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Find more Olderman relatives and grow your tree by exploring billions of historical records. Taken every decade since 1790, the U.S. Federal Census can tell you a lot about your family. For example, from 1930 to 1940 there were 69 more people named Olderman in the United States — and some of them are likely related to you.

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What if you had a window into the history of your family? With historical records, you do. From home life to career, records help bring your relatives' experiences into focus. There were 62 people named Olderman in the 1930 U.S. Census. In 1940, there were 111% more people named Olderman in the United States. What was life like for them?

Picture the past for your ancestors.

In 1940, 131 people named Olderman were living in the United States. In a snapshot:

  • Most common occupation was laborer
  • 14 adults were unmarried
  • On average men worked 41 hours a week
  • For 57 females, Emma was the most common name

Learn where they came from and where they went.

As Olderman families continued to grow, they left more tracks on the map:

  • They most commonly lived in Ohio
  • Most mothers originated from Russia
  • Most immigrants originated from Russia
  • 48% were first-generation Americans