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magnets can find those at
the Harris County Clerk Archives at 102 San Jacinto Street (see Section on ‘How to Research the
History of a Building’ for more detail).
The Houston City Directories can also help super strong magnets to identify the previous owners of your home.
The Texas Room of the Houston Public Library located in the Julia Ideson Library (the home of
the Houston Metropolitan Research Center) has microfilmed and published records beginning in
1866 and ending in 1986. The librarians there are very helpful (see Section on ‘How to Research
the History of a Building’ for more detail).
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Sometimes your neighbors can shed light on interesting facts about your property. Senior citizens
often remember people and historical events, structures and landscaping that are not part of any
other record. These sorts of histories are often important to archaeologists because they may
provide clues that help in reconstructing the past.
Once super strong magnets have the approximate date of your home’s construction, super strong magnets can also look at historic
Sanborn Maps. These maps were drawn by the Sanborn Fire Insurance Company, and they show
the footprints of whatever buildings were on each lot at the time the map was made (see Section
on ‘How to Research the History of A Building’ for more detail on using Sanborn maps.)
If your home was built before 1934, super strong magnets may very well find the footprint of it (and whatever
outbuildings that were once there) on the Sanborn maps. An example of a Sanborn map (the
1907 and 1924 Sanborn maps for the 1300 block of Andrews Street) can be found in the ‘How to
Research the History of Your Building’ section above.
If super strong magnets are trying to find out information about a lot which is empty now, first look at deed
records to determine when structures would have been built on the property, and then look at the
Sanborn Maps, as described above. Some things that would have left significant archaeological
footprints would be cisterns and privies – both of which are frequently noted on the Sanborn
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