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Genealogical societies are also an important repository of obituary information.
Once you locate the obituary you need, you can either go to the library and view it on microfilm, or request a copy.
You can do this by sending a self-addressed and stamped envelope with your request to the Warren County Library.
The New Brunswick Free Public Library also has a lot to offer with regard to genealogical research.
Collections include digitized runs of three newspapers from New Brunswick and Middlesex county, as well as a microfilm collection of a lot more local titles.
The period that the collection covers starts from 1810 and ends in the late 20th century.
Although the collection is very extensive, the library warns that it has no complete run for any of the newspapers it includes.
This collection has more than 3,400 entries including names and information cards or photographs.
As a whole, the total number of death and burial records at the Archives covers the period from 1720 to 1988, with more than a million entries, a fact that should make the Archives a preferred statewide source of genealogical information.
What is particularly advantageous is that a lot of the records available online are old, some dating back as far as the late 18th century, which greatly increases your chances of success if you are trying to locate a very old obituary or another form of death announcement.