MyHeritage is delighted to share this week’s installment of the 1950 U.S. Census indexed records (and their corresponding images) from Rhode Island, South Dakota, and overseas Islands such as Canton [Kanton], Johnston, Midway, and Wake Islands. An additional 1,573,922 records were added for a total of 3,539,297 historical records in the collection. All of the records are available to search, view, and add to your family tree on MyHeritage for free!
Search the 1950 United States Census Index collection
A gem from the 1950 Census
Among the records in the MyHeritage 1950 census image collection, you can find actor Christopher Walken appearing in a U.S. census for the first time. Born Ronald Walken, Christopher was 7-years-old at the time of the 1950 U.S. census. The census lists his father, Paul, as 44-years-old and mother, Rosalie, as 44-years-old. Paul was born in Germany and Rosalie was born in Scotland. They were owners of a retail bakery. Christopher was the middle child, with an older brother named Kenneth who was 11-years-old and a younger brother named Glenn who was 4-years-old at the time of the census.
We are delighted to release the latest installment of the MyHeritage 1950 U.S. Census collection covering Rhode Island, South Dakota, and overseas islands such as Canton [Kanton], Johnston, Midway, and Wake Islands. This index and its associated images will serve as a significant resource for family historians, genealogists, social scientists, and other researchers for decades to come.
Searching the 1950 U.S. Census on MyHeritage and viewing records is free.
If you have a family tree on MyHeritage, our Record Matching technology will notify you automatically if records from the collection match your relatives. You’ll then be able to review the record and decide if you’d like to add the new information to your tree. Record Matches to the 1950 Census collection are free.
Enjoy the 1950 U.S. Census Index!
The post The 1950 U.S. Census Index for Rhode Island, South Dakota, and Overseas Islands Are Now Live appeared first on MyHeritage Blog.
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