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b1300p WW 2 US Army Airborne Artillery 319th Regiment Crossed cannons pair R8C
$27.00
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b1301p WW 2 US Army Airborne Artillery 376th Regiment Crossed cannons pair R8C
$27.00
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b1301s WW2 US Army Airborne Artillery 376th Regiment Crossed cannon single R8C
$17.00
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b1302s WW2 US Army Airborne Artillery 462nd Regiment Crossed cannon single R8C
$17.00
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b1302p WW 2 US Army Airborne Artillery 462nd Regiment Crossed cannons pair R8C
$27.00
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b1303p WW 2 US Army Airborne Artillery 674th Regiment Crossed cannons pair R8C
$27.00
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b1303s WW 2 US Army Airborne Artillery 674th Regiment Crossed cannon single R8C
$17.00
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b3133p WW2 US Army Airborne Artillery 320th Regiment Crossed cannons pair R8B
$27.00
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b3133s WW 2 US Army Airborne Artillery 320th Regiment Crossed cannons single R8B
$17.00
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b3134s WW 2 US Army Airborne Artillery 321st Regiment Crossed cannons single R8B
$17.00
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b3134p WW 2 US Army Airborne Artillery 321st Regiment Crossed cannons pair R8B
$27.00
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30th Field Artillery Regiment DUI DI unit crest no HM German made HTF
$13.77
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WW2 4th Field Artillery Regiment DUI DI unit crest nhm pinback HTF
$10.80
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WW2 51st Air Defense Artillery Regiment DUI DI unit crest 1E HM pinback HTF
$11.79
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WW2 146th Field Artillery Regiment DUI DI unit crest NSM HM screwback HTF
$11.79
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WWII Japanese Made 20th 147th Field Artillery Regiment DI Unit Pins Lot Of 2
$9.99
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WWII 197th Field Artillery Regiment DI Unit Crest Pin by Meyer PIN BACK
$12.74
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WWII 150th 181st Field Artillery 26th Regiment DI Unit Pins Lot Of 4
$13.60
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WWII 26th Field Artillery 33rd Infantry Regiment DI Unit Crest Pins Lot Of 2
$5.94
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WWII 145th Field Artillery Regiment Pro Deo Pro Patria DI Unit Pin SPINNER
$6.80
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WWII German Made 18th 76th Field Artillery Regiment DI Unit Pins Lot Of 3
$8.49
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WWII 8th Field Artillery Regiment Audacieux Et Tenace DI Unit Crest Pin
$8.49
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WWII 134th Field Artillery Regiment Fides Et Audax DI Unit Crest Pin
$4.25
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WWII 127th Field Artillery Regiment Via Vi DI Unit Crest Pin With Spinner
$4.25
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WWII 145th Field Artillery Regiment Pro Deo Pro Patria DI Pin With Spinner
$4.25
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WWII 1st ADA Air Defense Artillery Regiment Primus Inter Pares DI Unit Pin
$8.49
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CANADA ROYAL REGIMENT OF CANADIAN ARTILLERY BOOKLET
$4.99
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WWI GERMAN OFFICERS THUR ARTILLERY REGIMENTAL 19 SWORD NO SCABBARD ETCHED BLADE
$395.00
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WW 2 1st Field Artillery Regiment Distinctive unit insignia US Army PINLAPEL
$24.99
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Lot Of 5 Vtg US Army 109th Field Artillery Regiment DUI Unit Crest With Dog Tags
$49.99
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U S ARMY 108TH FIELD ARTILLERY REGIMENT DI DUI CREST PIN BACK WITHOUT HALLMARK
$9.99
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WWII 8th Field Artillery Regiment Audacieux Et Tenace DI Unit Pin by Meyer
$8.49
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WWII German Made 60th Field Artillery Regiment Coelis Imperamus DI Unit Pin
$8.49
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WWII German Made 79th Field Artillery Regiment Our Country Our Regiment DI Pin
$6.79
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27TH FIELD ARTILLERY REGIMENT DI PINBACK
$4.99
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148TH FIELD ARTILLERY REGIMENT DI SCREWBACK HALLMARKED
$5.99
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Britain UK Artillery Regiment Insignia Regalia Royal Patch RAF Crest BEF Army EU
$19.99
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RARE WW2 BRASS US ARMY 150TH ARTILLERY REGIMENT OFFICER COLLAR INSIGNIA
$13.00
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WWII 20th Field Artillery Regiment Duty Not Reward DI Unit Crest Pin
$8.49
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WWII 60th Infantry Regiment 60th ADA Air Defense Artillery DI Pins by Meyer
$10.19
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WWII 36th Field Artillery Regiment Pinback DI THEATER MADE
$38.95
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WWII 1st ADA Air Defense Artillery Regiment Primus Inter Pares DI Unit Crest Pin
$10.19
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WWII 15th Coastal Artillery Regiment Littore Sistimus DI Unit Crest Pin by Meyer
$8.49
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758 POLAND POLISH WWII EXILE 1ST SURVEY ARTILLERY REGIMENT BADGEvery rare
$250.00
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Authentic WWII US Army 62nd Coast Artillery Regiment DI DUI Insignia Crest HH
$25.95
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WW2 Fascist Italy Second Artillery Regiment Medal
$79.50
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WWII US ARMY 92 ND COAST ARTILLERY REGIMENT PHILIPPINE SCOUTS FLAG
$48.00
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WWII US ARMY 91 ST COAST ARTILLERY REGIMENT PHILIPPINE SCOUTS FLAG
$48.00
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WWII US ARMY 24 TH FIELD ARTILLERY REGIMENT PHILIPPINE SCOUTS FLAG
$48.00
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WW2 Italian 24th Artillery Regiment pith or other hat badge
$109.50
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WWII 6th Field Artillery Regiment DI Unit Crest Pin by Meyer GREAT SHAPE
$12.74
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WWII German Made 28th 559th Field Artillery Regiment DI Unit Crest Pins
$8.49
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WWII 35th 76th Field Artillery Regiment 97th Signal BN DI Unit Pins Lot Of 3
$11.89
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WWII Japanese Made Army Field Artillery Regiment DI Unit Crest Pin
$8.49
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ORIGINAL WWII 2ND ARTILLERY REGIMENT DUI DI INSIGNIA PIN ROBBINS
$24.99
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ORIGINAL WWII 213TH ARTILLERY REGIMENT DUI DI INSIGNIA PIN EBY
$24.99
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ORIGINAL WWII 105TH ARTILLERY REGIMENT DUI DI INSIGNIA PIN NEWCOME
$24.99
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ORIGINAL WWII 197TH ARTILLERY REGIMENT DUI DI INSIGNIA PIN ROBBINS
$24.99
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WWII 254 ARTILLERY REGIMENT OFFICER BRASS ACID TEST BACK CLUTCH BACK
$18.00
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2 DIFFERENT 65th ARTILLERY REGIMENT UNIT CRESTS 1 THEATER MADE D4
$35.00
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ORIGINAL WWII 111th FIELD ARTILLERY REGIMENT DUI INSIGNIA PIN
$69.99
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US ARMY NINTH FIELD ARTILLERY REGIMENT DUI PIN MEYER PINBACK
$14.99
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Original Rare WW1 WW2 Regimental Military Bronze Artillery Ring 1914 1916
$165.00
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Authentic WWII US 67th Coast Artillery Antiaircraft Regiment Unit DUI Insignia
$25.95
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Authentic WWII US Army 222nd Field Artillery Regiment Unit DI DUI Insignia SB
$45.95
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Authentic WWII US Army 222nd Field Artillery Regiment Unit DI DUI Insignia SB
$45.95
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Authentic WWII US 67th Coast Artillery Antiaircraft Regiment Unit DUI Insignia
$25.95
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103rd Fieild Artillery Regiment Unit Crests US Army DI DUI Matching Pair
$8.50
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10th Field Artillery Regiment Unit Crests US Army DI DUI Matching Pair
$8.50
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11th Field Artillery Regiment Unit Crests US Army DI DUI Matching Pair
$8.50
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175th Field Artillery Regiment Unit Crests US Army DI DUI Matching Pair
$8.50
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18th Field Artillery Regiment Crests US Army Insignia DI DUI Matching Pair
$8.50
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1st Field Artillery Regiment Unit Crests US Army DI DUI Matching Pair
$8.50
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39th Field Artillery Regiment Crests US Army Insignia DI DUI Matching Pair
$8.50
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42nd Field Artillery Regiment Crests US Army Insignia DI DUI Matching Pair
$8.50
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5th Field Artillery Regiment Crests US Army DI DUI Insignia Matching Pair
$8.50
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7th Field Artillery Regiment Unit Crests US Army DI DUI Matching Pair
$8.50
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94th Field Artillery Regiment Crests US Army Insignia DI DUI Matching Pair
$8.50
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9th Field Artillery Regiment Crests US Army Insignia DI DUI Matching Pair
$7.50
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30th Field Artillery Regiment Unit Crests US Army DI DUI Matching Pair
$5.95
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1941 Fort Sill Colonel Sands 1st Colored Field Artillery Regiment CO Photo
$29.99
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Authentic WWII US Army 110th Field Artillery Regiment Unit DI DUI Insignia Crest
$25.95
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Authentic WWII US Army 197th Coastal Artillery Regiment Unit DI DUI Insignia SB
$15.95
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Authentic WWII US Army 197th Coastal Artillery Regiment Unit DI DUI Insignia SB
$15.95
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Authentic WWII US Army 260th Coast Artillery Regiment Unit DI DUI Crest Insignia
$15.95
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Authentic WWII US Army 1st Field Artillery Regiment Unit DI DUI Crest Insignia
$15.95
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Soviet Russian Regimental Badge 50 Years of Praque Artillery Regiment 1918 1968
$34.99
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WW2 Screwback 160th Field Artillery Regiment DUI Pin
$9.95
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1940 Camp Edwards 211th Coast Artillery Anti Aircraft Regiment Camp Hulen Photo
$26.99
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WW2 US Army 33rd Field Artillery Regiment Unit Crest DI Robbins Co PB
$30.00
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PAIR OF 19th FIELD ARTILLERY REGIMENT UNIT CRESTS RARE JAPANESE MAKER D103
$30.00
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67th COAST ARTILLERY REGIMENT DI PIN BACK WW2 D99
$30.00
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Artillery Regiment

Artillery Regiment

Land Grants

Land grants did not help attract or retain veterans

Granting military bounty land in the U.S. to encourage enlistment or honoring those who had previously served in the discipline forces. This tradition began during colonial era however, it was during early 1778 -1885, that claims began to be received by the federal government and this continued up to early 1960s. However, due to the nature and conditions stipulated in the rules regarding lands, most servicemen and women do not feel totally honored or justified by this development considering the fact that, when one is applying for land grant, individual information is totally exposed due to the detailed individual information one is required to give (Brenda, 2000).

Despite the fact that land forms a key factor in the nations economy, as well as being the cardinal capital for production, most of those considered, in the real sense, acquired the land that, they had not considered or its value was not of great significant. Hence, a significant percentage of the veterans feel cheated and betrayed by the government they had once fought for and defended its sovereignty.

For instance, colonial regime gave land for military service, some of the areas affected included Narragansett campaigns in early 1675-78, these acts were principally done with notion of rewarding meritorious service to the colony. And it’s on that note that Virginia passed an act to reward at least 200 acres to the soldiers.  Also the crowns Proclamation of 1776 ordered the regimes to  give grant land to the retired soldiers ,likewise the servicemen who had raised complain were also considered, though, the land given to the soldiers differed greatly and this was linked to the military protocol, where senior officers are always recognized first.

Despite those facts, there are others such as health, food, shelter as well as financial security factors which hold the veterans down. Thus by reflecting on those issue, the veterans do read a negative attitude from the government on the way it conducts its activities which do not wholly support the plight of the veterans. it is on those grounds that, most veterans do not appreciate land grants as the epitome of their service .

Therefore, noting that consecutive regimes have came and gone and nothing seems to change, hence American is ever on its toes sending troops in almost all major hot spots across the world. Thus each and every mission has got its share of soldiers who are now being classified as veterans. And because land is scarce, the government have a duty to explore other venues which it can employ to rewards its sons and daughter who have fought not for their own glory, but rather for the love of their motherland.

Therefore, due to personal interested, the government could not afford to withhold or stop the veterans from moving to other profit generating activities which includes joining farming, auto industry among other economic areas. The idea of the land was noble, but the risks involved and the government policy on retaining the veterans was insignificant hence this created the loop by which the veterans used to justify their exodus to other disciplines.

Today, unlike any other day in American history, the war veterans who served in Vietnam, Iraq as well as in other wars across the world are living under the shadows of myriad of challenges, this is due to the fact that, the government reward which came in land grants do not help much due to the nature of economic winds which are prevailing across the world. Hence, even the government funded veteran associations have done nothing significant which can be said to support the veterans in total. Thus, though the land grant was a noble plan, however, most of the veterans needed emotional and spiritual support, and the government was not in a position to offer these. More so, another factor, which could not have helped the government in retaining the veterans, is that, most of them had grave injuries which required them to be protected; too this propelled the veterans to lead a private life that was void of speculation either from friends or relatives.

Hence, such challenges affecting modern veterans were also equally affecting the earlier veterans and the tribulations which forced them not to apply for military land grants are as relevant as they were by then. For instance Congress was slow to redeem its promise of land for its soldiers. In 1788, it directed that bounty-land warrants should start being issued to those applying. But the U.S. Military District in Ohio, the only federal lands where federal Revolutionary warrants could be used until 1830, did not open until 1796 — a full fifteen years after Yorktown. A planned second federal reserve at the south end of Illinois was not created; instead, the district in Ohio was enlarged (Brenda, 2000).

The Ohio Company and John Cleves Symmes in 1787 and 1788 had purchased millions of Ohio acres on credit from Congress and were permitted to pay one-seventh of the price in federal bounty- land warrants. Therefore, land offices of the two speculations ac- accepted some federal warrants, the earliest locales where they could be used(Cosmos, 1976). Congress also created three military reserves for veterans of the War of 1812, but there were no federal reserves after these three in Illinois, Arkansas, and Missouri. Warrants usable in the Virginia and United States military districts in Ohio were made redeemable by scrip acts in 1830 and 1832 respectively, in any GLO land offices in Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois. In 1842, all federal bounty-land warrants were made good for purchases at any GLO land office. The 1788 act stipulated that warrants were assignable, meaning the soldier could sell his warrant and not wait to take the land.

This created an instant market in bounty warrants and allowed land speculators to accumulate large quantities of warrants and land. Paul Gates shows that less than one soldier (or his heirs) in ten got land by using his warrant under any federal bounty-land act. Since few soldiers actually used their warrants to patent land, patents and land-entry case files are much less valuable than the warrants and the warrant applications in locating a soldier's military service. Also in 1776, the Congress promised bounty land to soldiers of the continental line, with privates and noncommissioned officers to get 100 acres, captains 300 acres, and other ranks various amounts (Cosmos, 1976). Soldiers of the continental line in other states could take both the federal and their state land bounties.

Virginia is discussed below because its bounty-land records are widely scattered, some in the National Archives. The warrant market was big business, especially when war- rants were no longer restricted to military reserve lands. Major brokerage firms dealt extensively in warrants, buying in the Eastern states and selling to Western land brokers and settlers. The surrendered warrants (those used to obtain land) are in land-entry case files of the patentees in Record Group 49 in the Washington National Records Center, Suitland, Maryland. The patents, obtained by using land warrants, were like any other GLO patents. In seeking the various records related to a federal bounty-land warrant, the researcher should try to learn the warrant number, the acreage claimed, and the act used, e.g., warrant ^8256, forty acres, act of 1852. The best source is the bounty-land applica- tion files. From 1842, such scrip was accepted at any GLO land office. Many warrant application files for the 1788 act are destroyed. Surviving surrendered warrants of the 1788, 1803, and 1806 acts are filed in land entry case files and are filmed on M829, "U.S. Revolutionary War Bounty Land Warrants Used in the U.S. Military District of Ohio and Related Papers (Acts of 1788, 1803, 1806)" in sixteen rolls. Since patents were rarely placed in the case files, the U.S. Military District land entry case files usually contain just the surrendered warrant.

The files are filmed sequentially and missing warrants were lost, misplaced, or never surrendered for land. On Roll 1 of M829 are two ledgers indexed in Smith's Federal Land Series, vol. 2, once used to record the issuance of warrants. Officers were given no bounty lands until the acts of 1850-55. The warrants became legally assignable in 1852. These Wars of 1812 warrants, preserved mostly in bound volumes, are filmed on M848, "War of 1812 Military Bounty Land Warrants 1815-1858," in fourteen rolls.

This means many veterans patented land they probably never saw (Fatima, 2004). Aside from these filmed warrants, there should also be unfilmed warrant application files and land entry case files in Record Groups 15 and 49 respectively. National Archives Trust Fund (NATF) Form 80 should be used to request pre World War I pension and military service records and pre 1856 bounty-land warrant application files.

A special problem is fraudulent warrant applications, especially where heirs claim a soldier's rights. Mrs. Ellen Reed and her two children received bounty-land warrant #61,656 in 1849 for the Mexican War service of Richard Reed, private, Company D, First U.S. Artillery Regiment. In 1860, Congress authorized scrip for Robert's heirs, to whom 153 warrants for forty acres each were issued (Fatima, 2004).

About the Author

The author Linda Miller has academic writing experience of over ten years. She holds a PHD in education from Harvard. She has been assisting students in writing professional academic papers including thesis, dissertations, research papers and term papers. braviaresearchpapers.com

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