Males, Unmarried Indian Males,
This census enumerates the Spaniards, Indians, Mulattoes and Mestizos separately, and it
further breaks down the population by those who are married, widowers,
widows and single. For faster loading, different portions are on
different pages. Unmarried Spaniards was the third division. I copied the records as they were originally
published. If there are errors (other than typographical), then
they exist in the original transcription.
USGENWEB ARCHIVES NOTICE: These electronic pages may NOT be reproduced in
research project was begun in 1971 by The
Institute of Texan Cultures. The original intent of the research was
to prepare a draft containing information on Blacks in Texas prior to
1836. The research was broken down into three categories: statistical,
census, and general information (general manuscript series).
Since it was impractical to extract only the information concerning persons of Black origin, translation of the complete statistical and census reports of Spanish Texas was accomplished. This material includes demographic, statistical and qualitative data on many ethnic groups, and individual families can be traced for several generations. It also documents the existence of a large number of Blacks among the Spanish and Indian population in Texas long before the influx of Anglo Americans colonizers.
The general manuscript series, consisting in large part of translated summaries, documents the Black's experience in Texas. The translation of this series was not brought to completion. In 1973 the project ended after an evaluation of the work revealed that the intended scope had been surpassed and that the work had the potential for a scholarly publication.
In 1998 The Institute of Texan Cultures granted permission to The TXGenWeb Project to bring this very important collection of early Texas source material to the Internet where it will be freely available to researchers. If you have access to this 3 volume publication and would like to assist in bringing this work online please contact Trey Holt."
Census report taken by the Cavalry Lieutenant Don Manuel de Espada, Commandant of the Presidio of La Bahia del Espiritu Santo, and belonging to the year of 1790.
Census report which manifests the number of neighbors and individuals which reside in this jurisdiction, with particular distinction of their status, classes and castes, of all persons of both sexes, children included.
Married Indian Males
Francisco VILLEGAS, married; his occupation servant; his family, two small sons.
|2||Mariano SANCHES, married; his occupation, field worker; without a family.|
|3||Jose Manuel GUERRERO, married; his occupation day labourer; his family, three children: two daughters and one small son.|
|4||Jose Francisco ESCOBEDO, married; his occupation field worker; his family, one young son 17 years old, one girl 14, and two small sons.|
|5||Manuel MASCORRO, married; his occupation tailor; without a family.|
|6||Manuel TREXO, married; his occupation tailor; without a family.|
|7||Pablo MANCHA, married; his occupation muleteer; his family, four sons all under 8 years.|
Unmarried Indian Males
|1||Juan Antonio de los REYES, his occupation servant.|
|2||Jose Geronimo SANCHEZ, his occupation servant.|
|3||Hermenegildo ORITS, his occupation servant.|
|4||Pablo TRAVIESO, his occupation field worker.|
|1||Maria Matiana GUIZAR, without a family|
|2||Juana SAUSEDO, her family, one unmarried daughter.|
|3||Ana Maria LARA, without a family.|
|4||Maria Domingo CAMERA, without a family.|
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