Difference between revisions of "Sandoval County, New Mexico Genealogy"

From FamilySearch Wiki
Jump to: navigation, search
m (fixed link)
({{NMDC}})
Line 1: Line 1:
''[[United States|United States]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] [[New Mexico|New Mexico]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] [[Sandoval County, New Mexico|Sandoval County]]'' <br>
+
''[[United States|United States]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] [[New Mexico|New Mexico]] [[Image:Gotoarrow.png]] [[Sandoval_County,_New_Mexico|Sandoval County]]'' <br>  
 +
 
 +
{{NMDC}}
  
 
[[Image:Nm-sandoval.png|right|300px|Nm-sandoval.png]]  
 
[[Image:Nm-sandoval.png|right|300px|Nm-sandoval.png]]  
Line 12: Line 14:
  
 
*Up until '''1821''' -&nbsp; [[New Spain]] controlled land that later would become New Mexico and Arizona. Some records of early settlers may have been sent to an [http://www.mcu.es/archivos/MC/AGI/index.html archives] in Seville, Spain, or to [[Mexico Archives and Libraries|archives]] in Mexico City. <br>  
 
*Up until '''1821''' -&nbsp; [[New Spain]] controlled land that later would become New Mexico and Arizona. Some records of early settlers may have been sent to an [http://www.mcu.es/archivos/MC/AGI/index.html archives] in Seville, Spain, or to [[Mexico Archives and Libraries|archives]] in Mexico City. <br>  
*From 1821 until '''1846''' -&nbsp;[[Mexico]] had jurisdiction over the land that later would become New Mexico and Arizona. Some records of this period may have been sent to [[Mexico Archives and Libraries|archives]] in Mexico City. Starting in 1846 United States forces occupied New Mexico during the {{wpd|Mexican-American War}}. <br>
+
*From 1821 until '''1846''' -&nbsp;[[Mexico]] had jurisdiction over the land that later would become New Mexico and Arizona. Some records of this period may have been sent to [[Mexico Archives and Libraries|archives]] in Mexico City. Starting in 1846 United States forces occupied New Mexico during the {{wpd|Mexican-American War}}. <br>  
 
*'''1848''' -&nbsp; Land that became Sandoval County formally became a part of the United States when the Mexican-American War ended with ratification of the {{wpd|Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo}}.<br>
 
*'''1848''' -&nbsp; Land that became Sandoval County formally became a part of the United States when the Mexican-American War ended with ratification of the {{wpd|Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo}}.<br>
  
Line 124: Line 126:
 
== References  ==
 
== References  ==
  
<references />{{New Mexico|New Mexico}} {{New Mexico-stub}}
+
<references />{{New Mexico|New Mexico}} {{New Mexico-stub}}  
  
[[Category:New Mexico counties]] [[Category:Sandoval_County,_New_Mexico]]
+
[[Category:New_Mexico_counties]] [[Category:Sandoval_County,_New_Mexico]]

Revision as of 19:33, 3 December 2012

United States Gotoarrow.png New Mexico Gotoarrow.png Sandoval County

link=http://www.familysearch.org/learn/wiki/en/New Mexico_Online_Genealogy_Records New Mexico
Online Records


Nm-sandoval.png

County Courthouse

Sandoval County Courthouse
711 Camino Del Pueblo; PO Box 40;
Bernalillo, NM 87004
Phone: 505.867.2209 

County Clerk has marriage, probate and land records.[1]

History

Parent County

  • Up until 1821New Spain controlled land that later would become New Mexico and Arizona. Some records of early settlers may have been sent to an archives in Seville, Spain, or to archives in Mexico City.
  • From 1821 until 1846Mexico had jurisdiction over the land that later would become New Mexico and Arizona. Some records of this period may have been sent to archives in Mexico City. Starting in 1846 United States forces occupied New Mexico during the Mexican-American War.
  • 1848 -  Land that became Sandoval County formally became a part of the United States when the Mexican-American War ended with ratification of the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo.
  • 1903--Sandoval County was created 10 March 1903 from Bernalillo County.[1]

Boundary Changes

Record Loss

Places/Localities

Populated Places

Algodones, Angostura, Bernalillo, Bland, Cabezon, Canon, Casa Salazar, Chical, Cochiti, Cochiti Lake, Cochiti Pueblo, Corrales, Counselor, Cuba, Cuervo Crossing, Deer Creek Landing, Deer Lake, Domingo, El Chapparal, El Llanito, Frijoles, Garrison, Gilman, Guadalupe, Jemez Pueblo, Jemez Springs, Juanita, La Gotera, La Jara, La Madera, La Placita, Lagunitas, Las Colonias, Las Huertas, LaVentana, Marquez, O'Neil Landing, Pena Blanca, Penistaja, Pines, Placitas, Ponderosa, Porter, Pueblo of Sandia Village, Puertecito, Ranchito, Regina, Rio Rancho, Rivajana, Rosario, San Felipe Pueblo, San Luis, San Miguel, San Pablo, San Ysidro, Sandia Pueblo, Santa Ana Pueblo, Santo Domingo Pueblo, Senorito, Seven Springs, Sierra de los Pinos, Sile, Sulphur Springs, Tecolote, Torreon, Upper La Jara, Zia Pueblo

Neighboring Counties

Resources

Cemeteries

Algodones Cemetery

Bernalillo Cemetery

Cuba Presbyterian Cemetery

Guadalupe Cemetery

Jemez Springs Catholic Cemetery

La Bajada Cemetery

La Jara Cemetery

La Madera Cemetery

Our Lady of Sorrows Cemetery

Pena Blanca Cemetery

Placitas Cemetery

Ponderosa Cemetery

Regina Cemetery

  • About 1.5 miles south of Regina City on state route 96, at the end of Deer Ridge Rd

San Ysidro Cemetery

Sandoval Cemetery

Sile Cemetery

Tejon Cemetery

Vista Verde Memorial Park

Census

For tips on accessing Sandoval County, New Mexico Genealogy census records online, see: New Mexico Census.

Church

Court

Land

Local Histories

Maps

Military

Newspapers

Probate

Taxation

Vital Records

A wiki article describing an online collection is found at:

New Mexico, County Death Records (FamilySearch Historical Records)

Societies and Libraries

Family History Centers

Web Sites

  • USGenWeb project. May have maps, name indexes, history or other information for this county. Select the state, then the county.
  • Family History Library Catalog

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 Handybook for Genealogists: United States of America, 10th ed. (Draper, Utah: Everton Pub., 2002), De Baca County, New Mexico page 473, At various libraries (WorldCat); FHL Book 973 D27e 2002.
Template:New Mexico-stub