| ・ Boone County Courthouse (Indiana)|
・ Boone County Courthouse (Iowa)
・ Boone County Courthouse (West Virginia)
・ Boone County Distillery Superintendent's House and Guest House
・ Boone County High School
・ Boone County Historical Center
・ Boone County Jail
・ Boone County Schools
・ Boone County Sheriff's Department (Missouri)
・ Boone County Sheriff's Office (Kentucky)
・ Boone County, Arkansas
・ Boone County, Illinois
・ Boone County, Indiana
・ Boone County, Iowa
・ Boone County, Kentucky
・ Boone County, Missouri
・ Boone County, Nebraska
・ Boone County, West Virginia
・ Boone Dam
・ Boone Drug
・ Boone Formation
・ Boone Furnace, Kentucky
・ Boone Grove High School
・ Boone Grove, Indiana
・ Boone Guyton
・ Boone Hall
・ Boone Helm
・ Boone High School
・ Boone Hospital Center
・ Boone House
Boone County, Missouri
| Boone County, Missouri ： ウィキペディア英語版|
Boone County is a county located in the U.S. state of Missouri. As of the 2010 census, the population was 162,642〔(【引用サイトリンク】url=http://factfinder2.census.gov/bkmk/table/1.0/en/PEP/2013/PEPANNRES/0400000US29.05000 )〕 making it the eighth-most populous county in the state. Its county seat is Columbia,〔(【引用サイトリンク】accessdate=2011-06-07 )〕 the fifth-largest city in Missouri. The county was organized November 16, 1820 and named for Daniel Boone.
Boone County comprises the Columbia, MO Metropolitan Statistical Area.
The University of Missouri is located in Columbia.
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.
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 settled by Southerners to the north and south of the Missouri River. Because of its culture and traditions, the area became known as Little Dixie, and Boone County was at its heart.〔(The Story of Little Dixie, Missouri, Missouri Division, Sons of Confederate Veterans ), accessed 3 June 2008〕 In 1860 slaves made up 25 percent or more of the county's population, and Little Dixie was strongly pro-Confederate during the American Civil War.〔T. J. Stiles, ''Jesse James: The Last Rebel of the Civil War'', New York: Vintage Books, 2003, pp.10-11〕
抄文引用元・出典: フリー百科事典『 ウィキペディア（Wikipedia）』
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