A new super PAC focused on registering new Republican voters in Texas has raised nearly $10 million from some of the state's biggest GOP donors, according to its first report to the Federal Election Commission. 

Filed early Wednesday morning, the disclosure shows that the group, Engage Texas, took in $9.6 million between when it registered with the FEC in mid-April and when the reporting period ended June 30. It spent $336,000 and has $9.3 million in the bank. 

"This significant investment in resources will help us reach Texans in every corner of the state to educate them about Texas' successful, conservative principles and engage them in the political process," Engage Texas chairman Mano de Ayala said in a statement. 

Engage Texas launched in mid-June with the promise of signing up and turning out hundreds of thousands of new GOP voters to help keep the state red in 2020. The super PAC is being led by Chris Young, a former top staffer at the Republican National Committee. 

The super PAC has already built a staff of at least 18 people, and it has set up shop in three of the state's biggest cities while sending organizers to a dozen politically important counties. 

The group's initial donor list features a who's who from the Texas GOP donor community. There are half a dozen individuals and entities that gave $1 million each: 

El Paso oilman Paul Foster

Retired Doss couple Michael and Mary Porter ($500,000 each)

Houston oil tycoon Joseph C. Walter III

Houston developer Richard Weekley, who sits on the Engage Texas board

Hillwood Development Company, the Dallas-based real estate company led by Ross Perot Jr.

Energy Transfer, the Dallas-based pipeline company whose CEO is Kelcy Warren

Engage Texas also received a combined $1 million from two Houston companies, Trinity Equity Partners I LP and Trinity Equity Partners II LP, that are tied to the private equity firm Quantum Energy Partners. It is run by another familiar name in GOP donor circles, Wil VanLoh. 

It appears Engage Texas has wasted little time getting to work, reporting 17 people on payroll through June in addition to Young. One of them is Kristy Wilkinson, who was deputy campaign manager for Gov. Greg Abbott's reelection bid last year and previously the RNC's Texas state director. 

The group says it has already opened offices in Austin, Houston and the Dallas-Fort Worth area. It also has dispatched organizers to begin work in Bell, Blanco, Collin, Dallas, Denton, Fort Bend, Harris, Hays, Lampasas, Tarrant, Travis and Williamson counties.