New Jersey, United States Genealogy

From FamilySearch Wiki
Revision as of 19:50, 27 January 2011 by Jenson1 (talk | contribs) (sign)

Jump to: navigation, search
New Jersey Wiki Topics
New_Jersey_flag.png
Beginning Research
Record Types
New Jersey Background
Ethnicity
Local Research Resources
United States  Gotoarrow.png  New Jersey

Welcome to New Jersey,
the Garden State
Boardwalk at Ocean City, NJ.
Most unique genealogical features:  <includeonly>{{Adoption sign
| logo =
Adopt-a-wiki page
NJGenWeb.gif This page adopted by:
NJGenWeb and its coordinators
who welcome you to contribute.
Adopt a page today


| adopter = [SCNewJersey@gmail.com]
| custom_text =
| small =
}}</includeonly>
<noinclude>
[view] [edit] [history] [purge] Documentation

Usage

The {{New Jersey, United States Genealogy}} template has been created as an adoption sign to be used in the Adopt-A-Wiki Page Program.

When this template is added to a page, the page will be automatically added to Category:Adopted pages.

Example

You type You get

{{New Jersey, United States Genealogy}}

Template:New Jersey, United States Genealogy

{{New Jersey, United States Genealogy|small=true}}

Template:New Jersey, United States Genealogy

{{New Jersey, United States Genealogy|Add '''custom''' text}}

Template:New Jersey, United States Genealogy

Example of use on a user page

{{New Jersey, United States Genealogy}}

Template:New Jersey, United States Genealogy

Adding sign inside an infobox

It is possible to add the adoption sign inside an infobox. To do so add the following code inside the infobox template on the page.

| adoption_sign = New Jersey, United States Genealogy

Parameters

There are two parameters that are used to create the custom look of the adoption sign. Edit this one template to make changes in the sign wherever it has been added in the wiki.

These parameters are:

logo 
(optional) This is the filename of the image to be used as a logo inside the sign. If the parameter is not defined no logo is displayed and the text part of the sign will fill the complete width.
adopter 
This is the text (can include wikicode) that will be displayed within the sign. If this parameter is not defined then the default text is This page is available for adoption.


| custom_text = {{{1|}}}

Then on different pages, different custom text can be added as needed.

{{New Jersey, United States Genealogy|add custom text inside the template}}
custom_text 
(optional) Add addtional custom text to the adoption sign. Wiki markup allowed.

</noinclude>
Description
Source
Date
Author
Permission

See license tag below.


Counties

Atlantic · Bergen · Burlington · Camden · Cape May · Cumberland · Essex · Gloucester · Hudson · Hunterdon · Mercer · Middlesex · Monmouth · Morris · Ocean · Passaic · Salem · Somerset · Sussex · Union · Warren

Click on the map below to go to a county page. Hover over a county to see its name. To see a larger version of the map, click here.
Cape May CountyCumberland CountySalem County, New JerseyGloucester CountyCamden CountyBurlington CountyOcean CountyAtlantic CountyMonmouth CountyMercer CountyMiddlesex CountySomerset CountyHunterdon CountyWarren CountySussex CountyMorris CountyPassaic CountyBergen CountyHudson CountyUnion CountyEssex CountyNew-jersey-county-map.gif

Former Countries:  New Netherland · New Sweden

Major Repositories

New Jersey State Archives · New Jersey State Library · New Jersey Historical Society · Princeton University Library · Rutgers University Libraries · Seton Hall University Libraries  · Camden County Historical Society · Gloucester County Historical Society · Morristown and Morris Township Library · Newark Public Library · National Archives Mid Atlantic Region (Philadelphia) · National Archives Northeast Region (New York City) · New York Public Library

New-jersey.png

Migration Routes

Ellis Island · Atlantic Coast Ports · Delaware River · Passaic River · Raritan River · Great Shamokin Path · King's Highway (or Delaware Indian Path) · Lincoln Highway · Delaware and Raritan Canal · Morris Canal

Did you know?

  • The colonial censuses taken in 1726, 1738, 1745, and 1772, as well as the New Jersey portions of the United States censuses of 1790, 1800, 1810 and 1820, were destroyed. Various other records can substitute for censuses. These include lists of petitioners, residents, freeholders, quit renters, jurists, voters, and taxpayers. Many of these lists have been published in periodicals. For a helpful guide in locating these lists, refer to The United States Census Compendium by John D. Stemmons (Logan, Utah: Everton Publishers, 1973.) The book is available at the Family History Library on microfiche and in book form. See the catalog entry for more details.
  • Collections of New Jersey maps and atlases are available at numerous public and university libraries and historical societies. The New Jersey Historical Society has a large collection of more than 2,000 maps, and the state library has several hundred maps and atlases from the seventeenth century to the present.

Research Tools

Things you can do

In order to make this wiki a better research tool, we need your help! Many tasks need to be done. You can help by:

Sources

  1. Kenn Stryker-Rodda, "That Genealogical Quagmire: New Jersey," National Genealogical Society Quarterly 48 (1960): 67. (FHL Book 973 B2ng v. 48) WorldCat entry.
  2. 2.0 2.1 Kenn Stryker-Rodda, New Jersey: Digging for Ancestors in the Garden State (Detroit, Mich.: Detroit Society for Genealogical Research, 1984), 9-10. (FHL Book 974.9 A1 no. 2) WorldCat entry.
  3. Claire Keenan Agthe, Research in New Jersey, NGS Special Publication Number 94 (Arlington, Va.: National Genealogical Society, 2009), 8-10. (FHL Book 974.9 D27a) WorldCat entry.
  4. Arlene H. Eakle, "Have you searched and searched for a marriage without finding it?" in Genealogy Blog at http://www.arleneeakle.com/wordpress/2007/02/19/have-you-searched-and-searched-for-the-marriage-without-finding-it/ (accessed 8 January 2011).
  5. Stryker-Rhoda, "That Genealogical Quagmire: New Jersey," 65. "Many from New Jersey went out of the colony to be married or to have children baptized, primarily to the Dutch churches in New York and Kings County, to the First Presbyterian Church of New York, and to various churches in Philadelphia and Delaware."
  6. Stryker-Rhoda, "That Genealogical Quagmire: New Jersey," 69-70.
  7. Stryker-Rhoda, New Jersey: Digging for Ancestors in the Garden State, 5.

Navigation menu