New Brunswick, Saint John, Saint John, Burial Permits (FamilySearch Historical Records)
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New Brunswick, Saint John, Saint John, Burial Permits, 1889-1919 .
|This article describes a collection of records at FamilySearch.org.|
|New Brunswick, Canada|
|Flag of Canada|
|Location of New Brunswick, Canada|
|Title in the Language||New Brunswick, Saint John, Saint John, Burial Permits|
|Provincial Archives of New Brunswick|
- 1 What is in this Collection?
- 2 What Can these Records Tell Me?
- 3 Collection Content
- 4 How Do I Search the Collection?
- 5 What Do I Do Next?
- 6 Citing This Collection
- 7 How Can I Contribute to the FamilySearch Wiki?
What is in this Collection?
This collection covers records from 1889-1919.These records are images of burial permits in Saint John. The records are in possession of the Provincial Archives of New Brunswick at Fredericton. In 1889, the City of Saint John Board of Health wanted to detect and control contagious diseases and issued an order that required a permit for anyone that was buried in the city. Burial permits from the City of Saint John Board of Health were issued until 1919. The burial permits were for anyone who died in the city of Saint John. They were also for any citizens who were out of town when they died, or for anybody that died passing through the city for burial elsewhere.
To Browse this Collection
|You can browse through images in this collection by visiting the browse page for New Brunswick, Saint John, Saint John, Burial Permits, 1889-1919.|
What Can these Records Tell Me?
Burial records may contain the following information:
- Name of deceased
- Year of birth
- Place of birth
- Date of death
- Place of death
- Name of father
- Name of spouse
How Do I Search the Collection?
You can search the index or view the images or both. To begin your search it is helpful to know:
- The name of your ancestor
- The name of a relative or date of the event
Search the Index
View the Images
View images in this collection by visiting the Browse Page.
- Select Year Range and Volume Number
How Do I Analyze the Results?
Compare each result from your search with what you know to determine if there is a match. This may require viewing multiple records or images.
What Do I Do Next?
I Found Who I was Looking for, What Now?
- Cite the record. See below for help citing this collection.
- Look at an image of the original record. The original may contain information that was not recorded in the index. To find a copy of the original record, visit the Provincial Archives of New Brunswick page.
- To help keep track of your research, you may want to keep a research log. FamilySearch has an example example research log which you can download.
- Use the information you have found to find the person in census records.
- Church Records often were kept years before government records were required and are a good source for finding ancestors before 1900.
I Can’t Find Who I’m Looking for, What Now?
- If your ancestor does not have a common name, collect entries for every person who has the same surname. This can help you find possible relatives.
- Search the records of nearby areas.
- Check for other names. An individual might appear under an unexpected name for a variety of reasons:
- - They might have been listed under a middle name, nickname, or abbreviation of their given name.
- -A woman may have returned to her maiden name after the death of her husband.
Citing This Collection
Citations help you keep track of places you have searched and sources you have found. Identifying your sources helps others find the records you used.
- Collection Citation
- “New Brunswick, Saint John, Saint John, Burial Permits, 1889-1919.” Index and Images. FamilySearch. http://FamilySearch.org : accessed 2014. Citing Board of Health. Provincial Archives of New Brunswick, Fredericton
When looking at a record, the citation is found below the record.
When looking at an image, the citation is found on the Information tab at the bottom left of the screen.
How Can I Contribute to the FamilySearch Wiki?
| We welcome user additions to FamilySearch Historical Records wiki articles. We are looking for additional information that will help readers understand the topic and better use the available records. We also need translations for collection titles and images in articles about records written in languages other than English. For specific needs, please visit WikiProject FamilySearch Records. |
Please follow these guidelines as you make changes. Thank you for any contributions you may provide.