Seminar Topics Friday, March 17, 2017 Session 1: Developing Research Questions and Hypotheses; Planning an Exhaustive Search Pinpointing what a researcher wants to learn about an ancestor; strategies for determining which records to consult and where to find them; planning research
Advanced Classroom Topics with Tom Jones
DGS is throwing itself an anniversary party on Saturday, May 7! One of our missions is to assist and support the Genealogy Division of the Dallas Public Library.
Brown Bag Special Interest Group meets this Saturday, March 26, from 10:30am to noon on the 8th floor of the J.Erik Jonsson Central Library. Program: Writing an ancestor character sketch for a family history.
Professor Steven Butler will relate how he found his own convict ancestor and will show how you can use the Internet to see if you have a “black sheep” in your family tree, too!
The Dallas Genealogical Society’s Fall Seminar will be held Saturday, October 24, at the J. Erik Jonsson Central Library in downtown Dallas. Titled “Thinking, Assessing, & Storytelling: Genealogy Beyond Birth, Marriage, & Death”, the program will offer four presentations by featured
LOCATION: North side of Simonds Road, 1/2 mile SW of Cloverhill; 1.4 miles W. of Hwy 175, SE Dallas County – View on Google Maps MAPS CO REFERENCE: 80B This cemetery was inventoried in June 1992 by DGS volunteers. There are
The following images are the work of Dan Babb. (Copyright – 2003). All rights reserved. No claim to original U.S. government works. Permission has been granted to the Dallas Genealogical Society to post these materials to their web site subject
In 2005, DGS celebrated its 50th anniversary. As part of that celebration, we began a program designed to honor our ancestors and increase the resources available through the Dallas Public Library, Genealogy Section. Even though this project was started to
Seminar Topics Saturday, March 18, 2017 Session 1: Five Ways to Prove Who Your Ancestor Was (Some Reliable and Others Not Reliable) Case studies will illustrate five ways—some reliable and others not—that genealogists “prove” an ancestor’s identity: using information provided by