Marengo County Reviews / Testimonials
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Marengo County
Marengo County is a county of the U.S. state of
Alabama. As of the 2010 census, the population
was 21,027.[2] The largest city is Demopolis
and the county seat is Linden.[1] It is named in
honor of Battle of Marengo near Turin, Italy,
where French leader Napoleon Bonaparte
defeated the Austrians on June 14, 1800.


Marengo County was created by the Alabama
Territorial legislature on February 6, 1818, from
land acquired from the Choctaw Indians by the
Treaty of Fort St. Stephens on October 24,
1816.[3] The name of the county commemorates
Napoleon's victory at the Battle of Marengo over
the Austrian armies on June 14, 1800.[1] This
name was chosen in honor of the first European-
American settlers, Bonapartists exiled from
France after Napoleon's downfall, who in 1817
settled the area around Demopolis. They were
trying to develop a Vine and Olive Colony.


The county seat was originally
known as the Town of Marengo, but in 1823 the
name was changed to Linden.[1] Linden is a
shortened version of Hohenlinden, scene of the
Battle of Hohenlinden, a French victory in
Bavaria on December 3, 1800 during Napoleon's
campaign.[1] County courthouse fires occurred
in 1848 and 1965, but most of the courthouse
records were in a vault and largely saved in both
instances.[1]


Barney's Upper Place, an I-house in Putnam that
was built in 1833.
Situated in Alabama's Black Belt and having a
naturally rich soil, the county was developed by
planters for numerous cotton plantations,
dependent on the labor of gangs of enslaved
African Americans.[3] The enslaved black
population comprised the majority of the county
decades before the American Civil War. In 1860
the population consisted of 24,409 slaves, 6761
free whites (including 944 slave owners), and
one "free person of color," for a total combined
population of 31,171.[5] At this time there were
778 plantations and farms in the county.[5]


Demopolis was home to the fourth-oldest Jewish
congregation in Alabama, B'nai Jeshurun. It was
established in 1858.[6] After the American Civil
War, the economy continued to be based on
agriculture. In the transition to free labor, many
freedmen turned to sharecropping or tenant
farming as a way to establish some
independence. They did not want to work in
owner-controlled field gangs.


The county population began
to diminish rapidly after World War II. People
left the farms for manufacturing jobs elsewhere,
particularly with the wartime buildup of the
defense industry on the West Coast.[3] The
movement of blacks out of Mississippi and other
parts of the Deep South was considered part of
their Great Migration, by which 5 million African
Americans left the South from 1940 to 1970.


The former cotton fields were gradually
converted to other uses. Some were used for
pastures for cattle and horses, others for
woodlands for timber, and others developed as
commercial catfish ponds for farming grain-fed
catfish.[3] Beginning in the 1960s, industry
began to move into the area; and the work force
was employed in paper mills, lumber mills, and
chemical plants.


As of the 2010 census,
there were 21,027 people residing in the county.
51.7% were Black or African American, 46.4%
White, 0.3% Asian, 0.2% Native American, 0.1%
Pacific Islander, 0.7% of some other race and
0.8% of two or more races. 1.7% were Hispanic
or Latino (of any race).


In 2000 there were 22,539 people, 8,767
households, and 6,277 families residing in the
county. The population density was 23 people
per square mile (9/km2). There were 10,127
housing units at an average density of 10 per
square mile (4/km2). The racial makeup of the
county was 51.71% Black or African American,
47.28% White, 0.08% Native American, 0.18%
Asian, 0.01% Pacific Islander, 0.25% from other
races, and 0.47% from two or more races.
0.97% of the population were Hispanic or Latino
of any race.


There were 8,767 households out of which
34.70% had children under the age of 18 living
with them, 48.40% were married couples living
together, 19.40% had a female householder with
no husband present, and 28.40% were non-
families. 26.50% of all households were made
up of individuals and 12.10% had someone living
alone who was 65 years of age or older. The
average household size was 2.55 and the
average family size was 3.08.


In the county,
the population was spread out with 28.50%
under the age of 18, 8.00% from 18 to 24,
26.00% from 25 to 44, 22.90% from 45 to 64,
and 14.60% who were 65 years of age or older.
The median age was 36 years. For every 100
females there were 88.30 males. For every 100
females age 18 and over, there were 82.20
males.


The median income for a household in the county
was $27,025, and the median income for a
family was $35,475. Males had a median
income of $36,053 versus $19,571 for females.
The per capita income for the county was
$15,308. About 22.20% of families and 25.90%
of the population were below the poverty line,
including 33.70% of those under age 18 and
25.30% of those age 65 or over.


According to the New York Times,
by 2017, the rural Black Belt (called that for its
soil) that stretches across the middle of the
state is home to largely poor counties that are
predominantly African-American. These counties
include Dallas, Lowndes, Marengo and Perry."


Cities
Demopolis
Linden (county seat)
Towns
Dayton
Faunsdale
Myrtlewood
Providence
Sweet Water
Thomaston
Gallion
Census-designated places
Nanafalia
Putnam
Unincorporated communities
Aimwell
Alfalfa
Clayhill
Consul
Coxheath
Dixons Mills
Exmoor
Half Acre
Half Chance
Hampden
Hoboken
Hugo
Jefferson
Lasca
McKinley
Magnolia
Marengo
Moores Valley
Moscow
Nicholsville
Octagon
Old Spring Hill
Pin Hook
Pope
Rembert
Salt Well
Shiloh
Siddonsville
Surginer
Vangale
Vineland
Wayne
Ghost town
Aigleville


Demopolis is the largest city in Marengo County,
Alabama, United States. The population was
7,483 at the time of the 2010 United States
Census.


The city lies at the confluence of the Black
Warrior and Tombigbee rivers. It is situated atop
a cliff composed of the Demopolis Chalk
Formation, known locally as White Bluff, on the
east bank of the Tombigbee River.[4][5] It is at
the center of Alabama's Canebrake region and
is also within the Black Belt


Demopolis was founded
after the fall of Napoleon's Empire and named
by a group of French expatriates, a mix of exiled
Bonapartists and other French migrants who had
settled in the United States after the overthrow
of the colonial government in Saint-Domingue
following the failed Saint-Domingue expedition.
The name, meaning in Greek "the People's City"
or "City of the People" (from Ancient Greek
δῆμος + πόλις), was chosen to honor the
democratic ideals behind the endeavor. First
settled in 1817, it is one of the oldest continuous
settlements in Alabama.[9][10] It was
incorporated on December 11, 1821.
Marengo County Reviews / Testimonials


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Cities and Towns in Marengo County
Dayton, Demopolis, Faunsdale, Linden, Myrtlewood, Nanafalia, Providence, Putnam, Sweet Water, Thomaston, Aimwell, Alfalfa,
Baptist Hill, Calvary, Campground, Clayhill, Consul, Coxheath, Dixons Mills, Doyle, Exmoor, Geneva, Half Acre, Half Chance,
Hampden, Hill Top, Hoboken, Hotamville, Hugo, Jefferson, Knoxwood, Lasca, Magnolia, Marengo, McKinley, Miller, Moores Valley,
Moscow, Nicholsville, Octagon, Old Spring Hill, Pin Hook, Pope, Rembert, Rockcut, Salt Well, Shiloh, Shortleaf, Siddonsville,
Spocari, Surginer, Vangale, Vineland, Wayne.