Difference between revisions of "Children's Aid Society"

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|}<br> The Children's Aid Society of New York was the primary sending institution involved in the [[National Orphan Train Complex|orphan train movement]] from 1853-1930 which "placed out" by railroad 200,000 orphans, abandoned, or homeless children to 48 states and Canada. In some cases they have records of birth parents.[[Image:{{CASoffice}}]]<br><br>
 
 
The Children's Aid Society of New York was the primary sending institution involved in the orphan train movement from 1853-1930 which "placed out" by railroad 200,000 orphans, abandoned, or homeless children to 48 states and Canada. In some cases they have records of birth parents.[[Image:{{CASoffice}}]]  
 
 
 
 
=== Contact Information  ===
 
=== Contact Information  ===
  

Revision as of 18:27, 27 September 2012

Children's Aid Society

The Children's Aid Society of New York was the primary sending institution involved in the orphan train movement from 1853-1930 which "placed out" by railroad 200,000 orphans, abandoned, or homeless children to 48 states and Canada. In some cases they have records of birth parents.
Children's Aid Society office in the Bronx, New York.


Contact Information

E-mail:[1]  webmaster@childrensaidsociety.org

Address:[1]

Children's Aid Society
105 East 22nd Street
New York, NY 10010
Re: Adoption Search

Telephone:[1]  212-949-4800

Hours and holidays:[2]  Monday-Saturday 9:00 to 4:30

Directions, maps, and public transportation:[2]  {Optional}

Internet sites and databases:

  • Repository Internet site {create a link for each bullet, and then give a line or two listing content so the reader will know if it is worthwhile to click on that link}.
  • Repository catalog online.
  • Repository database.
  • other(s).

Collection Description

{Please briefly describe the strengths and weaknesses of each collection for genealogists (about two or three sentences for smaller collections).[3] For example, explain the collection size, who (which ethnic, political, or religious groups) are covered, dates covered, jurisdictions covered, record types available, significant indexes, and any noteworthy record loss or gaps.[4]}

Tips

{Optional}

Guides

{Optional: Internet or guide books describing this collection for genealogists. }

Alternate Repositories

{ List (link to a Wiki article for) at least one or more other repositories that collect overlapping records, or similar family history material including central repositories, affiliated or branch repositories, higher level jurisdiction repositories, parent or daughter jurisdiction repositories. Also list neighboring repositories with similar records. Please briefly explain how each substitute repository is related.}

If you cannot visit or find a source at the Children's Aid Society, a similar source may be available at one of the following.

Overlapping Collections

  • Alternate Repository {create link for each, and give line or two describing collection}

Similar Collections



Neighboring Collections


Sources

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 Contact Us at The Children's Aid Society (accessed 27 September 2012).
  2. 2.0 2.1 Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named S1
  3. Source 2.
  4. Source 3.

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