|Statement||by the Texas State Archives ; edited by Robert de Berardinis|
|Contributions||Texas State Library. Archives Division|
|LC Classifications||F385 .G85 2008|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 361 pages ;|
|Number of Pages||361|
|ISBN 10||9780788447662, 9780788475665|
|LC Control Number||2010502729|
The Texas Confederate Audited Claims, both Civil and Military, serve to identify and locate civilians and soldiers' families during the Civil War in Texas. There are items in both claim sets of particular interest to the genealogist, such as: powers of attorney, claims from probates, marriage. Guide and Index to the Texas Confederate Audited Civil and Military Claims, Regular price $ Guide and Indexes to the Conserved and Microfilmed Harris County, Texas Records of Oaths and Allegiance, Declarations of Intent, and Final Naturalizations, In , the U.S. National Archives began publication of a five-volume set that comprised an arguably superior index to the Army ORs, Military Operations of the Civil War: A Guide Index to the Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies, , microfilm publication M Introductory material to the guide-index offers guidance to. Military Operations of the Civil War: A Guide-Index to the Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies, –, Section A: Introduction () by Dallas D. Irvine, pp. 18– An example of careful, conscientious modern transcription from the original sources will be found in The Papers of Ulysses S. Grant (), ed. John Y.
The Texas State Military Board (also known as the Military Board of Texas) was established to sell or exchange state bonds for supplies and establish foundries and ordnance factories. Records include correspondence, agency meeting minutes, invoices, contracts, bonds, and reports, dating , , bulk dating The Confederate States of America (CSA), commonly referred to as the Confederate States (C.S. or CS) or the Confederacy, was an unrecognized breakaway state that fought against the United States during the American Civil War. Confederate States of America – Flag (–) Seal (–) Motto: Deo vindice ("Under God, our Vindicator") Anthems: "God Save the South" (de . Texas State Library and Archives. Brazos St. Austin, TX Mail: P.O. Box Austin, TX Tel: Fax: Email TSLAC. Tennessee Southern Claims Commission Index - lists 3, Tennesseans who claimed their property had been taken by United States military personnel for use in the Civil War Burial Records of Federal Soldiers by W.R. Cornelius and Company - indexes mostly Union Civil War .
Texas declared its secession from the Union on February 1, , and joined the Confederate States on March 2, , after it had replaced its governor, Sam Houston, who had refused to take an oath of allegiance to the with those of other states, the Declaration of Secession was not recognized by the US government at Washington, Texan military units fought in the Civil. The surnames of soldiers enlisted in State military units are also included in these lists. Both Confederate units and State military units qualified for this relief. The finding aid for these records is available online at: “Confederate indigent families lists, ” series, Texas Comptroller’s Office claims . Military Operations of the Civil War: A Guide Index to the Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies, , Volumes II - V, 18 Cards (Microfiche)National Archives Microfilm Publication M Military operations of the Civil War: a guide index to the official records of the Union and Confederate Armies, The Texas Confederate Audited Claims, both Civil and Military, serve to identify and locate civilians and soldiers' families during the Civil War in Texas. There are items in both claim sets of particular interest to the genealogist, such as: powers of attorney, claims from probates, marriage and death records (or their statement), etc.