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Boone County, Missouri
Big Tree with spring picnic.jpg
The Big Tree in the Missouri River floodplain near the City of Columbia
Seal of Boone County, Missouri
Seal
Map of Missouri highlighting Boone County
Location in the state of Missouri
Map of the U.S. highlighting Missouri
Missouri's location in the U.S.
Founded November 16, 1820
Named for Daniel Boone
Seat Template:Country data Columbia, Missouri Columbia
Largest city Template:Country data Columbia, Missouri Columbia
Area
 - Total
 - Land
 - Water

691 sq mi (1,790 km²)
685 sq mi (1,774 km²)
5.6 sq mi (15 km²), 0.8
Population
 - (2020)
 - Density

183,610
Congressional district 4th
Time zone Central: UTC-6/-5
Website www.showmeboone.com

Boone County is located in the U.S. state of Missouri. Centrally located in Mid-Missouri, its county seat is Columbia, Missouri's fourth-largest city and location of the University of Missouri. As of the 2020 census, the population was 183,610,[1] making it the state's eighth-most populous county. The county was organized November 16, 1820 and named for the then recently deceased Daniel Boone, whose kin largely populated the Boonslick area, having arrived in the 1810s on the Boone's Lick Road.[2] Boone County comprises the Columbia Metropolitan Area. The towns of Ashland and Centralia are the second and third most populous towns in the county.

History[]

Boone County was organized November 16, 1820, from a portion of the territorial Howard County. The area was then known as Boone's Lick Country, because of a salt lick which Daniel Boone's sons used for their stock.

The Boone County Courthouse at the Boone County Government Complex

Boone County was settled primarily from the Upper South states of Kentucky, Tennessee and Virginia. The settlers brought slaves and slave-holding with them, and quickly started cultivating crops similar to those in Middle Tennessee and Kentucky: hemp and tobacco. Boone was one of several counties to the north and south of the Missouri River that was settled by southerners. Because of its culture and traditions, the area became known as Little Dixie, and Boone County was at its heart. In 1860 slaves made up 25 percent or more of the county's population, Boone County was strongly pro-Confederate during the American Civil War.[3]

Shortly after the murder of President Lincoln, the leading citizens of the county denounced the killing. They also directed that all public buildings including the courthouse and the university be draped in mourning for thirty days.[4]

Geography[]

According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 691 square miles (1,790 km2), of which 685 square miles (1,770 km2) is land and 5.6 square miles (15 km2) (0.8%) is water.[5] The Missouri River makes up the southern border of the county.

National protected area[]

  • Big Muddy National Fish and Wildlife Refuge
  • Mark Twain National Forest (part)

Adjacent counties[]

Major highways[]

  • I-70 (MO).svg Interstate 70
  • Business Loop 70.svg Interstate 70 Business Loop
  • US 40.svg U.S. Route 40 (Concurrent with I-70 until exit 121 towards Boonville)
  • US 63.svg U.S. Route 63
  • Connector plate.svg
    US 63.svg U.S. Route 63 Connector
  • MO-22.svg Route 22
  • MO-124.svg Route 124
  • MO-163.svg Route 163
  • MO-740.svg Route 740

Demographics[]

Historical populations
Census Pop.
1820 3,692
1830 8,859 140.0%
1840 13,561 53.1%
1850 14,979 10.5%
1860 19,486 30.1%
1870 20,765 6.6%
1880 25,422 22.4%
1890 26,043 2.4%
1900 28,642 10.0%
1910 30,533 6.6%
1920 29,672 −2.8%
1930 30,995 4.5%
1940 34,991 12.9%
1950 48,432 38.4%
1960 55,202 14.0%
1970 80,911 46.6%
1980 100,376 24.1%
1990 112,379 12.0%
2000 135,454 20.5%
2010 162,642 20.1%
U.S. Decennial Census[6]
1790-1960[7] 1900-1990[8]
1990-2000[9] 2010-2020[1]

As of the census[10] of 2000, there were 135,454 people, 53,094 households, and 31,378 families residing in the county. The population density was 198 people per square mile (76/km2). There were 56,678 housing units at an average density of 83 per square mile (32/km2). The racial makeup of the county was 85.43% White, 8.54% Black or African American, 0.42% Native American, 2.96% Asian, 0.03% Pacific Islander, 0.69% from other races, and 1.93% from two or more races. Approximately 1.78% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race. 24.6% claimed German, 12.3% American, 11.2% English and 9.8% Irish ancestry.

There were 53,094 households, out of which 30.30% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 45.50% were married couples living together, 10.40% had a female householder with no husband present, and 40.90% were non-families. 28.70% of all households were made up of individuals, and 6.20% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.38 and the average family size was 2.97.

In the county, the population was spread out, with 22.80% under the age of 18, 19.90% from 18 to 24, 29.90% from 25 to 44, 18.80% from 45 to 64, and 8.60% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 30 years. For every 100 females, there were 93.50 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 90.90 males.

The median income for a household in the county was $37,485, and the median income for a family was $51,210. Males had a median income of $33,304 versus $25,990 for females. The per capita income for the county was $19,844. About 7.60% of families and 14.50% of the population were below the poverty line, including 12.10% of those under age 18 and 5.90% of those age 65 or over.

There are 121,319 registered voters.[11]

Religion[]

Template:One source section According to the Association of Religion Data Archives County Membership Report (2010), Boone County is sometimes regarded as being on the northern edge of the Bible Belt, with evangelical Protestantism being the most predominant religion. The most predominant denominations among residents in Boone County who adhere to a religion are Southern Baptists (20.81%), Roman Catholics (16.71%), and nondenominational evangelical groups (13.23%).

Education[]

Public schools[]

  • Ashland R-I School District*
    • Southern Boone Elementary
    • Southern Boone Middle School
    • Southern Boone High School
  • Centralia R-VI School District – Centralia
    • Chance Elementary School (PK-02)
    • Centralia Intermediate School (03-05)
    • Chester Boren Middle School (06-08)
    • Centralia High School (09-12)
  • Columbia School District No. 93 – Columbia
    • Center for Gifted Education (01-05)
    • Cedar Ridge Elementary School (PK-05)
    • Thomas Benton Elementary School (PK-05)
    • John Ridgeway Elementary School (K-05)
    • Eugene Field/ Alpha Hart Lewis Elementary School (PK-05)
    • Midway Heights Elementary School (PK-05)
    • Ulysses S. Grant Elementary School (PK-05)
    • Two Mile Prairie Elementary School (PK-05)
    • New Haven Elementary School (PK-05)
    • West Boulevard Elementary School (PK-05)
    • Locust Street Expressive Arts Elementary School
    • Parkade Elementary School (PK-05)
    • Blue Ridge Elementary School (PK-05)
    • Fairview Elementary School (PK-05)
    • Russell Boulevard Elementary School (PK-05)
    • Shepard Boulevard Elementary School (PK-05)
    • Mary Paxton Keeley Elementary School (PK-05)
    • Beulah Ralph Elementary School (PK-05)
    • Eliot Battle Elementary School (PK-05)
    • Derby Ridge Elementary School (PK-05)
    • Mill Creek Elementary School (PK-05)
    • John B. Lange Middle School (06-08)
    • Ann Hawkins Gentry Middle School (06-08)
    • Smithton Middle School (06-08)
    • Oakland Middle School (06-08)
    • Jefferson Middle School (06-08)
    • West Middle School (06-08)
    • Warner Middle School (06-08)
    • David H. Hickman High School (09-12)
    • Muriel Battle High School (09-12)
    • Frederick Douglass High School (09-12) – Alternative School
    • Rock Bridge High School (09-12)
  • Hallsville R-IV School District – Hallsville
    • Hallsville Primary School (PK-01)
    • Hallsville Intermediate School (02-05)
    • Hallsville Middle School (06-08)
    • Hallsville High School (09-12)
  • Harrisburg R-VIII School District – Harrisburg
    • Harrisburg Elementary School (PK-06)
    • Harrisburg Middle School (07-08)
    • Harrisburg High School (09-12)
  • Sturgeon R-V School District – Sturgeon
    • Sturgeon Elementary School (K-04)
    • Sturgeon Middle School (05-08)
    • Sturgeon High School (09-12)

Private schools[]

  • Apple School – Columbia (PK-K) – Nonsectarian
  • Children's House And Windsor Street Montessori – Columbia (PK-06) – Nonsectarian – Coed
  • Christian Chapel Academy – Columbia (K-08) – Pentecostal
  • Christian Fellowship School – Columbia (PK-12) – Nondenominational Christian
  • College Park Christian Academy – Columbia (K-09) – Seventh-day Adventist
  • Our Lady of Lourdes Interparish School– Columbia (K-08) – Roman Catholic
  • Columbia Independent School – Columbia (PK-12) – Nonsectarian
  • Columbia KinderCare – Columbia (NS-PK) – Nonsectarian
  • Columbia Montessori School – Columbia (PK-K) – Nonsectarian
  • Father Tolton Regional High School- Columbia (09-12) - Roman Catholic
  • Good Shepherd Lutheran School – Columbia (K-08) – Lutheran
  • Heritage Academy – Columbia (03-12) – Nondenominational Christian – Alternative School
  • Islamic School of Columbia, Missouri – Columbia (K-05) – Muslim
  • Morningside Community School – Columbia (05-07) – Nonsectarian
  • Shalom Christian Academy – Columbia (PK-12) – Nonsectarian
  • Harrisburg Early Learning Center – Harrisburg (NS/PK-06)
  • Sunnydale Adventist Academy – Centralia (09-12) – Seventh-day Adventist

Post secondary[]

  • University of MissouriColumbia A public, four-year flagship university.
  • Columbia CollegeColumbia A private, four-year university.
  • Stephens CollegeColumbia A private, four-year women's university.
  • Moberly Area Community College (MACC), a two-year public college, operates a Columbia satellite campus.

Public libraries[]

  • Centralia Public Library[12]
  • Daniel Boone Regional Library[13]
  • Southern Boone County Public Library [14]
  • Holts Summit Public Library [15]
  • Columbia Public Library[16]

Politics[]

Local[]

Like nearly all counties nationwide with a major university, the Democratic Party predominantly controls politics at the local level in Boone County. Democrats currently hold all of the elected county-wide positions.

Boone County, Missouri
Elected countywide officials
Assessor Tom Schauwecker Democratic
Circuit Clerk Christy Blakemore Democratic
County Clerk Brianna L. Lennon Democratic
Collector Brian McCollum Democratic
Commissioner
(Presiding)
Daniel Atwill Democratic
Commissioner
(District 1)
Justin Aldred Democratic
Commissioner
(District 2)
Janet Thompson Democratic
Prosecuting Attorney Dan Knight Democratic
Public Administrator Sonja Boone Democratic
Recorder Nora Dietzel Democratic
Sheriff Robert Dwayne Carey Democratic
Treasurer Tom Darrough Democratic

State[]

Past Gubernatorial Elections Results
Year Republican Democratic Third Parties
2020 44.63% 40,478 52.96% 48,056 2.39% 2,171
2016 41.28% 34,106 54.95% 45,396 3.77% 3,117
2012 37.59% 29,171 58.38% 45,302 4.03% 3,125
2008 42.71% 35,785 55.28% 46,315 2.01% 1,688
2004 47.33% 35,666 51.08% 38,489 1.59% 1,201
2000 43.13% 25,609 52.22% 31,007 4.65% 2,767
1996 30.51% 15,929 65.62% 34,266 3.87% 2,021


Political culture[]

United States presidential election results for Boone County, Missouri[17]
Year Republican Democratic Third party
No.  % No.  % No.  %
2020 38,646 42.32% 50,064 54.82% 2,616 2.86%
2016 36,200 43.16% 41,125 49.04% 6,543 7.80%
2012 37,404 47.10% 39,847 50.17% 2,171 2.73%
2008 36,849 43.22% 47,062 55.20% 1,340 1.57%
2004 37,801 49.71% 37,643 49.50% 602 0.79%
2000 28,426 47.69% 28,811 48.33% 2,372 3.98%
1996 22,047 42.46% 24,984 48.12% 4,889 9.42%
1992 19,405 33.52% 26,176 45.22% 12,309 21.26%
1988 22,948 48.35% 24,370 51.35% 140 0.29%
1984 26,600 57.87% 19,364 42.13% 0 0.00%
1980 16,313 42.00% 18,527 47.70% 3,997 10.29%
1976 16,373 46.92% 17,674 50.65% 846 2.42%
1972 17,488 56.13% 13,666 43.87% 0 0.00%
1968 11,917 46.36% 11,771 45.80% 2,015 7.84%
1964 7,695 34.27% 14,758 65.73% 0 0.00%
1960 10,453 47.59% 11,514 52.41% 0 0.00%
1956 8,197 44.07% 10,404 55.93% 0 0.00%
1952 7,545 42.42% 10,206 57.39% 34 0.19%
1948 4,289 29.27% 10,200 69.61% 164 1.12%
1944 4,195 30.12% 9,704 69.67% 30 0.22%
1940 4,869 29.43% 11,615 70.21% 59 0.36%
1936 3,624 24.28% 11,241 75.31% 61 0.41%
1932 3,241 21.64% 11,554 77.13% 184 1.23%
1928 4,876 36.61% 8,422 63.23% 21 0.16%
1924 3,547 28.67% 8,657 69.97% 169 1.37%
1920 4,077 31.63% 8,748 67.87% 65 0.50%
1916 2,180 27.81% 5,601 71.46% 57 0.73%
1912 1,350 18.86% 5,027 70.23% 781 10.91%
1908 2,149 29.63% 5,041 69.49% 64 0.88%
1904 1,857 29.35% 4,375 69.15% 95 1.50%
1900 1,672 25.38% 4,793 72.74% 124 1.88%
1896 1,705 24.99% 5,075 74.39% 42 0.62%
1892 1,495 25.75% 4,054 69.82% 257 4.43%
1888 1,512 26.79% 4,068 72.08% 64 1.13%



At the presidential level, Boone County has been one of the most consistently Democratic counties in Missouri. George W. Bush was the last Republican presidential nominee to carry Boone County in 2004 with a plurality of the vote, no Republican has won a majority in the county in a presidential election since Ronald Reagan in 1984.

Communities[]

Cities[]

  • Ashland
  • Centralia
  • Columbia (county seat)
  • Hallsville
  • Rocheport
  • Sturgeon

Villages[]

  • Harrisburg
  • Hartsburg
  • Huntsdale
  • McBaine
  • Pierpont

Unincorporated communities[]

  • Bourbon
  • Browns
  • Claysville
  • Deer Park
  • Easley
  • Englewood
  • Ginlet
  • Harg
  • Hinton
  • Oldham
  • Midway
  • Prathersville
  • Providence
  • Riggs
  • Rucker
  • Shaw
  • Two Mile Prairie
  • Wilton
  • Woodlandville

Townships[]

Township boundaries have changed over time. See links at end of article for maps of Boone County showing boundaries of different dates. As a rule, older townships were split, with newer townships created from their subdivisions. This is significant for historical and genealogical research. Note that maps show changes in township boundaries between 1898 and 1930 were minimal.

  • Bourbon
  • Cedar
  • Centralia
  • Columbia
  • Katy
  • Missouri
  • Perche
  • Rock Bridge
  • Rocky Fork
  • Three Creeks

Public safety[]

The BCFPD at a working structure fire.

The Boone County Sheriff has jurisdiction over the whole county. The Boone County Fire Protection District provides fire protection and emergency medical services for a large portion of Boone County, Missouri.[18] The BCFPD is the largest volunteer fire department and third largest fire service organization in the state, protecting 492 square miles (1,270 km2) of residential, commercial, industrial and agricultural property and over 50,000 people.[18] The Boone County Fire District maintains 15 fire stations, a training center, and a headquarters facility.[19]

History[]

Prior to 1964, there was no organized fire protection in Boone County. This changed after an elderly handicapped woman died in a house fire just west of the city limits of Columbia. A small group of CB radio enthusiasts, known as the Central Missouri Radio Squad, banded together to develop a fire protection system for Boone County.[20]

USAR Task Force[]

Boone County Fire is the sponsoring agency of Urban Search and Rescue Missouri Task Force 1 (MO-TF1) which is one of the 28 FEMA Urban Search and Rescue Task Forces across the United States.[21] The team is made up of 210 members that are qualified in various aspects of urban search and rescue.[22]

Notable people[]

  • James William Abert – soldier and explorer
  • David W. Alexander, 19th century Los Angeles, California politician and sheriff
  • Thomas M. Allen – clergyman
  • Benjamin Anderson – economist
  • Gary Anderson – football player
  • Simon Barrett – filmmaker
  • Rob Benedict – actor
  • Duane Benton – judge
  • Rebecca Blank – educator; acting U.S. Secretary of Commerce (2011-2011; 2012-2013)
  • Philemon BlissU.S. Representative from Ohio (1855-1859), 1st Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Dakota Territory, and Associate Justice of Missouri Supreme Court (1868-1872)
  • John William Boone – musician
  • Stratton D. Brooks – college president
  • Fleda Brown – poet
  • Jessica Capshaw – actress
  • Russ CarnahanU.S. Representative from Missouri (2005-2013)
  • Albert Bishop Chance, inventor of the earth anchor, mayor of Centralia, and founder of the A.B. Chance Company
  • J'den Cox – wrestler, Olympic medalist
  • Kevin Croom - UFC Mixed Martial Artist
  • Jack D. Crouch – hotelier
  • Derek "Deke" Dickerson – musician
  • Carl Edwards – retired NASCAR driver
  • Jane Froman – singer; actress
  • Nicole GallowayMissouri State Auditor (2015-present), Democratic nominee for Governor of Missouri (2020)
  • Chuck Graham – politician
  • Ken Griffin – organist
  • Eugene Jerome HainerU.S. Representative from Nebraska (1893-1897)
  • William Least Heat-Moon – writer
  • Martin Heinrich - U.S. Senator from New Mexico (2013-present), U.S. Representative from New Mexico (2009-2013)
  • Peter Hessler – journalist
  • Darwin Hindman – mayor of Columbia (1995–2010)
  • Brett James – singer
  • William Jewell – educator, second mayor of Columbia
  • Leon W. Johnson – Air Force General
  • Tyler Johnson – baseball pitcher
  • Daniel Webster JonesMormon pioneer
  • John Carleton Jones – president of the University of Missouri
  • Lloyd E. JonesUnited States Army major general
  • Kraig Kann – golf commentator
  • Henry Kirklin, horticulturalist, first black instructor at the University of Missouri
  • E. Stanley Kroenke – sports mogul
  • Sergei Kopeikin – astrophysicist
  • Ken Lay – chief executive, Enron
  • Grace Lee – radio and television personality
  • Guy Sumner Lowman, Jr.linguist
  • Jeff Maggert – professional golfer
  • William Rainey Marshall – 5th Governor of Minnesota (1866-1870)
  • William L. NelsonU.S. Representative from Missouri (1861-1865)
  • John Neihardt – poet
  • Don Nardo – author
  • Korla Pandit – musician
  • Carlos Pena Jr. – singer
  • Michael Porter Jr. - basketball player for Denver Nuggets
  • William Rainey Marshall – Minnesota Governor
  • James S. Rollins – 19th-century politician
  • Jesse M. Roper – 19th-century naval officer
  • Charles Griffith Ross – press secretary for U.S. President Harry S. Truman
  • Felix Sabatesphilanthropist
  • Max SchwabeU.S. Representative from Missouri (1943-1949)
  • Jon Scott – television journalist
  • John F. ShafrothU.S. Senator from Colorado (1913-1919), Governor of Colorado (1909-1913), U.S. Representative from Colorado (1895-1904)
  • Clay Shirky – writer
  • Apollo M. O. Smith – aviation executive
  • William Smith – actor
  • William J. StoneU.S. Senator from Missouri (1903-1918), Governor of Missouri (1893-1897), U.S. Representative from Missouri (1885-1891)
  • Blake Tekotte – baseball player
  • Malcolm Thomas – professional basketball player
  • Nischelle Turner – television personality
  • Zbylut Twardowskinephrologist
  • Charlie Van Dyke – radio personality
  • Andrew VanWyngarden – musician
  • James "Bud" Walton – co-founder, Wal-Mart
  • Sam Walton – co-founder, Wal-Mart
  • Edwin Moss Watson – editor; publisher
  • Norbert Wiener – mathematician
  • Lisa Wilcox – actress
  • Roger B. Wilson – 52nd Governor of Missouri (2000-2001)

See also[]

  • The Big Tree, landmark and national champion Bur Oak
  • List of cemeteries in Boone County, Missouri
  • National Register of Historic Places listings in Boone County, Missouri
  • Boone County Historical Society

References[]

  1. ^ a b "2020 Population and Housing State Data". United States Census Bureau. https://www.census.gov/library/visualizations/interactive/2020-population-and-housing-state-data.html. 
  2. ^ Eaton, David Wolfe (1916). How Missouri Counties, Towns and Streams Were Named. The State Historical Society of Missouri. pp. 211. https://archive.org/details/bub_gb_RfAuAAAAYAAJ. 
  3. ^ T. J. Stiles, Jesse James: The Last Rebel of the Civil War, New York: Vintage Books, 2003, pp.10-11
  4. ^ PAPERS RELATING TO FOREIGN AFFAIRS, ACCOMPANYING THE ANNUAL MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT TO THE SECOND SESSION THIRTY-EIGHTH CONGRESS, PART IV, APPENDIX TO DIPLOMATIC CORRESPONDENCE OF 1865; THE ASSASSINATION OF ABRAHAM LINCOLN, LATE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, AND THE ATTEMPTED ASSASSINATION OF WILLIAM H. SEWARD, SECRETARY OF STATE, AND FREDERICK W. SEWARD, ASSISTANT SECRETARY, ON THE EVENING OF THE 14TH OF APRIL, 1865; EXPRESSIONS OF CONDOLENCE AND SYMPATHY INSPIRED BY THESE EVENTS; Foreign Relations of the United States; Washington DC, 1866, Document 1090
  5. ^ "2010 Census Gazetteer Files". United States Census Bureau. August 22, 2012. https://www.census.gov/geo/maps-data/data/docs/gazetteer/counties_list_29.txt. 
  6. ^ "U.S. Decennial Census". United States Census Bureau. https://www.census.gov/programs-surveys/decennial-census.html. 
  7. ^ "Historical Census Browser". University of Virginia Library. http://mapserver.lib.virginia.edu. 
  8. ^ "Population of Counties by Decennial Census: 1900 to 1990". United States Census Bureau. https://www.census.gov/population/cencounts/mo190090.txt. 
  9. ^ "Census 2000 PHC-T-4. Ranking Tables for Counties: 1990 and 2000". United States Census Bureau. https://www.census.gov/population/www/cen2000/briefs/phc-t4/tables/tab02.pdf. 
  10. ^ "U.S. Census website". United States Census Bureau. https://www.census.gov. 
  11. ^ Registered Voters in Missouri 2008
  12. ^ Breeding, Marshall. "Centralia Public Library". Libraries.org. https://librarytechnology.org/library/20327. 
  13. ^ Breeding, Marshall. "Daniel Boone Regional Library". Libraries.org. https://librarytechnology.org/library/5406. 
  14. ^ "Southern Boone County Public Library". http://www.dbrl.org/locations-hours/southern-boone-county-public-library. 
  15. ^ "Holts Summit Public Library Now Open". http://www.dbrl.org/news/holts-summit-public-library-now-open. 
  16. ^ "Columbia Public Library". http://www.dbrl.org/locations-hours/columbia-public-library. 
  17. ^ Leip, David. "Dave Leip's Atlas of U.S. Presidential Elections". http://uselectionatlas.org/RESULTS. 
  18. ^ a b "Fun Facts". http://www.bcfdmo.com/aboutbcfpd/fun_facts/. 
  19. ^ "Boone County Fire Protection District". Bcfdmo.coma. http://www.bcfdmo.com/services/facilities_equip_personnel/stations/BCFPD_Stations1.pdf. 
  20. ^ "History". http://www.bcfdmo.com/aboutbcfpd/history/. 
  21. ^ "US&R Task Force Locations". FEMA. http://www.fema.gov/emergency/usr/locations.shtm. 
  22. ^ "USAR Task Force". http://www.bcfdmo.com/missouri_tf1/Organization/. 

Further reading[]

  • History of Boone County, Missouri: Written and comp. from the most authentic official and private sources; including a history of its townships, towns, and villages. Together with ... biographical sketches and portraits of prominent citizens (1882) online

External links[]

  • Digitized 1930 Plat Book of Boone County from University of Missouri Division of Special Collections, Archives, and Rare Books
  • Map of Boone County in 1898, showing township boundaries of that date: [1]
  • Map of Boone County in 1917, showing township boundaries of that date: [2]
  • Map of Boone County in 1930, showing township boundaries of that date: [3]
  • Map Boone County today, showing current township boundaries: [4]


This page uses content from the English language Wikipedia. The original content was at Boone County, Missouri. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with this Familypedia wiki, the content of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons License.
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