Car Title Loans in Terrell County, Texas- Terrell County Auto Title Loans Specialist.
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About Terrell County
Terrell County is a county located in the U.S. state of Texas. It is one of the nine counties that comprise the Trans-Pecos region of West Texas. As of the 2010 census, its population was 984. Its county seat is Sanderson. The county was named for Alexander W. Terrell, a Texas state senator. It is the setting for Cormac McCarthy's novel No Country for Old Men, and the Academy Award winning film adaptation of the same name.
As of the census of 2010, there were 984 people, 443 households, and 295 families residing in the county. The population density was less than 1/km² (1/sq mi). There were 991 housing units at an average density of 0 per square mile (0/km²). The racial makeup of the county was 88.34% White, 1.67% Native American, 0.65% Asian, 8.33% from other races, and 1.02% from two or more races. 48.57% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race.
Evidence of the indigenous peoples of Terrell County are found on the county’s various ranches – arrowheads, tools, burned-rock middens, caves and shelters containing Indian pictographs. Pieces of reed sandals, baskets, and evidence of burials have been found in the caves. The most pictographs are on cliff walls above Myers Spring near Dryden, overpainting giving to the theory that several Indian cultures were involved.
In 1905, Terrell County was created by the Texas Legislature by carving about 1,500,000 acres (6,100 km2) out of Pecos County. It was organized the same year. Sanderson became the County Seat. In 1881, Texas and New Orleans Railroad surveyors reached the site of present day Sanderson. Originally named Strawbridge by founder Cyrus W. “Charley” Wilson, the name was later changed in honor of railroad Engineer Joseph P. Sanderson. Charles Downie, a Scot, homesteaded in 1881 and became the first permanent sheepman in the area. Together, the railroad, cattle and sheep industries were the major economic assets. Ranges were still unfenced. Dryden became a large shipping point for cattle ranchers. Terrell County became one of the biggest sheep and wool producers in the U.S. In 1926, eleven thousand lambs averaging $6 per head were sold in one of the largest lamb sales in history. Thousands of pounds of wool and mohair were sold annually through the Sanderson Wool Commission. Dryden, the only town besides Sanderson in the county, was also started in 1882, but is now a ghost town. Judge Roy Bean is said to have operated a saloon at Sanderson. The oil and gas industry became increasingly important to Terrell County's economy after 1957, when the Brown-Bassett gas field was discovered in the northeast part of the county. Only gas was produced until the 1970s, when high petroleum prices encouraged limited oil production as well.Sanderson was struck by a flood on June 11, 1965, in which twenty-eight people died. Two of them were never found. The Texas State Senate Concurrent Resolution No. 1, 76th Legislature, Regular Session (1999) declared Sanderson and Terrell County the "Cactus Capital of Texas."more ...
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