List of counties in Ohio


The US state of Ohio comprises 88 counties Nine of them existed at the time of the Ohio Constitutional Convention in 18021 A tenth county, Wayne, was established on August 15, 1796, and encompassed roughly the present state of Michigan2 During the Convention, the county was opposed to statehood, and was not only left out of the Convention, but dissolved; the current Wayne County is in northeastern Ohio, considerably distant from the area that was the original Wayne County1

The Ohio Constitution allows counties to set up a charter government as many cities and villages do,3 but only Summit County and Cuyahoga County have done so,4 the latter having been approved by voters in November 20095 Counties do not possess home rule powers and can do only what has been expressly authorized by the Ohio General Assembly Ohio law defines a structure for county government, although each county may choose to define its own Summit County and Cuyahoga County have chosen an alternate structure, while all of the other counties use the default structure The elected county officials include three commissioners, a sheriff the highest law enforcement officer in the county; prosecutor equivalent of a district attorney in other states; coroner, engineer, auditor, treasurer and clerk of courtscitation needed

Population figures are based on the 2010 United States Census The population of Ohio was 11,536,504 at that time, an increase of 16% from 2000 The average population of Ohio's counties was 131,096; Cuyahoga County was the most populous 1,280,122 and Vinton County was the least 13,435 The average land area is 464 sq mi 1,200 km2 The largest county by area is Ashtabula County at 70244 sq mi 1,8193 km2 and the smallest is Lake County at 22821 sq mi 5911 km2 The total area of the state is 40,86069 sq mi 105,8287 km267

The Federal Information Processing Standard FIPS is used by the US government to uniquely identify counties, and is provided for each entry These codes link to the United States Census Bureau's "quick facts" for each county Ohio's FIPS code of 39 is used to distinguish from counties in other states For example, Adams County's unique nationwide identifier is 390018 However, the Bureau of Motor Vehicles and Department of Transportation instead identify counties by consecutive numbers and three-letter abbreviations,9 respectively

Contents

  • 1 List of counties
  • 2 See also
  • 3 References
  • 4 Further reading

List of countiesedit

County
FIPS County Code
8
County Seat
10
Established
1011
Origin
12
Etymology
1112
Population
810
Area
10
Map
Adams County 001 West Union July 10, 1797 Hamilton County John Adams 1735–1826, President of the United States when the county was organized 7004285500000000000♠28,550 7002583910000000000♠58391 sq mi
7003151200000000000♠1,512 km2
Allen County 003 Lima March 1, 1820 Shelby County John Allen 1771/2-1813, a War of 1812 colonel13 7005106331000000000♠106,331 7002404430000000000♠40443 sq mi
7003104700000000000♠1,047 km2
Ashland County 005 Ashland February 24, 1846 Wayne, Richland, Huron, and Lorain Counties Ashland, home of US Senator from Kentucky Henry Clay 7004531390000000000♠53,139 7002424370000000000♠42437 sq mi
7003109900000000000♠1,099 km2
Ashtabula County 007 Jefferson June 7, 1807 Trumbull and Geauga Counties Ashtabula River, which means "fish river" in an Algonquian language14 7005101497000000000♠101,497 7002702440000000000♠70244 sq mi
7003181900000000000♠1,819 km2
Athens County 009 Athens March 1, 1805 Washington County Athens in Greece 7004647570000000000♠64,757 7002506760000000000♠50676 sq mi
7003131300000000000♠1,313 km2
Auglaize County 011 Wapakoneta February 14, 1848 Allen, Mercer, Darke, Hardin, Logan, Shelby, and Van Wert Counties Auglaize River, which means "fallen timbers river" in the Shawnee Indian language 7004459490000000000♠45,949 7002401250000000000♠40125 sq mi
7003103900000000000♠1,039 km2
Belmont County 013 St Clairsville September 7, 1801 Jefferson and Washington Counties Belle monte, which means "beautiful mountain" in French 7004704000000000000♠70,400 7002537350000000000♠53735 sq mi
7003139200000000000♠1,392 km2
Brown County 015 Georgetown March 1, 1818 Adams and Clermont Counties General Jacob Brown 1775–1828, an officer of the War of 1812 7004448460000000000♠44,846 7002491760000000000♠49176 sq mi
7003127400000000000♠1,274 km2
Butler County 017 Hamilton May 1, 1803 Hamilton County General Richard Butler 1743–1791, killed at the Battle of the Wabash 7005368130000000000♠368,130 7002467270000000000♠46727 sq mi
7003121000000000000♠1,210 km2
Carroll County 019 Carrollton January 1, 1833 Columbiana, Stark, Harrison, Jefferson, and Tuscarawas Counties Charles Carroll 1737–1832, last surviving signer of the United States Declaration of Independence 7004288360000000000♠28,836 7002394670000000000♠39467 sq mi
7003102200000000000♠1,022 km2
Champaign County 021 Urbana March 1, 1805 Greene and Franklin Counties French for "a plain", describing the land in the area 7004400970000000000♠40,097 7002428560000000000♠42856 sq mi
7003111000000000000♠1,110 km2
Clark County 023 Springfield March 1, 1818 Champaign, Madison, and Greene Counties General George Rogers Clark 1752–1818, defeated the Shawnee Indians in a battle near the Springfield area 7005138333000000000♠138,333 7002399860000000000♠39986 sq mi
7003103600000000000♠1,036 km2
Clermont County 025 Batavia December 6, 1800 Hamilton County French for "clear mountain" 7005197363000000000♠197,363 7002451990000000000♠45199 sq mi
7003117100000000000♠1,171 km2
Clinton County 027 Wilmington March 1, 1810 Highland and Warren Counties George Clinton 1739–1812, vice-president when the county was organized 7004420400000000000♠42,040 7002410880000000000♠41088 sq mi
7003106400000000000♠1,064 km2
Columbiana County 029 Lisbon May 1, 1803 Jefferson and Washington Counties Derived from the words Christopher Columbus, European explorer of the Americas 7005107841000000000♠107,841 7002532460000000000♠53246 sq mi
7003137900000000000♠1,379 km2
Coshocton County 031 Coshocton January 31, 1810 Muskingum and Tuscarawas Counties Delaware Indian word meaning "union of waters" 7004369010000000000♠36,901 7002564070000000000♠56407 sq mi
7003146100000000000♠1,461 km2
Crawford County 033 Bucyrus April 1, 1820 Delaware County Colonel William Crawford 1732–1782, Revolutionary War officer 7004437840000000000♠43,784 7002402110000000000♠40211 sq mi
7003104100000000000♠1,041 km2
Cuyahoga County 035 Cleveland June 7, 1807 Geauga County Cuyahoga River, which means "crooked river" in an Iroquoian language15 7006128012200000000♠1,280,122 7002458490000000000♠45849 sq mi
7003118700000000000♠1,187 km2
Darke County 037 Greenville January 3, 1809 Miami County General William Darke 1736–1801, Revolutionary War officer 7004529590000000000♠52,959 7002599790000000000♠59980 sq mi
7003155300000000000♠1,553 km2
Defiance County 039 Defiance April 7, 1845 Williams, Henry, and Paulding Counties Fort Defiance, built in 1794 by General Anthony Wayne 7004390370000000000♠39,037 7002411160000000000♠41116 sq mi
7003106500000000000♠1,065 km2
Delaware County 041 Delaware April 1, 1808 Franklin County Delaware Indians 7005174214000000000♠174,214 7002442410000000000♠44241 sq mi
7003114600000000000♠1,146 km2
Erie County 043 Sandusky March 15, 1838 Huron and Sandusky Counties Erie Indians 7004770790000000000♠77,079 7002254880000000000♠25488 sq mi
7002660000000000000♠660 km2
Fairfield County 045 Lancaster December 9, 1800 Ross and Washington Counties Named for the beauty of its "fair fields" 7005146156000000000♠146,156 7002505110000000000♠50511 sq mi
7003130800000000000♠1,308 km2
Fayette County 047 Washington Court House March 1, 1810 Ross and Highland Counties Gilbert du Motier, marquis de La Fayette, French military officer and aristocrat who participated in both the American and French revolutions 7004290300000000000♠29,030 7002406580000000000♠40658 sq mi
7003105300000000000♠1,053 km2
Franklin County 049 Columbus April 30, 1803 Ross and Wayne Counties Benjamin Franklin 1706–1791, Founding Father, author, printer, political theorist, scientist, inventor, and statesman 7006116341400000000♠1,163,414 7002539870000000000♠53987 sq mi
7003139800000000000♠1,398 km2
Fulton County 051 Wauseon April 1, 1850 Lucas, Henry, and Williams Counties Robert Fulton 1765–1815, inventor of the steamboat 7004426980000000000♠42,698 7002406789999900000♠40678 sq mi
7003105400000000000♠1,054 km2
Gallia County 053 Gallipolis April 30, 1803 Washington and Adams Counties Gaul, the ancient name of France 7004309340000000000♠30,934 7002468780000000000♠46878 sq mi
7003121400000000000♠1,214 km2
Geauga County 055 Chardon March 1, 1806 Trumbull County An Indian word meaning "raccoon" 7004933890000000000♠93,389 7002403660000000000♠40366 sq mi
7003104500000000000♠1,045 km2
Greene County 057 Xenia May 1, 1803 Hamilton and Ross Counties General Nathanael Greene 1742–1786, Revolutionary War officer 7005161573000000000♠161,573 7002414880000000000♠41488 sq mi
7003107500000000000♠1,075 km2
Guernsey County 059 Cambridge March 1, 1810 Belmont and Muskingum Counties Island of Guernsey, from where most of the settlers originated 7004400870000000000♠40,087 7002521900000000000♠52190 sq mi
7003135200000000000♠1,352 km2
Hamilton County 061 Cincinnati January 2, 1790 One of the original counties Alexander Hamilton 1755/7-1804, Secretary of the Treasury when the county was organized 7005802374000000000♠802,374 7002407360000000000♠40736 sq mi
7003105500000000000♠1,055 km2
Hancock County 063 Findlay April 1, 1820 Logan County John Hancock 1737–1793, president of the Continental Congress 7004747820000000000♠74,782 7002531350000000000♠53135 sq mi
7003137600000000000♠1,376 km2
Hardin County 065 Kenton April 1, 1820 Logan County General John Hardin 1753–1792, Revolutionary War officer 7004320580000000000♠32,058 7002470290000000000♠47029 sq mi
7003121800000000000♠1,218 km2
Harrison County 067 Cadiz February 1, 1813 Jefferson and Tuscarawas Counties General William Henry Harrison 1773–1841, an officer of the War of 1812 and future President of the United States 7004158640000000000♠15,864 7002403539999900000♠40353 sq mi
7003104500000000000♠1,045 km2
Henry County 069 Napoleon April 1, 1820 Shelby County Patrick Henry 1736–1799, Revolutionary War-era legislator, orator, and scholar 7004282150000000000♠28,215 7002416500000000000♠41650 sq mi
7003107900000000000♠1,079 km2
Highland County 071 Hillsboro May 1, 1805 Ross, Adams, and Clermont Counties Descriptive of the county's terrain 7004435890000000000♠43,589 7002553280000000000♠55328 sq mi
7003143300000000000♠1,433 km2
Hocking County 073 Logan March 1, 1818 Athens, Ross, and Fairfield Counties Possibly derived from the Delaware Indian word "Hoch-Hoch-ing", meaning "bottle" 7004293800000000000♠29,380 7002422750000000000♠42275 sq mi
7003109500000000000♠1,095 km2
Holmes County 075 Millersburg January 20, 1824 Coshocton, Wayne, and Tuscarawas Counties Major Andrew Holmes died 1814, a War of 1812 officer 7004423660000000000♠42,366 7002422990000000000♠42299 sq mi
7003109600000000000♠1,096 km2
Huron County 077 Norwalk March 7, 1809 Portage and Cuyahoga Counties Huron Indians 7004596260000000000♠59,626 7002492690000000000♠49269 sq mi
7003127600000000000♠1,276 km2
Jackson County 079 Jackson March 1, 1816 Scioto, Gallia, Athens, and Ross Counties General Andrew Jackson 1767–1845, future President of the United States 7004332250000000000♠33,225 7002420289999900000♠42028 sq mi
7003108900000000000♠1,089 km2
Jefferson County 081 Steubenville July 29, 1797 Washington County Thomas Jefferson 1743–1826, Vice President when the county was organized, future President of the United States, and principal author of the Declaration of Independence 7004697090000000000♠69,709 7002409610000000000♠40961 sq mi
7003106100000000000♠1,061 km2
Knox County 083 Mount Vernon March 1, 1808 Fairfield County General Henry Knox, the first Secretary of War 7004609210000000000♠60,921 7002527120000000000♠52712 sq mi
7003136500000000000♠1,365 km2
Lake County 085 Painesville March 6, 1840 Geauga and Cuyahoga Counties Its location on Lake Erie 7005230041000000000♠230,041 7002228210000000000♠22821 sq mi
7002591000000000000♠591 km2
Lawrence County 087 Ironton December 21, 1815 Gallia and Scioto Counties Captain James Lawrence 1781–1813, naval hero in the War of 1812 7004624500000000000♠62,450 7002454960000000000♠45496 sq mi
7003117800000000000♠1,178 km2
Licking County 089 Newark March 1, 1808 Fairfield County Named for the salt licks in the area 7005166492000000000♠166,492 7002686500000000000♠68650 sq mi
7003177800000000000♠1,778 km2
Logan County 091 Bellefontaine March 1, 1818 Champaign County General Benjamin Logan c 1742 – 1802, who destroyed Shawnee Indian towns in the county 7004458580000000000♠45,858 7002458440000000000♠45844 sq mi
7003118700000000000♠1,187 km2
Lorain County 093 Elyria December 26, 1822 Huron, Cuyahoga, and Medina Counties Province of Lorraine, France 7005301356000000000♠301,356 7002492500000000000♠49250 sq mi
7003127600000000000♠1,276 km2
Lucas County 095 Toledo June 20, 1835 Wood, Sandusky, and Huron Counties Robert Lucas 1781–1853, Governor of Ohio when the county was created 7005441815000000000♠441,815 7002340460000000000♠34046 sq mi
7002882000000000000♠882 km2
Madison County 097 London March 1, 1810 Franklin County James Madison 1751–1836, fourth President of the United States 7004434350000000000♠43,435 7002465440000000000♠46544 sq mi
7003120500000000000♠1,205 km2
Mahoning County 099 Youngstown March 1, 1846 Columbiana and Trumbull Counties Mahoning River, from an Indian word meaning "at the licks" 7005238823000000000♠238,823 7002415250000000000♠41525 sq mi
7003107500000000000♠1,075 km2
Marion County 101 Marion April 1, 1820 Delaware County General Francis Marion 1732–1795, lieutenant colonel in the Continental Army and later brigadier general in the American Revolutionary War 7004665010000000000♠66,501 7002403849999900000♠40384 sq mi
7003104600000000000♠1,046 km2
Medina County 103 Medina February 18, 1812 Portage County Medina, world-renowned religious site in western Saudi Arabia 7005176395000000000♠176,395 7002423000000000000♠423 sq mi
7003109600000000000♠1,096 km2
Meigs County 105 Pomeroy April 1, 1819 Gallia and Athens Counties Return Jonathan Meigs, Jr 1764–1825, Governor of Ohio and Postmaster General at the time the county was organized 7004237700000000000♠23,770 7002429420000000000♠42942 sq mi
7003111200000000000♠1,112 km2
Mercer County 107 Celina April 1, 1820 Darke County General Hugh Mercer 1726–1777, a Revolutionary War officer 7004408140000000000♠40,814 7002463270000000000♠46327 sq mi
7003120000000000000♠1,200 km2
Miami County 109 Troy March 1, 1807 Montgomery County Miami Indians 7005102506000000000♠102,506 7002407040000000000♠40704 sq mi
7003105400000000000♠1,054 km2
Monroe County 111 Woodsfield January 29, 1813 Belmont, Washington, and Guernsey Counties James Monroe 1758–1831, Secretary of State when the county was organized and future President of the United States 7004146420000000000♠14,642 7002455540000000000♠45554 sq mi
7003118000000000000♠1,180 km2
Montgomery County 113 Dayton May 1, 1803 Hamilton and Wayne Counties General Richard Montgomery 1738–1775, a Revolutionary War officer 7005535153000000000♠535,153 7002461680000000000♠46168 sq mi
7003119600000000000♠1,196 km2
Morgan County 115 McConnelsville December 29, 1817 Washington, Guernsey, and Muskingum Counties General Daniel Morgan c 1735 – 1802, a Revolutionary War officer 7004150540000000000♠15,054 7002417660000000000♠41766 sq mi
7003108200000000000♠1,082 km2
Morrow County 117 Mount Gilead March 1, 1848 Knox, Marion, Delaware, and Richland Counties Jeremiah Morrow 1771–1852, Governor of Ohio 7004348270000000000♠34,827 7002406220000000000♠40622 sq mi
7003105200000000000♠1,052 km2
Muskingum County 119 Zanesville March 1, 18041617 Washington and Fairfield Counties An Indian word meaning "A town by the river" or "by the river side" 7004860740000000000♠86,074 7002664630000000000♠66463 sq mi
7003172100000000000♠1,721 km2
Noble County 121 Caldwell April 1, 1851 Monroe, Washington, Morgan, and Guernsey Counties James Noble 1785–1831, an early settler and future US Senator from Indiana 7004146450000000000♠14,645 7002399000000000000♠39900 sq mi
7003103300000000000♠1,033 km2
Ottawa County 123 Port Clinton March 6, 1840 Erie, Sandusky, and Lucas Counties Named for the Ottawa Indians; Ottawa means "trader" in their language 7004414280000000000♠41,428 7002254950000000000♠25495 sq mi
7002660000000000000♠660 km2
Paulding County 125 Paulding April 1, 1820 Darke County John Paulding 1758–1818, captor of spy John André during the Revolutionary War 7004196140000000000♠19,614 7002416260000000000♠41626 sq mi
7003107800000000000♠1,078 km2
Perry County 127 New Lexington March 1, 1818 Washington, Fairfield, and Muskingum Counties Commodore Oliver Hazard Perry 1785–1819, a naval officer of the War of 1812 7004360580000000000♠36,058 7002409789999900000♠40978 sq mi
7003106100000000000♠1,061 km2
Pickaway County 129 Circleville March 1, 1810 Ross, Fairfield, and Franklin Counties A misspelling of the Piqua tribe, a branch of the Shawnee 7004556980000000000♠55,698 7002501910000000000♠50191 sq mi
7003130000000000000♠1,300 km2
Pike County 131 Waverly February 1, 1815 Ross, Scioto, and Adams Counties General Zebulon M Pike 1779–1813, a War of 1812 officer and discoverer of Pikes Peak in Colorado in 1806 7004287090000000000♠28,709 7002441490000000000♠44149 sq mi
7003114300000000000♠1,143 km2
Portage County 133 Ravenna June 7, 1807 Trumbull County Derived from an Indian portage 7005161419000000000♠161,419 7002492390000000000♠49239 sq mi
7003127500000000000♠1,275 km2
Preble County 135 Eaton March 1, 1808 Montgomery and Butler Counties Captain Edward Preble 1761–1807, a Naval commander in the Revolutionary War 7004422700000000000♠42,270 7002424800000000000♠42480 sq mi
7003110000000000000♠1,100 km2
Putnam County 137 Ottawa April 1, 1820 Shelby County General Israel Putnam 1718–1790, a Revolutionary War officer 7004344990000000000♠34,499 7002483870000000000♠48387 sq mi
7003125300000000000♠1,253 km2
Richland County 139 Mansfield March 1, 1808 Fairfield County Descriptive of the soil in the area 7005124475000000000♠124,475 7002496880000000000♠49688 sq mi
7003128700000000000♠1,287 km2
Ross County 141 Chillicothe August 20, 1798 Adams and Washington Counties Named for US Senator from Pennsylvania James Ross by territorial governor Arthur St Clair 7004780640000000000♠78,064 7002688410000000000♠68841 sq mi
7003178300000000000♠1,783 km2
Sandusky County 143 Fremont April 1, 1820 Huron County An Iroquois word meaning "cold water" 7004609440000000000♠60,944 7002409180000000000♠40918 sq mi
7003106000000000000♠1,060 km2
Scioto County 145 Portsmouth May 1, 1803 Adams County Scioto River; Scioto is a Wyandot Indian word meaning "deer" 7004794990000000000♠79,499 7002612270000000000♠61227 sq mi
7003158600000000000♠1,586 km2
Seneca County 147 Tiffin April 1, 1820 Huron County Seneca Indians, who had a reservation in the county area at the time 7004567450000000000♠56,745 7002550590000000000♠55059 sq mi
7003142600000000000♠1,426 km2
Shelby County 149 Sidney April 1, 1819 Miami County General Isaac Shelby 1750–1826, a Revolutionary War officer and Governor of Kentucky, 7004494230000000000♠49,423 7002409270000000000♠40927 sq mi
7003106000000000000♠1,060 km2
Stark County 151 Canton February 13, 1808 Columbiana County General John Stark 1728–1822, a Revolutionary War officer; known as the "Hero of Bennington" for his exemplary service at the Battle of Bennington in 1777 7005375586000000000♠375,586 7002576140000000000♠57614 sq mi
7003149200000000000♠1,492 km2
Summit County 153 Akron March 3, 1840 Medina, Portage, and Stark Counties Its location at the highest elevation along the Ohio and Erie Canal 7005541781000000000♠541,781 7002419380000000000♠41938 sq mi
7003108600000000000♠1,086 km2
Trumbull County 155 Warren July 10, 1800 Jefferson and Wayne Counties Jonathan Trumbull 1710–1785, Governor of Connecticut when the county was organized 7005210312000000000♠210,312 7002616480000000000♠61648 sq mi
7003159700000000000♠1,597 km2
Tuscarawas County 157 New Philadelphia March 15, 1808 Muskingum County Tuscarawas River, meaning "open mouth river"
or
the Tuscarawas tribe who lived on the river
7004925820000000000♠92,582 7002567580000000000♠56758 sq mi
7003147000000000000♠1,470 km2
Union County 159 Marysville April 1, 1820 Delaware, Franklin, Logan, and Madison Counties Its formation by a union of four counties 7004523000000000000♠52,300 7002436650000000000♠43665 sq mi
7003113100000000000♠1,131 km2
Van Wert County 161 Van Wert April 1, 1820 Darke County Isaac Van Wart 1760–1828, captor of spy John André during the Revolutionary War 7004287440000000000♠28,744 7002410099999900000♠41009 sq mi
7003106200000000000♠1,062 km2
Vinton County 163 McArthur March 23, 1850 Athens, Gallia, Hocking, Jackson, and Ross Counties Samuel Finley Vinton 1792–1862, Ohio Statesman and US Congressman 7004134350000000000♠13,435 7002414080000000000♠41408 sq mi
7003107200000000000♠1,072 km2
Warren County 165 Lebanon May 1, 1803 Hamilton County General Joseph Warren 1741–1775, a Revolutionary War officer 7005212693000000000♠212,693 7002399630000000000♠39963 sq mi
7003103500000000000♠1,035 km2
Washington County 167 Marietta July 27, 1788 One of the original counties George Washington 1732–1799, commander of the Continental Army, president of the Constitutional Convention, and future President of the United States 7004617780000000000♠61,778 7002635150000000000♠63515 sq mi
7003164500000000000♠1,645 km2
Wayne County 169 Wooster March 1, 1808 From non-county area General Anthony Wayne 1745–1796, a Revolutionary War officer 7005114520000000000♠114,520 7002555360000000000♠55536 sq mi
7003143800000000000♠1,438 km2
Williams County 171 Bryan April 1, 1820 Darke County David Williams 1754–1831, captor of spy John André during the Revolutionary War 7004376420000000000♠37,642 7002421740000000000♠42174 sq mi
7003109200000000000♠1,092 km2
Wood County 173 Bowling Green April 1, 1820 Refactored from non-county territory Eleazer D Wood 1783–1814, founder of Fort Meigs 7005125488000000000♠125,488 7002617320000000000♠61732 sq mi
7003159900000000000♠1,599 km2
Wyandot County 175 Upper Sandusky February 3, 1845 Marion, Crawford, and Hardin Counties Wyandot Indians 7004226150000000000♠22,615 7002405610000000000♠40561 sq mi
7003105100000000000♠1,051 km2

See alsoedit

  • Ohio county government
  • List of Ohio townships

Referencesedit

  1. ^ a b Laning, JF 1896 "The Evolution of Ohio Counties" Ohio Archaeological and Historical Publications V: 326–350  Other editions available at ISBN 1249686741 and Google Books
  2. ^ Lawyer, James Patterson 1905 History of Ohio: From the Glacial Period to the Present Time Press of F J Heer p 381 Retrieved 2007-08-18  Other editions available at ISBN 9781279183281
  3. ^ Steinglass, Steven; Scarselli, Gino 2004 The Ohio State Constitution A Reference Guide Westport, CT: Praeger Publishers pp 272–273  OH county charter Other editions available: ISBN 0313267650 and Google Books
  4. ^ "County of Summit" Retrieved 2013-02-28 
  5. ^ "Issue 6 reform wins big and sets in motion even bigger changes for Cuyahoga County" clevelandcom Retrieved 2010-01-28 
  6. ^ "Ohio QuickFacts" US Census Bureau Archived from the original on 2013-03-03 Retrieved 2013-02-27 
  7. ^ "Population Estimates" US Census Bureau December 2009 Archived from the original on 2009-03-22 Retrieved 2013-02-27 
  8. ^ a b c "County FIPS Code Listing for the State of OHIO" United States Environmental Protection Agency Retrieved 2016-07-09 
  9. ^ "ODOT County Abbreviation Table" PDF Ohio Department of Transportation May 1, 2013 Retrieved December 21, 2014 
  10. ^ a b c d "NACo - Find a County" Archived from the original on 2007-04-13 Retrieved 2007-07-22 
  11. ^ a b "Federal Roster: Counties of Ohio, Derivation of Name and Date of Erection" PDF Retrieved 2013-07-21 
  12. ^ a b Howe, Henry 1891 Historical Collections of Ohio 2 Columbus, OH: Henry Howe and Son  OH county source Other editions available: ISBN 1425565735 and Google Books
  13. ^ Resolution of 111th Ohio General Assembly designating John Allen as the person for which Allen County was named
  14. ^ Ashtabula, Encyclopædia Britannica, 2007 Accessed 2007-11-19
  15. ^ Cuyahoga River, Encyclopædia Britannica, 2007 Accessed 2007-11-19
  16. ^ Downes, p 368
  17. ^ Taylor & Taylor, p 40

Further readingedit

  • Downes, Randolph Chandler "Evolution of Ohio County Boundaries" Ohio Archaeological and Historical Publications 36: 340–477 
  • Taylor, William Alexander; Taylor, Aubrey Clarence 1899 Ohio statesmen and annals of progress: from the year 1788 to the year 1900 State of Ohio 


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