We’ve recently added material from several states to our Free Databases.

For Louisiana, we have the Fuselier-Dupre Cemetery from Acadia Parish, and the Opelousas Militia, 1770 Muster Roll of St. Landry Parish. Both of these databases were provided by the wonderful Jim Cox.

Heading east, we have a Union County, North Carolina for 1907, which shows residents’ locations and a the booklet for the Trappe Methodist Church, 173rd Anniversary, 1781-1954, in Talbot County, Maryland, which includes the history for the church and a list of pastors.

We have a nifty List of Pre-1847 Court Records in the State New York Archives and Selected Records Relating to the New York State Canals.

We have the Jesse Page Carpenter Collection, which includes the images of his
Medical Journal, and an Index to the Medical Journal with his Biography. Dr. Carpenter practiced in Crittenden County, Vermont, 1804-1820. These Carpenter documents and research materials were generously provided by Ann Harrigan Raymont of Indianapolis, and Margaret Hobson of Spencerville, Indiana.

We have the Mount Avon Cemetery, Oakland County, Michigan, a 1989 Walking Tour booklet, which includes a history and map of the cemetery along with notable burials, and we have Patricia Harney’s Vital Records and Other Michigan Family Information Transcribed From the Saline Observer,” which covers 1880-1882 and 1890-1894.

Additionally for Michigan we have the 1933 History of Michigan Masonic Home, Alma, Gratiot County, Michigan, which includes a history of the home, description and financial details.

We have the Dedication Service booklet for the 1963 Dedication of the First Evangelical United Brethren Church, in Montpelier, Williams County, Ohio, which includes a roll of pastors and photos including these of the Congregation and the parking lot.
Evan Church

And, finally, we now have an Index to the book They Seek a Country: A Survey of Mennonite Migrations, which is available in The Genealogy Center (call number GC 929.102 M52WI). This index was compiled by Doug Lehman and is presented here with his permission.

So many wonderful sources, so little time!