eNews from The Auto Gallery
June 2010
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2005 Porsche Carrera GT Coupe $298,660

ULTRA RARE - EXCELLENT CONDITION - THE ULTIMATE PORSCHE

 
2007 Lamborghini Gallardo Spider $145,900

LOW MILEAGE - FLAWLESS CONDITION

 
2010 Lamborghini Murcielago LP670-4 SV

ONLY Grigio SV EVER - ULTRA RARE

 
2007 Bentley Continental GTC $129,650

LOW MILES - FLAWLESS CONDITION - ONE OWNER

 
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CONTENTS
The new Audi A8 - The sportiest sedan in the luxury class
The Auto Gallery Audi Price Guarantee
Cartier, Tiffany, Audi? A new kind of style
The Auto Gallery takes delivery of their 1st 458 Italia
2008 Porsche Boxster 2dr Roadster S $55,997
2011 Porsche Panamera/Panamera 4 - First Drive Review
2005 Porsche Carrera GT Coupe $298,660
Audi’s Certified Pre-Owned Program Leaves No Stone Unturned
The 2010 Audi A4 Sprints to the Finish Line
Green from Head to Toe
Experience the Magic of Moscow
Tap into the Power of Protein
Uncover the Roots of Your Family Tree
And the Rocket’s Red Glare…
Cab the Fever
Still Spicy
2007 Lamborghini Gallardo Spider $145,900
2010 Lamborghini Murcielago LP670-4 SV
2007 Bentley Continental GTC $129,650
2008 Ferrari F430 Spider $209,850
2007 Ferrari F430 Coupe $169,850
2010 Lamborghini Gallardo LP560-4 Spider
2007 Audi A8 4dr Sedan $37,887
2007 Porsche 911 2DR Cabriolet Carrera 4S $74,997
2008 Porsche Cayenne S 4dr AWD SUV $56,997
2010 Maserati Quattroporte Sedan
Audi sweeps the 24 Hours of Le Mans after Peugeot fails to finish
Supercar Sunday is a high-octane breakfast treat in Southern California
Lamborghini sets record with 10,000th Gallardo
Audi and Google are winning combination at Telematics Awards 2010
Audi R8 E-tron hits the road for testing
Maserati Master GT Driving Course
70th Anniversary of the Maserati victory at the Indianapolis 500
The NEW Ferrari 458
Polymer vs. Carnauba Wax – Just the Facts, Please
2007 Audi Q7 Quattro 4dr 3.6L Premium SUV $29,498
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Uncover the Roots of Your Family Tree
Connect to the past by researching your family history!

Do you know the stories of your ancestors? Do you know who they were and where they were from? As time passes, certain stories can become lost, but with the abundance of information available, researching your roots has never been easier.

 

Where do you start? The task ahead may seem astronomical, but for most, the answer is easy; begin with yourself and your closest family members. Do you have any old photographs or other family documents that have been passed down to you? Living relatives can be your best starting point for gathering the basic facts. If you can, ask your family members if they have any information to lend you, be it family documents like birth certificates, marriage licenses and deeds, or anything that may offer names, dates and places of ancestors. If you have older relatives, interview them; they may also recall information that can get you farther on your journey into the past. 

 

After gathering as much information as possible from your records and those of your family members, you should hopefully be able to piece together a basic framework. You may want to create a chart for yourself to help you keep the information you’ve found organized by person. You could use a “pedigree” form or basic family tree chart, many of which can be found for free online. One such website that offers free forms is http://www.genealogysearch.org/. 

 

Also, it is wise to select only one ancestor at a time on which to focus your search. This makes it less overwhelming. Once you have researched the first person, their details may lead you to others – their spouse or parents for example – or you can then choose another ancestor from the information you gathered in the beginning of your search.

 

It is important to explore all avenues of research to get the widest possible scope. The Internet is a tremendous resource for researching family history thanks to a number of websites and databases which are dedicated to this purpose. Many genealogy research websites offer free trial subscriptions while others offer free searches, and this may be enough to get you the information you need. Keep in mind that each website may use its own set of databases, and therefore, you may want to check as many different websites as possible in order to get the most out of your research. Some databases offered online are worldwide while others are specific to a particular country. Major genealogy research websites include www.geneology.com, www.ancestry.com and www.familysearch.org.

 

While these search databases offer a wealth of information, don’t underestimate the value of using other online resources including group interest or community message boards, or even eBay, to search for photos or documents that may crop up. Entering your information into a search engine and using the plus and minus symbols to sharpen your search results could yield some interesting clues. Vital records databases, including Social Security Death Indexes, can be useful. There are also searchable cemetery archives available. If you can trace your ancestor to a particular place, contacting the area’s historical society or local library may be helpful, as they may keep archives, which could provide results. 

 

Start digging for some information – uncover your roots and start building your family tree!


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