Texas Censuses Existing and Lost

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]United States  >  Texas  >  Census  >  Existing and Lost

Texas: Existing and Lost Federal Census Schedules[1][2][3]
Exact Date Population Schedules Veterans/ Pensioners Slave Owners Mortality Agricultural Industrial/ Manufacturers Defective Indian[4]
1940 Apr 1 Public release in 2012 - - - - - - -
1930 Apr 1 Exist - - - - - - -
1920 Jan 1 Exist - - - - - - -
1910 Apr 15 Exist - - - - - - Exist
1900 Jun 1 Exist - - - - - - Exist
1890 Jun 2 Lost, except a few families in Ellis, Hood, Rusk, Trinity, and Kaufman counties Exist - - - - - -
1880 Jun 1 Exist[5] - - Exist Exist Exist Exist -
1870 Jun 1 Exist, except Palo Pinto County[6] - - Exist Exist Exist - -
1860 Jun 1 Exist, except Blanco and Tarrant counties - Exist Exist Exist Exist - -
1850 Jun 1 Exist, except El Paso County (no census) - Exist Exist Exist Exist - -
1840 Jun 1 No census - - - - - - -
1835 Colonial Exist - - - - - - -
1830 Jun 1 Miller Co., Ark. in TX[7] - - - - - - -
1820 Aug 7 Miller Co., Ark. in TX[8] - - - - Lost - -


Texas: Existing and Lost State Census Schedules[9][10]
Exact Date Population Schedules
 There were no state censues taken after statehood, but several mission/rancho censuses were taken under the Spanish and Mexican governments.  SEE BELOW
1858  Austin County.
1841-1849  In Texas Census Records 1841-1849, Accelerated Indexing System, Ronald Vern Jackson.
1830-1839  In Texas 1830 - 1839, Accelerated Indexing System, Ronald Vern Jackson.
1820-1829  In Texas 1820 - 1829, Accelerated Indexing System, Ronald Vern Jackson.
1819  La Espada Mission, Norte, San Juan Capistrano Mission, Valero.
1818  Missions of San Francisco de la Espada, San Jose del Aguayo, and San Juan Capistrano.
1817  Missions of San Francisco de la Espada, San Jose, and San Juan Capistrano; and San Fernando de Bexar.
1815  Missions of La Purisima Concepcion, San Francisco de la Espada, San Jose, and San Juan Capistrano.
1811  La Bahia del Espiritu Santo.
1810  La Bahia del Espiritu Santo and San Fernando de Bexar.
1809  Nacogdoches, San Fernando de Bexar, San Juan Capistrano Mission, Villa de San Marcos de Neve, and Villa de Trinidad.
1808  San Antonio Valero.
1807  Orcoquisac and San Carlos de Parras.
1806  Nacogdoches and Valero Mission.
1805  Concepcion Mission, Nacogdoches, and San Jose Mission.
1804  MIssions of Capistrano, Espada, Espiritu Santo, Refugio, Rosario, and Valero; and La Bahia, Nacogdoches, Presidio de Bexar, San Antonio de Bexar, and San Fernando.
1803  Espada Mission, Nacogdoches, Presidio of San Antonio de Bexar, San Antonio de Bexar, and San Fernando.
1799  Conception Mission, Nacogdoches, and San Jose Mission.
1798  Missions of Capistrano, Conception, San Jose, and Valero; and Nacogdoches.
1797  Missions of Capistrano, Espada, San Jose, and Valero; and Nacogdoches, Presidio de San Antonio de Bexar, and San Fernando.
1796  Espada Mission, Nacogdoches, San Fernando de Austria, and Valero Mission.
1795  Missions of Capistrano, Espada, and Valero; and Nacogdoches and San Fernando de Austria.
1794  Missions of Capistrano, Espada, San Jose, and Valero; and Nacogdoches.
1793  Missions of Capistrano, Concepcion, Espada, and San Jose; and Nacogdoches and San Fernando de Austria.
1792  Missions of Capistrano, Concepcion, Espada, San Jose, and Valero; and Nacogdoches and San Fernando de Austria.
1790  Bexar, Espada Mission, La Bahia, and San Jose Mission.
1782  San Fernando de Bexar.
1767  Webb County: Laredo.
1692  El Paso County: El Paso.
1684  El Paso County: El Paso.


Sources and Notes

  1. Anne Bruner Eales, and Robert M Kvasnicka, ed., Guide to Genealogical Research in the National Archives of the United States, 3d ed. (Washington, D.C.: NARA, 2000), 39 and 46-47.
  2. William Thorndale, and William Dollarhide, Map Guide to the U.S. Federal Censuses, 1790-1920 (Baltimore: Genealogical Publishing, 1987), 326-41.
  3. William Dollarhide, The Census Book: A Genealogists Guide to Federal Census Facts, Schedules and Indexes (Bountiful, Utah: Heritage Quest, 1999), 119.
  4. Only for Indian schedules taken along with Federal population schedules.
  5. 15 counties were listed as having no population in 1880.
  6. 21 counties were listed as having no white population in 1870.
  7. Thorndale and William Dollarhide, 326, explains that people enumerated in the 1830 Miller County, Arkansas census were actually living in what is now northeast Texas.
  8. Thorndale and William Dollarhide, 326, explains that people enumerated in the 1820 Miller County, Arkansas census were actually living in what is now northeast Texas.
  9. Ann S. Lainhart, State Census Records (Baltimore: Genealogical Publishing, 1992), 105.
  10. Henry J. Dubester, State Censuses: An Annotated Bibliography of Censuses of Population Taken After the Year 1790 by States and Territories of the United States (Washington, D.C.: U.S. Government Printing Office, 1948), 60, 72.