Statehood - Alabama became the 22nd state on 14 December 1819
Territory status - Mississippi territory in 1798; Alabama territory in 1817
Alabama Genealogy Mine - http://home.ptd.net/~nikki/AL.htm
Subjects covered on this stepping stone to Alabama genealogy online include the Civil War, African-American genealogy, archives and libraries, and record types.
Book Review - Historical Atlas of Alabama, vole 2, Cemetery Locations by County, by W. Craig Remington
“NGSQ” - Volume 89, No. 1, March 2001, pp 72-73
Book Review - Alabama early settlers, 1816 census - Alabama counties (Mississippi territory) Book is part of the Pomona City Library genealogical collection
R 929.3761 ALA
Book Review - Alabama notes by England, Flora D.
Book is part of the Pomona City Library genealogical collection
R 929.3761 ENG V1-2
R 929.3761 ENG V3-4
Book Review by Genealogical.com - the home page of Genealogical Publishing Company, Clearfield Company, and Gateway Press.
Compiled from a variety of county court records, these notes treat a total of 4,000 persons who lived in the contiguous Alabama counties of Bibb, Clarke, Dallas, Greene, Hales, Marengo, Monroe, Perry, Shelby, Sumter, and Wilcox (see also Item 1681). Among the families notes are Abercrombie, Abston, Adams, Anderson, Auberry, Bates, Belk, Bird, Chapman, Cranford, Day, Derden, Dunaway, Elliott, Eubanks, Ford, Fuller, Bigson, Givhan, Haggard, Hardee, Harper, Harris, Hendrix, Lolly, Lovelady, Lyles, McDonald, Maham, Mobley, Morgan, Morrisette, Pace, Packer, Parker, Patton, Payne, Phillin, Pickens, Rhodes, Tubb, Ware, Webb, White, and Wilkes.
The data presented in Alabama Notes, Volumes 3 and 4 derive primarily from county court records, specifically wills and deeds, as well as selected marriage books and are supplemented by cemetery records, census records, and numerous other records of miscellaneous origin. A sequel to Mrs. England's Alabama Notes, Volumes 1 and 2 (see Item 1680), the work at hand refers to thousands of ancestors whose records were culled from the counties of Autauga, Bibb, Butler, Clarke, Coffee, Conecuh, Dallas, Greene, Lowndes, Macon, Marengo, Monroe, Perry, Shelby, and Wilcox.
The following is a list of some of the families treated: Adams, Autrey, Avery, Bates Benson, Blann, Bowler, Brantley, Burge, Butler, Chapman, Clements, Coleman, Corley, Cunningham, Cutts, Dacus, Day, Digby, Dobbins, Dunaway, Dust, Fike, Flanagan, Foster, Fowlkes, Fuller, Futch, Gayle, Gilmer, Glaze, Greer, Griffin, Hardin, Harris, Heard, Hendrix, Hightower, Hodnett, Holman, Holmes, Huntington, Huston, Irby, Jones, Jordan, King, Lathem, Lewis, Lockett, Lolly, Maples, Maroney, Martin, Mayes, Miller, Mobley, Moffett, Moody, Moore, Morrisette, Murff, Nelms, Nickerson, Nixon, Oakes, Packer, Parker, Phillips, Pickens, Pitts, Rawlinson, Rea, Reynolds, Riley, Risinger, Rogers, Sellers, Smyly, Speight, Stacey, Thames, Thomas, Thurmond, Tubb, Tucker, Wallace, Webb, Weissinger, Whittle, Worley, and Yongue.
Alabama Genealogy Mine - Your first stop for genealogy and history links for Alabama. Includes links to official sites, cemeteries, maps, churches, military, obituaries, pensions, Civil War, African-American genealogy
Appalachian Ancestry—Mountain Climbing—Traverse the peaks & valleys of your family tree with
our guide to tracing Appalachian ancestry. (New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, W. Virginia,
Virginia, Kentucky, Tennessee, N. Carolina, S. Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi)
“Family Tree Magazine,” vol. 12, no. 5, Sep 2011, pp 48-53
Archives -- With over 1 billion records, Alabama Genealogy Archives is your complete solution for tracing your family tree as far back as possible:
Find birth, death, marriage, divorce and historic vital records from one easy-to-use search interface!
Discover new connections to your family tree with cemetery listings, obituaries, burial and military records, surname histories, and more.
Great for people at all levels - whether you're just starting out or have been doing genealogy for years!
Archives & History - Genealogists and Historians - Databases to link to compilations such as the Alabama Civil War Service Database of Confederate soldiers’ records, taken from sources such as muster rolls and pension files. You’ll also find photographs, WWI casualties and 1867 voter registration. www.archives.state.al.us
Birth & Death records - began 1908
Black families of Alabama’s Black Belt - http://www.prairiebluff.com/blackbelt/
Census - colonial, territorial and state censuses - 1706, 1721, 1725, 1810, 1816, 1850, 1855, & 1866
Census—Alabama State Census 1820-1866 on ancestry.com (free) 1820, 1850, 1855, & 1866
Census - 1st available federal census 1830
Civil War Roots - http://www.rootsweb.com/~alcwroot/
Civil War - www.tarleton.edu/~kjones/Alabama.html
Counties - 7 originally, 67 today
Genealogy - Alabama genealogy - www.alagenealogy.org
Genealogy - Alabama Genealogical Society - http://www.algensoc.org/
Genealogy - list of Genealogical Societies in Alabama -
Library - web site - Alabama state library page - www.apls.state.al.us
Maps - The University of Alabama Historical map Archive
Marriage records - began 1936
Microfilm resources located at the Los Angeles Public Library in downtown L.A.
NR Gen 976.1 D2855 Index Alabama Deaths 1908-1959 (6 rolls)
NR Gen 976.1 D6185 Index Alabama Divorces 1950-1959 (1 roll)
NR Gen 976.1 M3595 Index Alabama Marriages 1936-1969 (11 rolls)
Pioneers—a Free genealogy & history site with lots of records plus stories and memories
of Alabama members documenting Alabama’s history
State Research Guides - Find your family history in the heart of Dixie by David A. Fryxell
“Family Tree Magazine” Vol. 9, Issue 1, January 2008, pp 37-40
Tracking Your Alabama Roots - http://www.trackingyourroots.com/
Vital Records - Alabama Center for Health Statistics
Montgomery, AL 36103 Phone - 334-206-5418
Records - Marriage Indexes 1809-1972, Probate Indexes, Taxable Property Indexes, History & Maps