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Hudspeth County, Crime Reports (2011)
Total Violent Crime:1
Murder And Nonnegligent Manslaughter:0
Forcible Rape:0
Robbery:0
Aggravated Assault:1
Total Property Crime:22
Burglary:5
Larceny Theft:16
Motor Vehicle Theft:1
Arson:0
Hudspeth County, Census Data
Information About People and Demographics
Total population of persons residing within the County in 2010 3,476
Estimate of the County's total residency as of April 1, 20003,344
Percentage change of the total resident population as of April 1, 2000 to April 1, 20104%
Net change of residents' total population from April 1, 2000 to April 1, 2010132
April 1, 2000 complete count of Countywide resident population3,344
Population estimate of residents less than 5 years of age206
July 1, 2009 estimated percentage of residents that are less than 5 years of age7%
July 1, 2009 estimate of residents that are less than 18 years of age820
July 1, 2009 estimated percentage of residents that are less than 18 years of age 26%
July 1, 2009 percentage estimate of residents that are 65 years of age and older13%
July 1, 2009 estimate of residents that are 65 years of age and older404
July 1, 2009 total estimate percentage of female residents50%
County's white resident population recorded in 20102,738
County's black resident population recorded in 201048
County's American Indian and Alaska Native resident populations recorded in 201038
County's Asian resident population recorded in 201016
County's Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander resident population recorded in 20100
Countywide 2010 resident population of two or more races75
Countywide 2010 resident population of Hispanic or Latino origin2,768
Non Hispanic white resident population in 2010628
Countywide percentage of white residents in 201079%
Countywide percentage of black residents in 20101%
Countywide percentage of American Indian and Alaska Native residents in 20101%
Countywide percentage of Asian residents in 20101%
Countywide percentage of Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander in 20100%
Countywide percentage of Two or more races in 20102%
Countywide percentage of Hispanic or Latino Origin in 201080%
Countywide percentage of non Hispanic white in 201018%

Vital Statistics

Births and deaths occurring in Hudspeth County
Births 200746
Deaths 200722
Infant death occurring within the County of persons one year of age or less in 20070
Percentage of persons with the same residence of one year or more from 2005 to 200994

Resident Background Information

Education and background history of Hudspeth County Residents
Percentage of foreign born population in the County from 2005 to 200930%
Percentage of residents 5 years of age and older that speak languages other than English at home from 2005 to 200975%
Percentage of persons from 25 years of age and older with high a school education or higher from 2005 to 200955%
Percentage of persons from 25 years of age and older with bachelor's degree or higher from 2005 to 20099%
Total number of Veterans from 2005 to 2009147

Current Housing and Real Estate Data

Households located in Hudspeth County
Average time spent commuting to work for person 16 years and over not working from their personal residence between 2005-200920
Housing unit estimates as of July 1, 20091,568
Net change of housing units estimates as of April 1, 2000 to July 1, 200997
Housing unit estimates - percent change, April 1, 2000 (base) to July 1, 20097%
Percentage of the County's housing units being occupied by owners between 2005 and 2009 80%
Median value of the County's housing units being occupied by owners between 2005 and 2009 $43,700
Percentage of housing in structure of multi dwelling units between 2005 and 20094%
Total number of households between 2005-20091,055
Average size of households between 2005-20093

Hudspeth County Employment Data

Income, earnings and payrolls of people residing within the County
Per capita income in the past 12 months in dollars adjusted to inflation in 2009 $13,806
2009 Countywide income of median households in Hudspeth County$27,053
Percentage of persons living in poverty in the year 200930%
The personal income of persons employed in 2007$75
Per capita income of persons employed in 2007$23,252
Labor force of civilian workers in 20091,728
The unemployment of the civilian labor force in 200996
The rate of unemployed civilian labor force in 2009 6
Employment of person relating to all industries in 2007 1,668
Net change of employment in all industries between 2000 and 2007 302
People employed by the government in 2007 546
Earnings by persons working in all industries in 200763,684
Average earnings per job in all industries in 200738,180
Number of private non farm establishments in 2008 38
The employment of non farm pay for the period of March 12, 2008 188
Percentage change of private nonfarm employment for the pay period of March 12, 2008 -15%
Total of non employer establishment in 2008 according to NAICS 226
Total NAICS 72 sales of accommodation and food services establishments with payrolls in 20071,994

People and Businesses

Firms and companies of Hudspeth County
Total number of firms located in the County for the year 20070
Total percentage of black owned private firms in 20070%
Total percentage of American Indian and Alaska Native owned firms in 20070%
Total percentage of Asian owned firms in 20070%
Total percentage of Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander owned firms in 2007 0%
Total percentage of Native Hispanic owned private firms in 20070%
Total percentage of Women owned private firms in 20070%
Value for shipments from manufacturers according to NAICS 31-33 in 2007 0
Sales of establishments with payroll from merchant wholesalers according to NAICS 42 in 20070
Sales of establishments with payroll from retailers in 2007 12,480
Per capita sales of establishments with payroll from retailers in 2007 3,898

Land Valuation

Property value and Hudspeth County territory
2009 totals of building permits for new private housing units in 2009 0
The valuation of all new private housing units authorized by building permits in 2009 0
Adjusted 2007 acres of land in farms2,257,579
Total expenditures by the federal government for the 2008 fiscal year53,452
Per capita total expenditures by the federal government for the 2008 fiscal year17,039
Size in square miles of land as of 20004,571
Population per square mile in the year 20101
Hudspeth County Public Records
Map of Hudspeth County, Texas
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Hudspeth County, Latest Questions and Answers
Q: Coordinates of Walker Ranch?
by anonymous
A:Decimal coordinates (latitude, longitude): 29.571532,-98.5110041. Double check but I this may very well be the right one.
by ester

Hudspeth County, Arrest Records
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Hudspeth County, Most Wanted
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Queen Bee Continued……Chapter 7 Part 2 (Llano County History)
By Karylon Hallmark Russell(Extracted from the memoirs of Levi V. (Lee) Arnold written in 1925) The lady had plenty of Christmas cake baked up and just a few of us to enjoy it, but we did and the next morning I saddled up and started on to Old Mexico. The ranch man saddled his horse and showed me the crossing on the Pecos River for it was dangerous and he rode with me for four or five miles out of the edge of some mighty rough country and told me that the Mexican bandits ranged down the river a short distance. But he did not think that they were there now but did not know for sure. Then he turned and went back to the ranch and I went on my way through a very rough cat claw country and rode on a few miles and was on the watch out and heard a noise just ahead of me in the brush. I stopped and listened to see what it was. In a few minutes, two big Mexican lions came out of the brush. They were headed the other way and did not see me as they ran across the road just ahead of me and went on east and did not bother me and I rode on. It was thirty miles to Langtry Station, on the bank of the Rio Grande River and not water for my horse till I got there. I had a canteen full of water for myself on my saddle and I made it over in four or five miles of Langtry and found a cow camp at a little pond of water. I turned out to the wagon and they had a small tent stretched and I found nobody at the camp. I unsaddled my horse and turned him loose on the grass and watered him. They had a little fire still burning and a long rope stretched full of good dry beef and I sat their coffee pot on the fire and made me some coffee and stepped out to the rope and cut me some meat down and fried some meat and was eating when one of the cowboys rode up and he was glad to see me. (7-E) He had been out there for a long time trying to get their herd across the Rio Grade* into old Mexico, and the other cowboys came in and had me to stay with them two nights and then I went on to Langtry and stayed there a week right on the bank of the river and it was on the S.P. Railroad and there I met Judge Roy Bean, a noted man. He was the sheriff and the judge, in fact he was the whole court. A man killed a Chinaman down on the Pecos river and Judge Bean went down and arrested him and brought him up and put him on trial and the judge got his old law book out and looked all through it and said he could not find any law for killing a Chinaman and turned the man loose and let him go back, and later on a stranger was walking up the S.P. Railroad and when he went to cross the bridge across the Pecos River he fell off and killed himself and he had a revolver on him and thirty-five dollars and the judge took some men down there to hold an inquest over him. When they got down there the judge examined him and found the money and the revolver. He told the men he would take the revolver and would fine the fellow thirty-five dollars for carrying the revolver and told the men to dig a grave and bury him. They did and returned home. That was the last of the stranger. I stayed there and the judge had a little side room in the saloon that was vacant and that was all the vacant room in town. I had plenty of good blankets I used on the trail when I went out there. (7-F) He let me sleep in there for a while and I enjoyed it very much for I was used to hardships. However, the old judge was a fine old man and treated me very fine while I was there. He had plenty of money. I saw him pull a whole handful of twenty dollar gold pieces out of his pocket and play with them like little rocks. He would sell no whiskey on credit. But if a man asked him to credit him he would loan him five dollars in money and charge him with borrowed money. Most of the customers were railroad men on the S.P. Railroad. The cowboys generally had money when they came into camp and he could collect money better than he could collect a saloon account and I sold my horse and full right to a cattle man one day and took the train to San Antonio, Texas and came back to Junction City, Kimble County, where I was deputy sheriff before I went to Mexico. (7-G) PARAGRAPH 7-E: As stated earlier, it has been difficult to identify the lady and her family that Mr. Arnold spent Christmas with during this trip. The fact that she had lived around Old Bluffton when Lee was a young boy is the best clue, but not knowing the specific year or location of this encounter adds to the confusion. At this time, the BEST candidate is one of the older daughters of early Salt Works-Bluffton settlers Edward W. (Ned) and Mary B. Maxwell Davis. The girl was Delcenia Elzira Davis, but she was called “Della.” At the time Lee arrived in the Bluffton area as a small boy, Della would have been around age 15. It is not known how she met her husband, but around 1871, she married a man named Porter Kimball, who according to family history had been a scout with the military before becoming a freighter. He had taken an interest in the Trans-Pecos region of Texas while working as a scout. He liked the area and had wanted to settle there. He first worked as a freighter out of Ozona in Crockett County, but the family later became early settlers in Big Bend. Kimball family descendants still reside around Marathon and Alpine. One of the earliest communities in Val Verde County, the same county as Langtry, was Juno, founded by 1886 on the Devil’s River. According to current maps, Juno is only forty-one miles south of Ozona. Since the family Lee visited lived on a big ranch in the vicinity of the Pecos River, it’s not inconceivable that it was the Kimballs who lived on the ranch in question. Cat’s claw is a woody vine with thorns at the base of the leaves that look like the claws of a cat. A medicine most commonly used for improving symptoms of osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis is made from the root and bark. It is also used for various digestive disorders, viral infections, including shingles, and for chronic fatigue syndrome. There is interest in the plant today for possible treatment of Alzheimer’s, HIV, even cancer, but there is not enough scientific evidence to determine if the plant works for these conditions. The herb, which is taken in capsule form and as a tincture, was the seventh most popular herb sold in the U.S. in 1997. Photos of the plant show the vine produces small yellow flowers. Fear of mountain lions during this time period was discussed in a previous issue. Oral history passed down from descendants of the Kimball family relate they refused to allow their younger children to travel without armed adult chaperones because of possible dangerous encounters. Langtry is sixty-five miles from Del Rio, the county seat of Val Verde County. It was originally established as a grading camp in 1882 for the Southern Pacific Railroad and called “Eagle Nest.” It was later renamed for George Langtry, an engineer and foreman who supervised the immigrant Chinese work crews building the railroad. After the railroad moved its facilities elsewhere and current US Highway 90 W moved slightly north, the town dwindled in population. Were it not for its connection to the infamous Judge Roy Bean, it might have become a ghost town. But the colorful stories and lore about Judge Bean have kept tourist interest in the community alive. Phantly Roy Bean, Jr., born in 1825, was an eccentric saloon-keeper and Justice of the Peace in Val Verde County who called himself, “The Law West of the Pecos.” He is known to have held court in his saloon along the Rio Grande in a desolate section of the Chihuchuan Desert. He began selling supplies and whiskey out of 55-gallon barrels out of a tent, but in the spring of 1882, he purchased a small saloon in close proximity of the tent city that housed 8,000 railroad workers. At the time the nearest court was two hundred miles away at Ft. Stockton, and there was much illegal activity. A Texas Ranger requested a local law jurisdiction be set up, and on August 2, 1882, Bean was appointed Justice of the Peace for the new Precinct 6. He had already heard his first case, however, in July of that year when Rangers brought Joe Bell in for trial. After approval as a justice, one of his first acts was to “shoot up” the saloon shack of a Jewish competitor. Bean relied on a single book of law, the 1879 edition of the REVISED STATUES OF TEXAS. If newer books appeared, he used them as kindling. There were no hung juries or appeals, and jurors were chosen among the best of his customers, who were expected to buy a drink during every court recess. As pointed out by the examples shared by Mr. Arnold, Judge Bean became famous for his unusual rulings. In 1882, when the railroad construction moved further west, Bean moved his courtroom and saloon as well. He named his new saloon “The Jersey Lilly” in honor of Lillie Langtry, a famous English actress. Langtry did not have a jail, so all cases were settled by fines. Bean never sent any of the money he collected to the state, but instead kept all the money himself. In most cases, the fines amounted to the exact amount of change in the pockets of the accused. Only two men were ever sentenced to hang, and one of them escaped. Horse thieves sentenced to death in other jurisdictions were often let go if the horses were returned. Bean illegally granted divorces for $10 per case. After his death in 1903, films and books have kept his legacy alive. PARAGRAPH 7-G: The Southern Pacific (SP) Railroad began in San Francisco, California in 1865 with the aim to connect San Francisco to San Diego by rail. From Los Angeles it extended to Yuma, Arizona by 1877, then on to Tucson in 1880 and El Paso, Texas by May, 1881. On December 19, 1881, the train had arrived at Sierra Blanco, Texas, in Hudspeth County. January 12, 1883, the tracks met the Galveston, Harrisburg and San Antonio Railway at the Pecos River. The golden spike was driven atop the Pecos River High Bridge, which was completed in 1892. The bridge was replaced by its present structure in 1949. The line extends to San Antonio and Houston and includes Amtrak’s Sunset Limited route. SOURCES: mericansouthwest.net; ask.com/wiki/Pecos_River_High-Bridge; Wikipedia.org; webmd.com/vitamins-supplements; nccam.nih.gov/health/catclaw; ezinearticles.com; Davis and Kimball family history; That was my lasat* trail for me and I remained at home a while and went up to Fort McKavett to a dance and had a nice time. They had the dance in an old fort house. It was a nice place to dance. They had an organ and violin for the music and they had a large crowd of ladies and cowboys there and the lady that was playing the organ soon gave out and the dance stopped for a few minutes. I was a stranger and I can play the organ very well, in case of a tight, and I sat down at the organ and beat the music out of that old organ. Everybody began to ask who is that young fellow and some of the cowboys hollowed out that is young Arnold, a cowboy just back off the trail from old Mexico, and a young man come to me and ask what part of Mexico did I drive to and I told him to Langtry, a good place to cross the Rio Grande and ask me did I see a herd of cattle out there from Fort McKavitt and I told him I did, camped two night with them and said one of the cowboys was his brother and was glad to hear from the boys and he stepped back to where his two sisters sat in the hall and told them I had just come from Mexico and had camped with their brother and the rest of the boys with the herd and he brought his sisters right over and introduced them to me and they were very pretty girls and I danced with them both that night and it was not long until I was not a stranger there. I told them all about their brother out there and they were glad to hear it and treated me fine, their brother had me stay at the hotel the last part of the night. (7-H) Read Article.More from Llano County History.
Happening February 28 2014 - Source: http://www.llanonews.com/news/115126/

Texas Country Reporter: October 4, 2013
Due to both folklore and claimed medical value, hot springs have often been popular tourist destinations. And one Hudspeth County deputy gets to enjoy the therapeutic waters every week. Texas country reporter, Bob Phillips has more. 
Happening October 09 2013 - Source: http://kfdm.com/news/features/local/stories/texas-country-reporter-october-4-2013-425.shtml

Fort Hancock ISD: Welcome to Fort Hancock Independent School District, a "TEA Recognized"
Mission Statement Fort Hancock Independent School District, in collaboration with parents and the community, will provide its students a safe and effective learning environment with opportunities to develop into responsible and successful citizens. Vision Statement Fort Hancock Independent School District is committed to building critical thinkers and life-long (Continued...)
Happening August 13 2013 - Source: http://forthancockisd.schoolfusion.us/modules/cms/announce.phtml

Hudspeth County, Missing People
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Hudspeth County, Crime News
Published news and events of criminal activity
Border Drug Busts Putting Strain On Texas County's Budget
The federal immigration checkpoint in Hudspeth County rounds up a lot more illegal drugs than undocumented immigrants. The feds used to help the county prosecute the low-level drug cases, but that money is drying up and the county is going to stop bringing minor cases to court, much to the sheriff's displeasure.
August 06 2013 - Source: http://www.npr.org/2013/08/06/209578981/border-drug-busts-putting-strain-on-texas-countys-budget?ft=1&f=2

 

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