Menard is a city in and the county seat of Menard County, United States. The population was 1,653 at the 2000 census. Menard is located at 30°55′10″N 99°47′4″W, it is situated along the banks of the San Saba River at the junction of U. S. Highways 83 and 190 140 miles northwest of Austin and San Antonio in central Menard County. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 2.1 square miles, all of it land. The first settlement at the site of what is now Menard was the Spanish Mission San Sabá and the Presidio of San Luís de Amarillas, both established in April 1757; the presidio was replaced by the Presidio of San Sabá in 1761. Both were intended to protect New Spain's northern frontier from marauding Comanches. Due to the presidio's isolation, it suffered repeated attacks, was abandoned in 1770. Stones from the old presidio walls were used by settlers to build homes and fences; the ruins of the old presidio were reconstructed in 1936. The community was first known as Menardville when the site was laid out in 1858, after the formation of Menard County.
Nearby Fort McKavett was deactivated in 1859, leaving the settlers with little protection from frequent Indian raids. The fort reopened after the Civil War. By 1867, Menardville had a store, a blacksmith shop, a saloon; the community served as overnight stop on north and west cattle trails. A county government was organized in 1871 and a two-story courthouse was built one year later. Menardville had 150 residents by the mid-1880s; the San Saba River flooded in 1899. In 1910 or 1911, while the Fort Worth and Rio Grande Company was making plans to lay a track through the community, company officials asked residents to rename their town Menard to facilitate the painting of signs. An economic boom followed the arrival of the first train in 1911; the 1920 census recorded 1,164 people living in Menard. For many years, the town served as the principal shipping point for Menard County. Although the community was affected by the Great Depression, both of its banks – the Menard National Bank and Bevans State Bank – remained open.
Menard's population stood at 1,969 in 1930, 2,375 in 1940, 2,685 in 1950. That figure began to decline during the 1950s and 1960s, as road improvements made travel and shipping less dependent on rail service; the Atchison and Santa Fe Railroad discontinued its service to Menard in 1972, but donated the depot to the county for use as a history museum. The Menard County Historical Society began collecting artifacts in 1975 and dedicated the museum in 1978. By 1980, 1,697 people were living in Menard. In 1990, the population fell to 1,606 before rebounding to 1,653 in 2000; as of the census of 2000, 1,653 people, 666 households, 438 families resided in the city. The population density was 803.5 people per square mile. There were 851 housing units at an average density of 413.6 per square mile. The racial makeup of the city was 84.94% White, 0.67% African American, 0.60% Native American, 0.36% Asian, 0.06% Pacific Islander, 11.98% from other races, 1.39% from two or more races. Hispanics or Latinos of any race were 39.32% of the population.
Of the 666 households, 31.8% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 50.2% were married couples living together, 10.8% had a female householder with no husband present, 34.1% were not families. About 31.4% of all households were made up of individuals and 20.0% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.42 and the average family size was 3.03. In the city, the population was distributed as 27.2% under the age of 18, 6.0% from 18 to 24, 23.7% from 25 to 44, 22.6% from 45 to 64, 20.6% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 40 years. For every 100 females, there were 97.3 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 87.5 males. The median income for a household in the city was $19,698, for a family was $27,125. Males had a median income of $21,094 versus $17,857 for females; the per capita income for the city was $12,768. About 26.5% of families and 33.1% of the population were below the poverty line, including 45.4% of those under age 18 and 28.2% of those age 65 or over.
Public education in the City of Menard is provided by the Menard Independent School District and home to the Menard High School Yellow Jackets. Annual events in Menard include the Jim Bowie Trail Ride in September, the Silver Mine Classic Lamb Show in October; the climate in this area is characterized by hot, humid summers and mild to cool winters. According to the Köppen Climate Classification system, Menard has a humid subtropical climate, abbreviated "Cfa" on climate maps. Menard County Chamber of Commerce Community Website
U.S. Route 83 in Texas
U. S. Highway 83, dedicated as the Texas Vietnam Veterans Memorial Highway, is a U. S. Highway in the U. S. state of Texas that begins at US 77 in Brownsville and follows the Rio Grande to Laredo heads north through Abilene to the Oklahoma border north of Perryton, the seat of Ochiltree County. It is the longest highway in Texas at a length of about 895 miles, besting the east–west I-10, which has a length of 879 miles. In the Lower Rio Grande Valley, US 83 is a freeway, at or close to interstate standards from Brownsville to Penitas. In May 2013, the Texas Department of Transportation applied to the American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials to designate this 48-mile section as I-2. After the Special Committee on Route Numbering disapproved the application, the AASHTO Board of Directors approved the I-2 designation, conditional on the concurrence of the Federal Highway Administration. On May 29, 2013, the segment of US 83 was approved as an I-69 connector using the I-2 designation extending 46 miles from Harlingen to west of Mission.
US 83's southern terminus is at a concurrency with I-69E/US 77 on the south side of Brownsville at the Brownsville – Veterans Port of Entry at the US/Mexico border. It remains co-signed with I-69E/US 77 until Harlingen, where I-69E/US 77 makes a sharp turn northward and US 83 maintains a westerly route to McAllen, concurrent with I-2 until Palmview. From there, the highway parallels the Rio Grande until Laredo where it makes a northwesterly turn toward Carrizo Springs, the seat of Dimmit County; the speed limit on US 83 is 75 mph through Dimmit County. Merging with I-35 just south of downtown, US 83 remains co-signed with the interstate until an exit at Botines, Texas. From there, it continues northward. US 83 is co-signed with I-10 for 8 miles, turning northward and leaving I-10 at the Kimble County Airport. After continuing northward through several rural western Texas towns, US 83 merges with US 84 east of Tuscola, where it makes a sharp turn back to the north. US 83/84 remains a co-signed route until Abilene, where US 84 turns to the northwest and US 83 remains northbound, merging with US 277 on the west side of the city.
US 83/277 remains a co-signed route until 2 miles north of Anson, where US 277 turns northeast, US 83, northwest. After merging with US 380 in Aspermont and sharing a route, US 83 continues northward, merging with US 62 in Paducah. US 83/62 continues as a co-signed route until 15 miles south of Wellington, where US 62 makes a sharp turn eastward, leaving US 83 to continue northward, where it crosses into Oklahoma 6 miles north of Perryton. Texas portal U. S. Roads portal Business routes of U. S. Route 83 in Texas Media related to U. S. Route 83 in Texas at Wikimedia Commons
Concho County, Texas
Concho County is a county located on the Edwards Plateau in the U. S. state of Texas. As of the 2010 census, the population was 4,087, its county seat is Paint Rock. The county was founded in 1858 and organized in 1879, it is named for the Concho River. Through the 1800s, Paleo-Indians lived in the county and left behind archaeological remains of a burned-rock midden. Athabascan-speaking Indians associated with the prehorse Plains culture live in this part of Texas. Native inhabitants include Jumano, Tonkawa and Lipan Apache. In 1847, John O. Meusebach sent surveyors into the area. In 1849, Robert Simpson Neighbors lead a small expedition through the area; the Texas Legislature formed Concho County from Bexar County in 1858. In 1874, Ranald S. Mackenzie led a campaign to drive out remaining native peoples and established the Mackenzie Trail; the county seat was formally named Paint Rock after the nearby pictographs. The Eden community was established in 1882. In 1909, the community of Lowake community was established.
Railroads came to the county first in 1910, with the Concho, San Saba and Llano Valley railroad being completed to Paint Rock. The Fort Worth and Rio Grande Railway is completed across the southeastern corner of the county in 1911, the Gulf and Santa Fe railroad finished a line to Eden in 1912. By 1930, the area had 449 owner-operated farms and 682 tenant-operated farms, of whom 619 were sharecroppers. In 1940, Concho County became part of a soil-conservation district. In 1985, the Texas Water Commission granted permission to impound 554,000 acre feet of water on the Colorado River at Stacy, to create the O. H. Ivie Reservoir; as of 1988, Concho County was the leading sheep-producing county in Texas. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 994 square miles, of which 984 square miles is land and 9.9 square miles is water. U. S. Highway 83 U. S. Highway 87 State Highway 153 State Highway 206 Runnels County Coleman County McCulloch County Menard County Tom Green County As of the census of 2000, 3,966 people, 1,058 households, 757 families resided in the county.
The population density was 4 people per square mile. There were 1,488 housing units at an average density of 2 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 88.20% White, 0.98% Black or African American, 0.48% Native American, 0.08% Asian, 0.10% Pacific Islander, 8.93% from other races, 1.24% from two or more races. About 41.33 % of the population were Latinos of any race. Of the 1,058 households, 29.80% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 59.40% were married couples living together, 9.70% had a female householder with no husband present, 28.40% were not families. About 26.60% of all households were made up of individuals and 14.20% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.45 and the average family size was 2.97. In the county, the population was distributed as 16.10% under the age of 18, 10.40% from 18 to 24, 38.20% from 25 to 44, 21.50% from 45 to 64, 13.80% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 36 years. For every 100 females, there were 181.30 males.
For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 209.90 males. The median income for a household in the county was $31,313, for a family was $36,894. Males had a median income of $20,750 versus $21,458 for females; the per capita income for the county was $15,727. About 7.50% of families and 11.90% of the population were below the poverty line, including 15.80% of those under age 18 and 14.20% of those age 65 or over. Concho County has the highest gender ratio in the United States with 232 men to every 100 women. Eden Paint Rock Eola Lowake Millersview The 1968 movie Journey to Shiloh features a group known as the "Concho County Comanches," and mentions neighboring Menard County. National Register of Historic Places listings in Concho County, Texas Recorded Texas Historic Landmarks in Concho County Media related to Concho County, Texas at Wikimedia Commons Concho County government’s website Concho County in Handbook of Texas Online at the University of Texas
Kimble County, Texas
Kimble County is a county located on the Edwards Plateau in the U. S. state of Texas. As of the 2010 census, its population was 4,607, its county seat is Junction. The county was created in 1858 and organized in 1876, it is named for George C. Kimble, who died at the Battle of the Alamo. Prior to the arrival of foreign settlers, the area that became Kimble County was inhabited by several Native American groups, including the Comanche, Kiowa Apache, Lipan Apache; the first Europeans to encounter the area were the Spanish, who led several campaigns against the local Indian tribes in the mid-18th century. In 1808, Spanish Captain Francisco Amangual commanded a military expedition from San Antonio to Santa Fe and mapped a road, which passed through what is now Kimble County; the area was first mentioned in Republic of Texas documents in 1842, when about 416,000 acres of the present county were included in the Fisher–Miller Land Grant, which extended from the Llano River to the Colorado River. The earliest settlers began arriving in the late 1850s.
One of the first was Raleigh Gentry, who settled along Bear Creek around 1857. The Gentry family consisted of Raleigh, his wife, their several adult sons. Another early settler was James Bradbury, Sr. who moved to the area from Williamson County and chose a site along the banks of the South Llano River. Others settled in the Little Saline valleys. Two of the Gentry's sons were killed, one by Indians and the other during the Civil War. Bradbury was killed by Indians during what was known as the Battle of Bradbury Hills; the Texas Legislature enacted legislation on January 22, 1858, creating Kimble County from what was part of Bexar County. The new county was named for Lieutenant George C. Kimble, who died during the Battle of the Alamo. From 1858 to 1875, Kimble County was attached to Gillespie County for judicial purposes. Meanwhile, several settlements sprang up along the Johnson Fork of the Llano River, near Copperas Creek, in the valleys of the James River after the Civil War. Throughout the 1870s, the populated settlements of Kimble County faced raids by Comanches, as well as Lipans and Kickapoos, who used Mexico as their base.
All raids ceased after 1878. The county became a popular haven for outlaws who used the area's hilly terrain and dense cedar breaks as hideouts. On September 6, 1875, Kimble County was separated from Gillespie County and attached to Menard County for judicial purposes. Nearly 18 years after its creation, Kimble County was organized on January 3, 1876. William Potter was the county's first judge; that spring, the towns of Denman were founded. Kimbleville was designated the first county seat. During the first district court session, the seat was moved to Junction City. Kimbleville soon disappeared due to its location in a flood-prone area of the county. Other communities were formed during the latter half of the 19th century, including London, Roosevelt, Segovia and Viejo; the population of Kimble County rose from 72 in 1870 to 1,343 in 1880. In 1878, a courthouse was erected in Junction City; the structure was destroyed, along with all of the county records, in an 1884 fire. The replacement, a two-story stone building, was destroyed by fire in 1888, but was repaired and remained in operation until the present courthouse was constructed in 1929.
The census of 1890 recorded ranches in the county. The raising of cattle and sheep soon dominated the economy. In 1894, the county seat of Junction City became known as Junction. Kimble County continued to grow during the early 20th century; the population in 1900 was 2,503. The 20th century brought many amenities to the county that were unavailable. Four Mile Dam was completed in 1904; the first telephone system came to Junction in 1905, the first banks opened a year later. Electric lights came to Junction in 1917 and gas stations were introduced soon after. A county-wide bond election to fund the construction of gravel and paved roads was approved in 1919. By 1922, State Highway 27 was a working unpaved road, it ran through Junction, southeast to Kerrville, west to Sonora. State Highways 4 and 29 were operational. State Highway 29 extended through the communities of London and Telegraph by 1930. Most Kimble County roads had been paved by the late 1940s. Old Highways 4 and 27 became U. S. Highway 83, Highway 27 became U.
S. Highway 290, Highway 29 became U. S. Highway 377. Junction was incorporated in 1927. In the late 1920s, Kimble County had become one of the state's leaders in the wool and mohair industry. Various aspects of agricultural production continued to dominate the local economy, however. Unemployment increased in the county during the Great Depression, but the population rose throughout the 1930s and stood at 5,064 by the 1940 census. Electricity was introduced to rural Kimble County in April 1945. In the mid-1940s, the economy diversified as a small amount of oil production was introduced, along with the limited production of sand and gas. After peaking in 1940, the population began to decline during the postwar period. Kimble County lost 715 people or 15% of its population between 1950 and 1970. A small recovery was registered by 1980 that continued through 2000. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 1,251 square miles, of which 1,251 square miles are land and 0.2 square miles is covered by water.
Interstate 10 U. S. Highway 83 U. S. Highway 290 U. S. Highway 377 Menard County Mason County Gillespie County Kerr County Edwards County Sutton County (w
Lipan Apache people
Lipan Apache are Southern Athabaskan Native Americans whose traditional territory included present-day Texas, New Mexico and the northern Mexican states of Chihuahua, Nuevo León, Tamaulipas prior to the 17th century. Present-day Lipan live throughout the U. S. Southwest, in Texas, New Mexico and the San Carlos Apache Indian Reservation in Arizona, as well as with the Mescalero tribe on the Mescalero Reservation in New Mexico. On March 18, 2009, the State of Texas legislature passed resolutions HR 812 and SR 438 recognizing the Lipan Apache Tribe of Texas, they are members of the National Congress of American Indians as a state-recognized tribe under court of claims. The Lipan Apache Tribe of Texas is headquartered in Texas; the name Lipán is a Spanish adaption of their self-designation as Lépai-Ndé reflecting their migratory story. The Lipan are known as Querechos, Pelones, Nde buffalo hunters, Eastern Apache, Apache de los Llanos, Ipande, Ipandes, Lipanes, Lipanis, Lapane, Lapanas, Lipaw, Apaches Lipan, Apacheria Lipana, Lipanes Llaneros.
The first recorded name is Ypandes. By 1750, the Lipan Apache were driven from the Southern Great Plains by the Comanche and their allies, the so-called Norteños; the Lipan divided into the following groups or bands: Eastern Lipan Tséral tuétahä, Tséral tuétahäⁿ: merged with the Tche shä and Tsél tátli dshä, lived south of the Nueces River in Texas, about 1884 extinct. Tche shä, Tche shäⁿ: lived from San Antonio, south to the Rio Grande. Canneci N'de, Chawnechi Nde': made up of many bands and family groups that joined together after being forced into and escaping slavery. Lived from Louisiana to East Texas along the Red River. Sharing a kinship with the Kune Tsa Ndé. Kó'l kukä'ⁿ, Kó´l Kahäⁿ, Cuelcahen Ndé: lived on the Central Plains of Texas along the upper Colorado River and its tributaries southward to the Pecos River. Tchó'kanä, Tchóⁿkanäⁿ: merged with the Tcha shka-ózhäye, lived west of Fort Griffin, along the upper Colorado River towards the western side of the Rio Grande, about 1884 extinct.
Kóke metcheskó lähä, Kóke metcheskó lähäⁿ: lived south of San Antonio as far as northern Mexico. Tsél tátli dshä, Tsél tátli dshäⁿ: merged with Kóke metcheskó lähä, lived east of the Rio Grande along the lower Guadalupe River and Nueces River in Texas. Ndáwe qóhä, Ndáwe qóhäⁿ, Ndáwe ɣóhäⁿ: lived southeast of Fort Griffin, along the Colorado, San Saba and Llano Rivers towards the upper Nueces River and its tributaries the Frio River and Atascosa River in Texas. Shá i'a Nde, Shá'i'ánde, Nde'Shini, Shä-äⁿ: most northern group of the Lipan, sharing contacts with the Kiowa-Apache, they were forced to relocate 1884, when 300 people were moved to the Washita Agency in Oklahoma) Tsés tsembai: lived between the upper Brazos River and the Colorado River towards the west. Te'l kóndahä, Te'l kóndahäⁿ: lived west of Fort Griffin in Texas, along the upper Colorado River and its tributaries, were renowned and fierce warriors. Western Lipan Tu'tssn Ndé, Tùn Tsa Ndé, Tú sis Ndé, Kúne tsá, Konitsaii Ndé: a Natage band, they lived in the Gulf Coastal Plains towards both sides of the Rio Grande into Coahuila.
Their territory stretched deep into Coahuila, was called Konitsąąįį gokíyaa. Magoosh's band Tu' sis Nde would merge with the Mescalero as the "Tuintsunde". Tsésh ke shéndé, Tséc kecénde: lived former along the upper Brazos River moved down to live near Lavón, about 1884 extinct. Tindi Ndé, Tú'e Ndé, Tüzhä'ⁿ, Täzhä'ⁿ: lived along the upper Rio Grande, in southern New Mexico and in northern Mexico. Tcha shka-ózhäye, Tchaⁿshka ózhäyeⁿ: lived along the eastern shore of the Rio Pecos in Texas, were close allies of the Nadahéndé or Natage. Twid Ndé, Tú’é'diné Ndé: moved north and therefore away from the gulf area they lived between the Rio Grande and the Pecos River, near the juncture of the two. There they became much mixed with the Mescalero and merged as Tuetinini with the Mescalero; the Tú sis Ndé, who tried to remain nearer their old territory on the Gulf but who were driven over into Mexico, are sometimes quite critical of the Twid Ndé because of their apostasy and mixture and classify them as a Mescalero or part-Mescalero group.
Zit'is'ti Nde, Tséghát’ahén Nde, Tas steé be glui Ndé: wearing a red turban-like headdress like the neighboring Mescalero, lived in the deserts of northern Mexico. In addition the following bands were recorded: Bi'uhit Ndé, Buii gl un Ndé: lived in the deserts and high plains of New Mexico and northern Mexico. Ha'didla'Ndé, Goschish Ndé: lived from the lowe
A parent–teacher association/organization or parent–teacher–student association is a formal organization composed of parents and staff, intended to facilitate parental participation in a school. In Australia, the function of PTAs is filled by parents and citizens associations, which are governed by both state and national organisational bodies. Indian schools have PTAs and the government has run initiatives to create awareness of PTAs amongst parents and school management. There is no national PTA organisation. A 1992, "Program on Action" for the 1986 National Policy on Education encouraged'giving pre-eminence to people's involvement including association of non-governmental and voluntary effort'. Government education schemes such as Rashtriya Madhyamik Shiksha Abhiyan and Sarva Shiksha Abhiyan have advocated community mobilisation and involvement. Under RMSA every school should have a PTA. State District Management Committees should co-exist with PTAs and leverage their functions. PTAs which should conduct meetings at least once a month and present SDMCs with a register of complaints and actions taken.
In 2013-14 37.54% of the schools in India had a PTA. A 2010 study suggested that 50% of parents in rural areas and 45% in urban areas were aware of the existence of school PTAs. In 1996, the Maharashtra government declared PTAs mandatory in all schools within the state. By 2014 50% of the schools had a PTA. State guidelines for PTAs included: The parents of every student shall be members of a PTA The PTA does not interfere in the day-to-day administration of the schools 50% of PTA members should be women Duties of the PTA committee should involve assisting the school in planning and organising educational programs, seeing the syllabus is completed, to collect and present information regarding school fees The government of Delhi made PTAs mandatory in government-aided and private unaided schools. All parents are members of the PTA. PTA elections should be every other year and the PTA should hold a general meeting at least once a year. 78.21% of the schools in Delhi have a PTA. Decentralisation of school management was promoted though the setting up of PTAs under SSA.
A 2016 government ewport stated that 25% of parents were aware of the existence of PTAs, 43% of the schools had PTAs and 39% of PTAs met regularly. Tamil Nadu government policy includes the demand that PTAs should work towards pupil enrollment and attendance and assist in enhancing the quality of teaching and learning. A 2010 survey of parents of schoolchildren for the government of India reported that 50% of respondents were aware of PTAs or MTAs and 16% were members. There are plans to organize a PTA in the United Arab Emirates at governmental schools such as ATHS, they are present in the United States, the United Kingdom, Japan. In the United Kingdom, parent-teacher associations are common, being present in the majority of schools. A 2007 NFER study found that 83 per cent of primary schools in England and Wales and 60 per cent of secondary schools had a "PTA or equivalent". In England and Northern Ireland PTAs may choose to join PTA-UK which describes itself as "The national charity representing over 13,750 PTAs across England and Northern Ireland" which seeks "To advance education by encouraging the fullest co-operation between home and school, education authorities, central government and all other interested parties and bodies."
Unlike the USA the fact that a body is called a PTA does not, in itself, imply membership of any national organisation. There is a separate, similar body for Scotland, "The Scottish Parent Teacher Council". PTAs are, in general not involved in the management of schools, a matter for the school governing bodies, but in practice parents who are active in the PTA will tend to engage in the elections of parent representatives. In the U. S. groups which use the PTA acronym are part of the National Parent Teacher Association, a non-profit organization based in Alexandria, Virginia. It is the largest and oldest volunteer organization working on behalf of children and youth. Most public and private elementary and middle schools have a PTA, a parent-teacher organization or an equivalent local organization; these organizations occur at high schools and preschools. Every person who joins a local PTA automatically becomes a member of both the state and National PTAs. PTA membership — including the number of affiliated units and of individual members — has been declining for several decades.
Today, there are 54 PTA congresses: U. S. states, the District of Columbia, the U. S. Virgin Islands, Puerto Rico and Europe. There are 23,000 local organizations recognized by the National PTA in the United States; the Reflections Arts in Education Program encourages students to explore the arts and express themselves by giving positive recognition for their artistic efforts. Since it was founded in 1969 by Mary Lou Anderson, millions of students have benefited from this program. Through the Reflections Awards Program, your PTA can play a role in providing a positive learning environment for students that fosters self-exploration, encourages creative thinking and problem-solving, promotes the exploration of arts and culture in the home and community. Any active PTA/PTSA in good standing is eligible to implement a Reflections Program; the National Parent Teacher Association was founded on February 17, 1897, in Washington, DC, as the National Congress of Mothers by Alice McLellan Birney and Phoebe Apperson Hearst at a meeting of over 2,000 parents, workers, and
1930 United States Census
The Fifteenth United States Census, conducted by the Census Bureau one month from April 1, 1930, determined the resident population of the United States to be 122,775,046, an increase of 13.7 percent over the 106,021,537 persons enumerated during the 1920 Census. The 1930 Census collected the following information: address name relationship to head of family home owned or rented if owned, value of home if rented, monthly rent whether owned a radio set whether on a farm sex race age marital status and, if married, age at first marriage school attendance literacy birthplace of person, their parents if foreign born: language spoken at home before coming to the U. S. year of immigration whether naturalized ability to speak English occupation and class of worker whether at work previous day veteran status if Indian: whether of full or mixed blood tribal affiliationFull documentation for the 1930 census, including census forms and enumerator instructions, is available from the Integrated Public Use Microdata Series.
The original census enumeration sheets were microfilmed by the Census Bureau in 1949. The microfilmed census is located on 2,667 rolls of microfilm, available from the National Archives and Records Administration. Several organizations host images of the microfilmed census online, digital indices. Microdata from the 1930 census are available through the Integrated Public Use Microdata Series. Aggregate data for small areas, together with electronic boundary files, can be downloaded from the National Historical Geographic Information System. 1930 Census Questions Hosted at CensusFinder.com 1931 U. S Census Report Contains 1930 Census results Historic US Census data 1930Census.com: 1930 United States Census for Genealogy & Family History Research 1930 Interactive US Census Find stories and more attached to names on the 1930 US census