Thank you to all who have contributed to this site.
If you wish to contribute pictures, documents, etc, please
Cemeteries - Cemetery surveys
Census - Census transcriptions
Community - Bibles, Colonies, Family Sheets, Letters, Phone Books, Maps, Newspapers, Pictures, School Records.
Court - Links for Court Officials, Commissioner's Court records, District/Civil Court records, Criminal Court minutes, Election Results, Judges Docket, Naturalization records, Cattle Brands, Texas Supreme Court records, Deeds, Judgements in Lunacy, Paupers, Warrants and links to other records.
Military - Information on the Civil War, WWI, WWII, Vietnam, Mina Volunteers, Revolutionary War and Military Rolls 1835-45
Vitals - Births, Deaths, Marriages, Probate records such as Small Claims, Guardianships and Insanity.
3/10/2014 Be sure to check out the Judges Docket and Warrants under the Court section.
- If you live in Texas, go to your public library and ask for a username and password for TexShare. This free site will give you access to many databases, including HeritageQuest.
- Please join the effort to get all cemetery inscriptions and headstone pictures on www.findagrave.com.
History of Bastrop County
From January 8, 1836 to December 13, 1837, the Municipality and County of Mina consisted of parts of present day Mason, Kimble, Llano, Burnet, Williamson, Gillespie, Blanco, Comal, Hays, Travis, Caldwell, Bastrop, Lee, Gonzales, Fayette, Washington, and Lavaca counties. On December 14, 1837, the Second Congress passed legislation changing the geographical limits, creating Fayette County, removing Gonzales and Caldwell Counties from the boundries and, five months later, added parts of Kimble and Comal Counties. On December 18, 1837, Sam Houston signed an act incorporating the town of Mina and, on the same day, changing the name of the county and town of Mina to Bastrop. May 24, 1838 to January 24, 1840, shows the borders of Bastrop County to contain parts of present day Blanco, Burnet, Williamson, Travis, Hays, Comal, Caldwell, Bastrop, Lee, Gonzales and Fayette counties. From January 25, 1840 to January 25, 1850 the border changed to almost it's present size with a small portion of Lee, Williamson, Caldwell, Gonzales and Fayette counties included.
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