Cities and Towns in Lowndes County
Benton, Fort Deposit, Gordonville, Hayneville, Lowndesboro, Mosses, White Hall, Burkville, Letohatchee, Mount Willing, Sandy
Ridge, Trickem.
Lowndes County Reviews / Testimonials
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Lowndes County
Lowndes County is a county of the U.S. state of
Alabama. As of the 2010 census, the population
was 11,299.[1] Its county seat is Hayneville. The
county is named in honor of William Lowndes, a
member of the United States Congress from
South Carolina.

Lowndes County is part of the Montgomery,
Alabama Metropolitan Statistical Area.
Historically it has been considered part of the
Black Belt, known for its fertile soil, cotton
plantations, and high number of
African-American workers, both enslaved and
later freedmen.

Lowndes County
was formed from Montgomery, Dallas and Butler
counties, by an act of the Alabama General
Assembly on January 20, 1830. The county is
named for South Carolina statesman William
Lowndes.[3] It is part of the Black Belt, where
cotton plantations were developed in the
antebellum years and agriculture continued as a
dominant part of the economy into the 20th

Following Reconstruction and years in which
blacks continued to be elected to local office,
white Democrats regained power and control of
the state legislature. They adopted a new
constitution in 1901 that effectively
disenfranchised most blacks and many poor
whites. Requirements were added for payment
of a cumulative poll tax before registering to
vote, difficult for poor people to manage who
often had no cash on hand; and literacy tests
(with a provision for a grandfather clause to
exempt illiterate white voters from being
excluded.) The number of black voters on the
rolls fell dramatically in the next few years, as
did the number of poor white voters.[4]

From the end of the 19th through the early
decades of the 20th centuries, organized white
violence increased against blacks, with 16
lynchings recorded in the county, the
fourth-highest total in the state, which historically
is among those in the South with the highest rate
of per capita lynchings. Most victims were black
men, subjected to white extra-legal efforts to
maintain white supremacy by racial terrorism.[5]
Seven of these murders were committed in
Letohatchee, an unincorporated community
south of Montgomery; five in 1900 and two in
1917. In 1900 mobs killed a black man accused
of killing a white man. When local black resident
Jim Cross objected, he was killed, too, at his
house, followed by his wife, son and
daughter.[6] In 1917 two black brothers were
killed by a white mob for alleged "insolence" to a
white farmer on the road.[7] On July 31, 2016, a
historical marker was erected at Letohatchee by
the Equal Justice Initiative in coordination with
the city to commemorate the people who had
suffered these extrajudicial executions.

Because of the shift in agriculture and the Great
Migration of blacks to leave oppressive
conditions, population in the rural county has
declined by two thirds since the 1900 high of
more than 35,000. The effects of farm
mechanization and the boll weevil infestation,
which decimated the cotton crops and reduced
the need for farm labor in the 1920s and 1930s,
caused widespread loss of jobs.

As of the 2010 United States Census,
there were 11,299 people residing in the county.
In terms of ethnicity, 73.5% identified as Black
or African American, 25.3% White, 0.2% Native
American, 0.1% Asian, 0.3% of some other race
and 0.5% of two or more races. 0.8% were
Hispanic or Latino (of any race).

As of the census[25] of 2000, there were 13,473
people, 4,909 households, and 3,588 families
residing in the county. The population density
was 19 people per square mile (7/km2). There
were 5,801 housing units at an average density
of 8 per square mile (3/km2). The racial makeup
of the county was 73.37% Black or African
American, 25.86% White, 0.11% Native
American, 0.12% Asian, 0.02% Pacific Islander,
0.12% from other races, and 0.40% from two or
more races. 0.63% of the population were
Hispanic or Latino of any race.

According to the census[26] of 2000, the largest
ancestry groups claimed by residents in
Lowndes County were African 73.37%, English
20.14%, and Scots-Irish 3.1%.

There were 4,909 households out of which
35.40% had children under the age of 18 living
with them, 42.90% were married couples living
together, 25.70% had a female householder with
no husband present, and 26.90% were
non-families. 24.60% of all households were
made up of individuals and 9.40% had someone
living alone who was 65 years of age or older.
The average household size was 2.73 and the
average family size was 3.28.

In the county, the population was spread out
with 30.20% under the age of 18, 9.10% from
18 to 24, 27.10% from 25 to 44, 21.40% from
45 to 64, and 12.20% who were 65 years of
age or older. The median age was 34 years. For
every 100 females, there were 87.90 males. For
every 100 females age 18 and over, there were
82.90 males.

The median income for a household in the county
was $23,050, and the median income for a
family was $28,935. Males had a median
income of $27,694 versus $20,137 for females.
The per capita income for the county was
$12,457. About 26.60% of families and 31.40%
of the population were below the poverty line,
including 41.70% of those under age 18 and
26.60% of those age 65 or over.
Lowndes County Reviews / Testimonials

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Cities and Towns in Lowndes County
Hayneville, Lowndesboro, Fort Deposit, White Hall, Gordonville, Mosses, Benton