Not at this time. Hopefully automated search tools will be available in the future.
At the very top of your WWW browser, there is probably an option called "View". From this, select view "Document Source". This will show you the hypertext markup language (HTML) code use to create the web page you are currently viewing. While you will be able to see, by example, the HTML codes used to create a Family Web page, some browsers will allow you to save the HTML source file to disk as well. You can then rename it, pull it up in a text editor, and just change the names and dates where necessary.
An example can be viewed and copied at http://www.alumni.caltech.edu/~croft/familyweb/David_Wallace_Croft.html .
I recommend the book HTML for Dummies, IDG Press, $30.00. That's how I learned.
First, see if you can get your web page linked to one of the major search engines such as Yahoo or Lycos. I have not been able to but then I have not been very persistent.
If your Family Web page has a line similar to the following
(TITLE)FAMILY WEB: David Wallace Croft (1968-)(/TITLE)(where the parentheses around TITLE are actually angle brackets) there is a good chance that it will be found by a WWW search utility looking for the string "FAMILY WEB:". If the search utility is really good, it will compare the name and year to other pages that it finds elsewhere and report possible links.
Good, tough question. Consider if you wanted to publicly record the cause of death. A living individual might have some real problems with you publicly announcing to the world that all of his ancestors died of cancer when he himself is having problems getting health insurance. On the other hand, such circumstances could be considered irrelevant to the historian/journalist/genealogist in search of the truth. I have no firm answer for this one.