Arizona Military Records

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[[Category: Red Book: American State, County, and Town Sources]]
[[Category: Red Book: American State, County, and Town Sources]]
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[[Category: U.S. Military Records]]
''This entry was originally written by [[Dwight A. Radford]] and [[Nell Sachse Woodard]] for [[Red Book: American State, County, and Town Sources]].''
''This entry was originally written by [[Dwight A. Radford]] and [[Nell Sachse Woodard]] for [[Red Book: American State, County, and Town Sources]].''
{{Template:Arizona (Red Book)}}
{{Template:Arizona (Red Book)}}
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There is one roll of NARA microfilm (M532) of the Union Army Volunteers of the Civil War and one roll for Confederate service (M318). These are available on microfilm at the FHL, along with the WWI Draft Registration Cards (1917–18). See also: Melton, Brad and Dan Smith, eds., ''Arizona Goes to War: The Home Front and the Front Lines During World War II'' (Tucson: University of Arizona, 1995). This work documents the growth of military installations all over the state as thousands of airmen trained and soldiers bound for North Africa came to train in the desert. Also documented is the story of the Native Americans who registered for the draft in record numbers and the unjust incarceration of Japanese Americans in desert detention centers. The war transformed Arizona probably more than any other state.
There is one roll of NARA microfilm (M532) of the Union Army Volunteers of the Civil War and one roll for Confederate service (M318). These are available on microfilm at the FHL, along with the WWI Draft Registration Cards (1917–18). See also: Melton, Brad and Dan Smith, eds., ''Arizona Goes to War: The Home Front and the Front Lines During World War II'' (Tucson: University of Arizona, 1995). This work documents the growth of military installations all over the state as thousands of airmen trained and soldiers bound for North Africa came to train in the desert. Also documented is the story of the Native Americans who registered for the draft in record numbers and the unjust incarceration of Japanese Americans in desert detention centers. The war transformed Arizona probably more than any other state.
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FamilySearch.org has a variety of collections available for free online:
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*{{FS|1854310|Arizona, Civil War Service Records of Confederate Soldiers, 1861-1865}}

Revision as of 22:37, 19 November 2012

This entry was originally written by Dwight A. Radford and Nell Sachse Woodard for Red Book: American State, County, and Town Sources.

This article is part of
the Arizona Family History Research series.
History of Arizona
Arizona Vital Records
Census Records for Arizona
Background Sources for Arizona
Arizona Maps
Arizona Land Records
Arizona Probate Records
Arizona Court Records
Arizona Tax Records
Arizona Cemetery Records
Arizona Church Records
Arizona Military Records
Arizona Periodicals, Newspapers, and Manuscript Collections
Arizona Archives, Libraries, and Societies
Native Americans of Arizona
Arizona County Resources
Map of Arizona


The Arizona Historical Society has a good collection of government records, including the records of each of the frontier military posts in Arizona, and quartermaster records relating to supply, construction, and equipment of Arizona military posts. The collection has been microfilmed and cross-filed in their card catalog. Members of the society will consult the catalog and supply copies of their materials for a small fee.

State military records are housed at the Arizona State Adjutant General’s Office, 5636 E. McDowell Rd., Phoenix, AZ 85008.

There is one roll of NARA microfilm (M532) of the Union Army Volunteers of the Civil War and one roll for Confederate service (M318). These are available on microfilm at the FHL, along with the WWI Draft Registration Cards (1917–18). See also: Melton, Brad and Dan Smith, eds., Arizona Goes to War: The Home Front and the Front Lines During World War II (Tucson: University of Arizona, 1995). This work documents the growth of military installations all over the state as thousands of airmen trained and soldiers bound for North Africa came to train in the desert. Also documented is the story of the Native Americans who registered for the draft in record numbers and the unjust incarceration of Japanese Americans in desert detention centers. The war transformed Arizona probably more than any other state.

FamilySearch.org has a variety of collections available for free online:

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