Morrill County

Morrill County, Nebraska

PO Box 610
Bridgeport, NE 69336
Phone: (308) 262-0860
Fax: (308) 262-1469

In western NE, east of Scottsbluff; organized Nov 3, 1908 from Cheyenne County. Name Origin: For Charles Henry Morrill, regent of the University of Nebraska (1890-1903)

Area (sq mi):: 1429.81 (land 1423.75; water 6.06) Population per square mile: 3.60
Population 2005: 5,165 State rank: 56 Population change: 2000-20005 -5.10%; 1990-2000 0.30% Population 2000: 5,440 (White 88.60%; Black or African American 0.10%; Hispanic or Latino 10.10%; Asian 0.20%; Other 6.00%). Foreign born: 3.80%. Median age: 39.50
Income 2000: per capita $14,725; median household $30,235; Population below poverty level: 14.70% Personal per capita income (2000-2003): $18,905-$22,832
Unemployment (2004): 3.30% Unemployment change (from 2000): 0.50% Median travel time to work: 20.70 minutes Working outside county of residence: 29.40%
Cities with population over 10,000: None
See other counties in .
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
RWMC's primary service area encompasses Scotts Bluff County, Morrill County, Banner County, Sioux County, and Box Butte County, and its secondary service area includes Dawes, Cheyenne and Kimball Counties in Nebraska and Goshen County in Wyoming.
Our focal area was in Morrill County in the Plains DMU that had the highest prevalence of CWD in mule deer in Nebraska.
Morrill County was composed of three distinct regions.
Populations of white-tailed deer and mule deer were of similar size in Morrill County during our study (size [approximately equal to] 1,500 deer/species, densities [approximately equal to] 0.34 deer/[km.sup.2]; C.J.
To identify resources available to deer, we obtained a land cover map of Morrill County that consisted of 25 land-cover classes created using multi-date Landsat 5 satellite imagery, scaled at 1:100,000 with a ground resolution of 28.5 m (CALMIT 2005).
For used locations, we filtered data to include only one location per deer per day to remove temporal correlation and only included locations within Morrill County. As with other analyses, we divided the data to measure seasonal differences in resource selection (i.e.
For random locations, we considered Morrill County, except urban areas, a suitable habitat for both species of deer.
Top four discrete-choice models used to estimate probability of male and female mule deer selecting 30 X 30 m resource units, number of parameters in model (K), Bayesian information criteria (BIC), ABIC and BIC weights (Weight) during two seasons in Morrill County Nebraska, USA, 2004-2007.