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Census Records for villages in present-day Ukraine

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  • 11 May 2021 6:43 AM
    Reply # 10466326 on 9086981
    Bela Huber

    Dear society members, 

    I'm a local researcher from Ungvar ( Uzhgorod).

    For any help or questions regarding research in Transcarpathian region , you are welcome to contact me by email.

    huberbelay@yahoo.com

    All the best 

    Bela Huber





  • 11 May 2021 6:27 AM
    Reply # 10466251 on 9163046
    Anonymous
    Anonymous wrote:

    Here is some translated information about the census, provided by the Hungary State Archives:

    Transcarpathian Territorial State Archives 1921 census documents

    One of the newly emerging countries after the First World War was the Czechoslovak Republic, proclaimed on October 28, 1918 in Prague. The territory of present-day Transcarpathia, also known as Podkarpatska Rus, came under the rule of this country. 

    The 1921 census in Czechoslovakia was adopted by the National Assembly of the country on April 8, 1920, Resolution 256/1920. s. ordered by law. The law provided that the census was to be conducted everywhere between November 1, 1920, and March 31, 1921, including in Transcarpathia, which is now part of Ukraine. The material of the census has survived almost entirely. 

    During the digitization of the approximately 270,000 pages of documents kept in the Beregszász branch of the Transcarpathian Regional State Archives, the summary sheets (settlement, street name and number, with the name of the owner) and census forms indicating the data of the inhabitants of the given dwelling (name, date of birth, place, mother tongue, religion, occupation, etc.) based on the houses (flats) of the settlements. The latter can be an extremely rich source of both historiography and genealogy. 

    The pre-printed bilingual questionnaires - Czech and Hungarian - were filled in a smaller part with a pen and a larger part with a pencil. 

    The conservation and digitization of the documents was carried out by the Archives of the Capital of Budapest in 2017 with the support of the Hungarian Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Trade. 




  • 08 November 2020 7:52 AM
    Reply # 9351108 on 9086981
    Barb

    Tom, thanks for much.   I will check out those villages and hope I find something.  If I do I will post my success.

  • 07 November 2020 9:00 AM
    Reply # 9350106 on 9086981

    The 1869 Census of Medzilaborce will be listed under a variant name:


    Laborczvoja (Vol̓a) -- Ladmócz (Ladmovce) -- Ladomér (Ladomirov) -- Lask (Laškovce)


    Tom Peters

  • 06 November 2020 8:34 AM
    Reply # 9348290 on 9086981
    Anonymous

    Tom, I have been on family search and ancestry for the 1869 census.  I am pretty sure that Medzilaborce was in Zemplen county at the time but I do not find the village listed.  I was really lucky finding my Slovak side in Szepes county.  The search continues.

  • 03 November 2020 10:55 AM
    Reply # 9342498 on 9086981

    For the person searching for the 1869 Census of Medzilaborce:


    https://www.familysearch.org/ark:/61903/3:1:3Q9M-CSK8-63HD-F?mode=g&cat=385993


    Tom Peters

  • 02 November 2020 8:02 PM
    Reply # 9341460 on 9163046
    Anonymous
    Anonymous wrote:

    Here is some translated information about the census, provided by the Hungary State Archives:

    Transcarpathian Territorial State Archives 1921 census documents

    One of the newly emerging countries after the First World War was the Czechoslovak Republic, proclaimed on October 28, 1918 in Prague. The territory of present-day Transcarpathia, also known as Podkarpatska Rus, came under the rule of this country. 

    The 1921 census in Czechoslovakia was adopted by the National Assembly of the country on April 8, 1920, Resolution 256/1920. s. ordered by law. The law provided that the census was to be conducted everywhere between November 1, 1920, and March 31, 1921, including in Transcarpathia, which is now part of Ukraine. The material of the census has survived almost entirely. 

    During the digitization of the approximately 270,000 pages of documents kept in the Beregszász branch of the Transcarpathian Regional State Archives, the summary sheets (settlement, street name and number, with the name of the owner) and census forms indicating the data of the inhabitants of the given dwelling (name, date of birth, place, mother tongue, religion, occupation, etc.) based on the houses (flats) of the settlements. The latter can be an extremely rich source of both historiography and genealogy. 

    The pre-printed bilingual questionnaires - Czech and Hungarian - were filled in a smaller part with a pen and a larger part with a pencil. 

    The conservation and digitization of the documents was carried out by the Archives of the Capital of Budapest in 2017 with the support of the Hungarian Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Trade. 




  • 02 November 2020 9:49 AM
    Reply # 9340212 on 9086981
    Anonymous

    My question has to do with the 1869 Slovakia census.  I am searching for the town of Medzilaborce.  Any suggestion what county to look for this town?

  • 12 October 2020 9:19 AM
    Reply # 9298777 on 9086981

    A good source of Modern Ukraine versus Austria Hungary/Galicia village names can be found at:  https://transcarpathia-research.com/read.php?4,38.

    Once you are at the top of the page, use CTRL + F to find name of a village you are searching for.  Search box will appear at bottom left of screen (in taskbar).  It will state how many matches.  Use the up or down carat mark to move through the names which were discovered.


  • 13 August 2020 2:36 PM
    Reply # 9163046 on 9086981

    Here is some translated information about the census, provided by the Hungary State Archives:

    Transcarpathian Territorial State Archives 1921 census documents

    One of the newly emerging countries after the First World War was the Czechoslovak Republic, proclaimed on October 28, 1918 in Prague. The territory of present-day Transcarpathia, also known as Podkarpatska Rus, came under the rule of this country. 

    The 1921 census in Czechoslovakia was adopted by the National Assembly of the country on April 8, 1920, Resolution 256/1920. s. ordered by law. The law provided that the census was to be conducted everywhere between November 1, 1920, and March 31, 1921, including in Transcarpathia, which is now part of Ukraine. The material of the census has survived almost entirely. 

    During the digitization of the approximately 270,000 pages of documents kept in the Beregszász branch of the Transcarpathian Regional State Archives, the summary sheets (settlement, street name and number, with the name of the owner) and census forms indicating the data of the inhabitants of the given dwelling (name, date of birth, place, mother tongue, religion, occupation, etc.) based on the houses (flats) of the settlements. The latter can be an extremely rich source of both historiography and genealogy. 

    The pre-printed bilingual questionnaires - Czech and Hungarian - were filled in a smaller part with a pen and a larger part with a pencil. 

    The conservation and digitization of the documents was carried out by the Archives of the Capital of Budapest in 2017 with the support of the Hungarian Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Trade. 



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