Crane County

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Crane County, Texas

201 W 6th St
Crane, TX 79731
Phone: (432) 558-3581
Fax: (432) 558-1185

In west-central TX, south of Odessa; organized 1927 from Ector County (other sources say organized Feb 26, 1887 from Tom Green County; first federal census: 1890). Name Origin: For William Carey Crane (1816-85), Baptist minister and president of Baylor University (1863-85)

Area (sq mi):: 785.59 (land 785.56; water 0.03) Population per square mile: 4.90
Population 2005: 3,837 State rank: 214 Population change: 2000-20005 -4.00%; 1990-2000 -14.10% Population 2000: 3,996 (White 52.10%; Black or African American 2.90%; Hispanic or Latino 43.90%; Asian 0.40%; Other 23.10%). Foreign born: 14.40%. Median age: 34.20
Income 2000: per capita $15,374; median household $32,194; Population below poverty level: 13.40% Personal per capita income (2000-2003): $19,199-$20,241
Unemployment (2004): 6.50% Unemployment change (from 2000): 0.50% Median travel time to work: 18.00 minutes Working outside county of residence: 23.40%
Cities with population over 10,000: None
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References in periodicals archive ?
The company also acquired a 50-percent stake in an oil field in Crane County, Texas.
Ballinger and McKinney (1968) reported four patternless morphs of 17 individuals in a population of marbled whiptails in the southern end of the Mescalero-Monahans Shinnery Sands Ecosystem in Crane County, Texas.
Our collection of a patternless marbled whiptail in New Mexico represents the first record outside of Crane County, Texas.
The significant producing properties in the acquisition package include Vacuum Field of Lea County, New Mexico and Cordona Lake Field in Crane County, Texas.
4 mi S, 2 mi E of Crane, Crane County, Texas, 24 July 1986, one specimen (TTU 11481).
Edwards-McElroy Program, Crane County, Texas -- Mobil Fee #6 is
Restudy of graptolite collections of Decker (1942, 1952) from nearby wells in Crane County, Texas, indicates that dark shales (Frame Member) previously assigned to the Silurian, range from the Ludlovian (Silurian) into the Pragian (Early Devonian).
The Waddell Ranch Field complex in Crane County, Texas is comprised of over 75,000 acres and is productive from over fifteen different reservoirs.
Other Permian area highlights include five wells in progress in the Goldsmith field in Ector County, Texas, two wells in progress at the Brahaney Unit in Yoakum County, Texas, one successful well and one well in progress in the TXL North Unit in Ector County, Texas, and five wells in progress in the Waddell Ranch field in Crane County, Texas.