I noticed that you've posted a lot of queries, and that you said you are pretty new to genealogy.Welcome to the club!You'll probably soon be as obsessed as we are :)
It looks like you already have good information about some people.There are a lot of volunteers out here who like to help, but we sometimes need more information.It's usually best if you include what information you are looking for, and what info you already have.For example, you might want to know when someone died, and you could say that you have found this person in censuses for years X, Y, Z, and they married person A and they had kids B, C, and D.That would help us narrow down any results we have to someone who matches what you have already.
If you are looking for someone's parents, and that person died after 1900, their death certificate is usually your best bet.Death certificates usually list the names of the parents to the best knowledge of the person who filled it out.www.vitalrec.com tells you how to order death certificated.If you don't know the person's death date, post here and maybe someone can find it for you.
People who died after 1964 may be listed in the Social Security Death Index.If you (or someone else) can find that person's Social Security Number, you can order their Soc. Sec. application, which that person filled out and which should list their parents and date of birth.
Census records are wonderful because they give you a picture of your ancestor and his family at a specific time.Censuses for 1850, 1860, 1870, 1880, 1900, 1910, 1920, and 1930 are publicly available and contain the names of every person in the household.Later censuses have a lot more info.If you can track a person through the censuses, you can usually narrow down their death date, approximate their birth date, and sometimes find them living with a parent or sibling to help you get further back.A lot of us on this site (me included) LOVE censuses and are always happy to do lookups when we have time.(That's another reason to post what info you already have, because otherwise we might duplicate it since we have so much fun digging in the censuses).
I'm sorry this turned into a mini-lecture.What information are you looking for on this particular couple (I assume they were a couple?)?