Difference between revisions of "New Mexico, Deaths (FamilySearch Historical Records)"

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{{Record_Search_article|CID=CID1546466|title=New Mexico Death Records, 1889-1945|location=United States}}<br>  
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{{Record_Search_article
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|CID=CID1546466
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|title=New Mexico, Deaths, 1889-1945
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|location=United States}}<br>  
  
== Collection Time Period  ==
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<br>
  
This collection of death certificates for New Mexico covers the years 1889-1945.
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== Record Description  ==
  
== Record Description  ==
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This Collection will include records from 1889 to 1945.<br>
  
 
Death entries were recorded in preprinted register books. Earlier records were handwritten, but later the entries were mostly typewritten.  
 
Death entries were recorded in preprinted register books. Earlier records were handwritten, but later the entries were mostly typewritten.  
  
== Record Content  ==
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Statewide vital records registration officially began in 1920, although there are some records as early as 1889. Death records prior to 1919 were collected by a variety of institutions which were not health-related, including counties and churches. For the most part these records are not available from New Mexico Vital Records and Health Statistics.The state achieved 90-percent compliance by the end of the 1920s.
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The state required counties to begin recording deaths to track public health issues.
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The information recorded about the death is usually reliable; however there is always a chance for errors. The accuracy of the information depended on the memory of the informant, who was often a family member.
  
The key genealogical facts found in most death records are: *Name of the deceased *Death date and place *Cause of death *Age in years, months, and days *Gender *Color or race *Marital status *Parents’ names *Birthplace *Occupation *Name of the informant (earlier entries list the relationship to the deceased)
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=== Citation for This Collection: ===
  
== How to Use the Records ==
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The following citation refers to the original source of the information published in FamilySearch.org Historical Records collections. Sources include the author, custodian, publisher, and archive for the original records.<br>
  
The records usually contain clues for further research, including the birth date and birthplace of the individual, the spouse’s name, parents’ names, residence, occupation, marital status, and name of an informant. Death records contain information about a person's death, including the date of death, place of death, sometimes the names of the mother and father, and even the physician who attended the death. Death certificates issued by state and local governments will often include the place of residence, and the mother's maiden name.
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{{Collection citation | text= "New Mexico, Deaths, 1889-1945." Index. <i>FamilySearch</i>. http://FamilySearch.org : accessed 2013. Citing Department of Health. Bureau of Vital Records and Health Statistics, Santa Fe.}}
  
== Record History ==
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== Record Content ==
  
Statewide vital records registration officially began in 1920, although there are some records as early as 1889. Death records prior to 1919 were collected by a variety of institutions which were not health-related, including counties and churches. For the most part these records are not available from New Mexico Vital Records and Health Statistics.&nbsp;The state achieved 90-percent compliance by the end of the 1920s.
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The key genealogical facts found in most death records include:
  
=== Why This Record was Created  ===
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*Name of the deceased
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*Death date and place
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*Cause of death
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*Age in years, months, and days
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*Gender
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*Color or race
 +
*Marital status
 +
*Parents’ names
 +
*Birthplace
 +
*Occupation
 +
*Name of the informant (earlier entries list the relationship to the deceased)
  
The state required counties to begin recording deaths to track public health issues.
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== How to Use the Records  ==
  
=== Record Reliability  ===
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The records usually contain clues for further research, including:
  
The information recorded about the death is usually reliable; however there is always a chance for errors. The accuracy of the information depended on the memory of the informant, who was often a family member.
+
*Birth date and birthplace of the individual
 +
*Spouse’s name
 +
*Parents’ names
 +
*Residence
 +
*Occupation
 +
*Marital status
 +
*Nname of an informant
  
== Related Web Sites  ==
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Death records contain information about a person's death, including:
  
[http://www.deathindexes.com/newmexico/index.html Online New Mexico Death Records &amp; Indexes]
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*Date of death
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*Place of death
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*Sometimes the names of the mother and father
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*Physician who attended the death
  
This section of the article is incomplete. You can help FamilySearch Wiki by supplying links to related websites here.
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Death certificates issued by state and local governments will often include:
  
== Related Wiki Articles  ==
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*Place of residence
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*Mother's maiden name
  
[[New Mexico Vital Records]]
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<br>
  
=== Contributions to This Article ===
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== Related Web Sites ==
  
{{Contributor invite}}
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[http://www.deathindexes.com/newmexico/index.html Online New Mexico Death Records &amp; Indexes]
  
== Citing FamilySearch Historical Collections ==
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== Related Wiki Articles ==
  
When you copy information from the record, you should also list where you found the information. This will help you or others to find th record again. It is also good to keep track of records where you do not find information, including the names of the people you looked for in the records.
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*[[New Mexico]]
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*[[New Mexico Vital Records]]
  
A suggested format for keeping track of records that you have searched in found in the Wiki Article: [[How to Create Source Citations For FamilySearch Historical Records Collections|How to Create Source Citations for FamilySearch Historical Records Collections]]
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== Contributions to This Article ==
  
==== Examples of Source Citations for a Record in This Collection:  ====
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{{Contributor invite}}
  
"New Mexico Deaths, 1889-1945." &nbsp;index and images, ''FamilySearch&nbsp;'' ([http://www.familysearch.org www.familysearch.org]: &nbsp;entry for Death of Harry Milton Brown, died 27 August 1924; c iting Death Records, FHL microfilm number 2,932,890; &nbsp;New Mexico Department of Health.
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== Citing FamilySearch Historical Collections  ==
  
== Sources of Information for This Collection:  ==
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When you copy information from a record, you should also list where you found the information. This will help you or others to find the record again. It is also good to keep track of records where you did not find information, including the names of the people you looked for in the records.
  
<!--bibdescbegin-->"New Mexico Statewide Death Records," database FamilySearch; from New Mexico Dept. of Health. "New Mexico death certificates, 1927-1945," FHL microfilm, 46 reels. Family History Library, Salt Lake City, Utah.<!--bibdescend-->
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A suggested format for keeping track of records that you have searched is found in the wiki article [[Help:How to Cite FamilySearch Collections]].  
  
 
[[Category:New_Mexico|Death]]
 
[[Category:New_Mexico|Death]]

Revision as of 22:52, 1 March 2013

FamilySearch Record Search This article describes a collection of historical records available at FamilySearch.org.
Access the records: New Mexico, Deaths, 1889-1945 .
CID1546466
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Record Description

This Collection will include records from 1889 to 1945.

Death entries were recorded in preprinted register books. Earlier records were handwritten, but later the entries were mostly typewritten.

Statewide vital records registration officially began in 1920, although there are some records as early as 1889. Death records prior to 1919 were collected by a variety of institutions which were not health-related, including counties and churches. For the most part these records are not available from New Mexico Vital Records and Health Statistics.The state achieved 90-percent compliance by the end of the 1920s.

The state required counties to begin recording deaths to track public health issues.

The information recorded about the death is usually reliable; however there is always a chance for errors. The accuracy of the information depended on the memory of the informant, who was often a family member.

Citation for This Collection:

The following citation refers to the original source of the information published in FamilySearch.org Historical Records collections. Sources include the author, custodian, publisher, and archive for the original records.

"New Mexico, Deaths, 1889-1945." Index. FamilySearch. http://FamilySearch.org : accessed 2013. Citing Department of Health. Bureau of Vital Records and Health Statistics, Santa Fe.

Record Content

The key genealogical facts found in most death records include:

  • Name of the deceased
  • Death date and place
  • Cause of death
  • Age in years, months, and days
  • Gender
  • Color or race
  • Marital status
  • Parents’ names
  • Birthplace
  • Occupation
  • Name of the informant (earlier entries list the relationship to the deceased)

How to Use the Records

The records usually contain clues for further research, including:

  • Birth date and birthplace of the individual
  • Spouse’s name
  • Parents’ names
  • Residence
  • Occupation
  • Marital status
  • Nname of an informant

Death records contain information about a person's death, including:

  • Date of death
  • Place of death
  • Sometimes the names of the mother and father
  • Physician who attended the death

Death certificates issued by state and local governments will often include:

  • Place of residence
  • Mother's maiden name


Related Web Sites

Online New Mexico Death Records & Indexes

Related Wiki Articles

Contributions to This Article

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.


Citing FamilySearch Historical Collections

When you copy information from a record, you should also list where you found the information. This will help you or others to find the record again. It is also good to keep track of records where you did not find information, including the names of the people you looked for in the records.

A suggested format for keeping track of records that you have searched is found in the wiki article Help:How to Cite FamilySearch Collections.