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Below is some general information about Jacinto City:
Jacinto City is a city in Harris County, Texas, United States, east of the intersection of Interstate 10 and the East Loop of Interstate 610. Jacinto City is part of the Houston-Sugar Land-Baytown metropolitan area and is bordered by the cities of Houston and Galena Park. The population was 10,553 at the 2010 census.
In 1941 Frank Sharp established a subdivision which filled with shipyard workers and workers at nearby steel mills and war plants. Jacinto City incorporated in 1947 with nearly 3,800 residents; its first mayor was Inch Handler. Because of the 1947 incorporation, Houston did not incorporate Jacinto City’s territory into its city limits, while Houston annexed surrounding areas that were unincorporated. The town still serves as a bedroom community for local industry. In the 1950s the city opened a city hall and recreational facilities. By 1960 the city had 9,500 people and by 1964 the city had 11,500 people. In 1966 the city had seventeen churches, two schools, one hospital, one bank, and one library. A waste-water facility funded by the Environmental Protection Agency opened in 1972; the Handbook of Texas stated that this may be due to complaints from residents about chemical vapors in 1969. In 1990 the city had 9,343 people.
Jacinto City practices a city manager form of government with an elected Mayor who presides over the Jacinto City City Council. The City Council meets at the City Council Annex. The Jacinto City Fire Department and EMS and the Jacinto City Police Department serve the city. A city hall facility had been built in the 1950s. Jacinto City is located within Harris County Precinct 2; as of 2008 Sylvia Garcia heads Precinct 2. Jacinto City is located in District 143 of the Texas House of Representatives. As of 2008 Ana E. Hernandez represents the district. Jacinto City is within District 6 of the Texas Senate; as of 2008 Mario Gallegos is the representative. Jacinto City is within Texas’s 29th congressional district; as of 2008 Gene Green represents the district.
Jacinto City is served by two school districts and a municipal preschool, Jacinto City Preschool. Areas south of Market Street are zoned to Galena Park Independent School District while areas north of Market Street are zoned to Houston Independent School District. This HISD section is within Trustee District VIII, represented by Diana Davila as of 2008. The Harris County Public Library system operates the A. J. “Bert” Holder Memorial Library at 921 Akron Street across from Akron Park in Jacinto City. The first Jacinto City Public Library opened in 1958 on Mercury Drive; the building at one time functioned as Jacinto City’s city hall. The current Jacinto City branch, named A. J. Bert Holder, opened in 1992. The branch is a partnership between HCPL and the city; the city built and maintains the 3,883-square-foot building, while the county supplies materials and staff. The city and county held this agreement since 1957. The branch was named after Albert J. Bert Holder, who served as the Mayor of Jacinto City.
The Jacinto City Department of Parks and Recreation maintains four parks, a swimming pool, a recreation center, and four ball fields. One of its facilities is the Milton Lusk Youth Activity Center. The Jacinto City Town Center has several facilities, including a community center that may be rented by Jacinto City residents. Jacinto City operates the Heritage Hall, a recreational center for senior citizens of age 60 or older located in the same complex. It provides meals and activities. The center provides transportation to and from Jacinto City, Galena Park, and the Songwood community in Houston. Heritage Hall first opened in 1979. A group of recreational facilities opened in the 1950s.
Source: Jacinto City on Wikipedia