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Case A man illegally crossed the border into South Texas, died on the journey and was never identified. His remains were buried in a milk crate, his skull stained red from its contact with a bandanna. More than other migrants just like him died, their names unknown. They make up a fraction of the death toll along the border in Texas. In just one county, the bodies and remains of more than migrants have been found since Case was found with a bracelet, a simple green ribbon tied in a knot.
Case carried Psalms and Revelation, torn from a Spanish Bible. Case kept a single grain of rice inside a hollow cross. One side of the grain read Sara, and the other read Rigo.
All were undocumented immigrants who died in Texas trying to evade Border Patrol checkpoints by walking across the rugged terrain. Most died from dehydration, heatstroke or hypothermia. Even as the number of people caught trying to illegally enter the United States from Mexico has dropped in recent months, the bodies remain a constant, grim backdrop to the national debate over immigration.
The collection in San Marcos represents only a fraction of the total deaths. Hundreds of immigrants have died crossing the border in Texas in recent years, and hundreds of others have died in the three other states that share a border with Mexico — Arizona, California and New Mexico.
In South Texas, the number of deaths has overwhelmed some local officials and made the grisly discovery of decomposing bodies a commonplace occurrence. The body count since stands at nine at one ranch, 17 at another and 31 at a third. A former governor of Texas, Mark W. White Jr. White, There have been so many in rural Brooks County that the case files fill more than a dozen thick binders.