.

Mount Pinos Webspinners

Mount Pinos Webspinners:

"Mt Pinos Webspinners was what we initially called the troup of Internet oldbies and genealogy volunteers who founded RootsWeb. It's such a nifty name, it's kind of a shame we don't use it much anymore, especially since Brian and I live on the north side of Mount Pinos, but there you are.

Back to RootsWeb Home Page

Visit the RootsWeb HelpDesk RootsWeb's HelpDesk Index

RootsWeb Genealogical Data Cooperative -- 23 January 1999
Most recent update: Thursday, 01-Mar-2001 09:28:10 MST"

Pine Mountain Club-Mt. Pinos WebCam - Effective Postings on Message Boards