Boracho was on U.S. Hwy 80 and the Texas & Pacific Railway 10 miles W of Kent & 26 miles E of Van Horn in south central Culberson County. Its name is probably a misspelling of borracho, Spanish for "drunk." One source says the town got its name during the construction of the railroad
Daugherty, also known as the Figure Two Ranch, was a ranching community on State Hwy 54 some 3 miles N of Van Horn in western Culberson County
Frijole, also known as Smith's Ranch and Springhill, was on U.S. Hwy 62/180 2 miles NE of Pine Springs and 60 miles N of Van Horn
Guadalupe Station is a community & pumping station on U.S. Hwy 62/180 some 9 miles SW of Pine Springs in northwestern Culberson County
Gomez Peak, near Kent, Texas
Kent is at the intersection of I-10, U.S. Hwy 80, State Hwy 118, & FM 2424, on the Missouri Pacific Railroad 36 miles E of Van Horn in southeastern Culberson County. It was founded before 1892 and was originally known as Antelope
Pine Springs is on U.S. Hwy 62/180 59 miles N of Van Horn & 3 miles SE of Guadalupe Peak in Guadalupe Mountains National Park in northwestern Culberson County. The site was known to nineteenth-century travelers crossing Guadalupe Pass
Plateau is on I-10 & the Missouri Pacific line 16 miles E of Van Horn in south central Culberson County
State Line is on the Texas-New Mexico border & U.S. Highway 62/180 18 miles NE of Pine Springs in north central Culberson County
Wild Horse is on the Missouri Pacific Railroad & I-10, 8 miles E of Van Horn in southwestern Culberson County
Van Horn, the county seat of Culberson County, is at the intersection of U.S. Hwys 80 and 90 & State Hwy 54, on the Missouri Pacific Railroad 36 miles west of Kent in southwestern Culberson County.
Lobo was 12 miles south of Van Horn on the Southern Pacific line and U.S. Highway 90 in southwestern Culberson County. Near the site were the Van Horn Wells, the only dependable water source for miles. The wells were a stop on the San Antonio-San Diego mail route in the 1850s and 1860s. In 1882 the railroad drilled a water well and built a depot and cattle loading pens in the area. By 1907 a post office had been opened and named for the wolves that had formerly roamed the area. Storekeeper J. Curtis Jones was postmaster. In 1909 a townsite was laid out at Lobo; promoters advertised artesian wells and a large hotel, among other amenities, but when the purchasers arrived they discovered that they had been duped. Through legal action, however, they forced the promoters to build a hotel, drill wells, and generally live up to their promises. In 1911, when Culberson County was organized, Lobo vied unsuccessfully with Van Horn to become the county seat, and in 1914 Lobo had an estimated population of twenty, two physicians, several cattle breeders, an automobile livery, and a general store.
In 1929 an earthquake destroyed the hotel, and by the mid-1930s the estimated population of Lobo was only ten.