Dallas County

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Dallas County, Iowa

801 Court St
Adel, IA 50003
Phone: (515) 993-5814
Fax: (515) 993-4752
www.co.dallas.ia.us

In central IA, west of Des Moines; organized 1846 from Polk County. Name Origin: For George Mifflin Dallas (1792-1864), U.S. Minister to Great Britain (1856-61)

Area (sq mi):: 591.73 (land 586.47; water 5.26) Population per square mile: 88.30
Population 2005: 51,762 State rank: 10 Population change: 2000-20005 27.00%; 1990-2000 37.00% Population 2000: 40,750 (White 92.40%; Black or African American 0.70%; Hispanic or Latino 5.40%; Asian 0.70%; Other 3.80%). Foreign born: 4.00%. Median age: 35.10
Income 2000: per capita $22,970; median household $48,528; Population below poverty level: 5.60% Personal per capita income (2000-2003): $30,161-$31,320
Unemployment (2004): 3.60% Unemployment change (from 2000): 1.50% Median travel time to work: 22.00 minutes Working outside county of residence: 62.50%
Cities with population over 10,000: None
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Dallas County, Missouri

102 S Cedar St
Buffalo, MO 65622
Phone: (417) 345-2632
Fax: (417) 345-5321

In south-central MO, northeast of Springfield; organized as Niangua County Jan 29, 1841 from Polk County; name changed Dec 16, 1844. Name Origin: For George Mifflin Dallas (1792-1864), U.S. senator from PA (1831-33), U.S. vice president (1845-49), and U.S. Minister to Russia (1837-39) and Great Britain (1856-61)

Area (sq mi):: 542.83 (land 541.54; water 1.29) Population per square mile: 30.40
Population 2005: 16,437 State rank: 66 Population change: 2000-20005 5.00%; 1990-2000 23.80% Population 2000: 15,661 (White 96.80%; Black or African American 0.10%; Hispanic or Latino 0.90%; Asian 0.10%; Other 2.40%). Foreign born: 0.50%. Median age: 37.90
Income 2000: per capita $15,106; median household $27,346; Population below poverty level: 17.90% Personal per capita income (2000-2003): $19,241-$21,692
Unemployment (2004): 5.70% Unemployment change (from 2000): -1.30% Median travel time to work: 32.00 minutes Working outside county of residence: 53.20%
Cities with population over 10,000: None
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Dallas County, Texas

411 Elm St
Dallas, TX 75202
Phone: (214) 653-7361
Fax: (214) 653-7057
www.dallascounty.org

In northeastern TX, east of Fort Worth; organized 1846 from Nacogdoches County. Name Origin: Traditionally believed to be for George Mifflin Dallas (1792-1864), PA statesman, U.S. vice president (1845-49), and U.S. Minister to Great Britian (1856-61). County historians believe it unlikely that the city founders would honor a vice president when they had several friends so named, especially Joseph Dallas, an old friend from AK

Area (sq mi):: 908.56 (land 879.60; water 28.96) Population per square mile: 2621.00
Population 2005: 2,305,454 State rank: 2 Population change: 2000-20005 3.90%; 1990-2000 19.80% Population 2000: 2,218,899 (White 44.30%; Black or African American 20.30%; Hispanic or Latino 29.90%; Asian 4.00%; Other 17.40%). Foreign born: 20.90%. Median age: 31.10
Income 2000: per capita $22,603; median household $43,324; Population below poverty level: 13.40% Personal per capita income (2000-2003): $36,047-$36,617
Unemployment (2004): 6.80% Unemployment change (from 2000): 1.50% Median travel time to work: 26.90 minutes Working outside county of residence: 12.80%
Cities with population over 10,000:
  • Garland (217,176)
  • Irving (194,547)
  • Grand Prairie (140,320)
  • Mesquite (129,710)
  • Dallas County seat (121,039)
  • Carrollton (117,823)
  • Richardson (99,263)
  • Rowlett (52,779)
  • DeSoto (43,050)
  • Cedar Hill (40,219)
  • Coppell (38,939)
  • Duncanville (35,346)
  • Lancaster (30,304)
  • Farmers Branch (26,706)
  • University Park (23,686)
  • Balch Springs (19,343)
  • Sachse (16,077)
  • Addison (13,778)
  • Seagoville (11,071)

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    Dallas County, Arkansas

    206 W 3rd St
    Fordyce, AR 71742
    Phone: (870) 352-2307
    Fax: (870) 352-7179

    In south-central AR, southeast of Hot Springs; organized Jan 1, 1845 from Clark and Hot Springs counties. Name Origin: For George Mifflin Dallas (1792-1864), U.S. statesman and U.S. vice president (1845-49)

    Area (sq mi):: 668.16 (land 667.42; water 0.74) Population per square mile: 12.80
    Population 2005: 8,524 State rank: 70 Population change: 2000-20005 -7.40%; 1990-2000 -4.20% Population 2000: 9,210 (White 56.40%; Black or African American 41.00%; Hispanic or Latino 1.90%; Asian 0.20%; Other 1.80%). Foreign born: 0.90%. Median age: 38.40
    Income 2000: per capita $14,610; median household $26,608; Population below poverty level: 18.90% Personal per capita income (2000-2003): $19,919-$21,547
    Unemployment (2004): 7.60% Unemployment change (from 2000): -1.60% Median travel time to work: 23.50 minutes Working outside county of residence: 38.20%
    Cities with population over 10,000: None
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    Dallas County, Alabama

    PO Box 987
    Selma, AL 36702
    Phone: (334) 874-2560
    Fax: (334) 874-2587

    In southwest-cental AL, west of Montgomery; organized Feb 9, 1818 (prior to statehood) from Montgomery County. Name Origin: For Alexander James Dallas (1759-1817), PA statesman, secretary of the treasury (1814-16) and acting secretary of war (1815); father of George Mifflin Dallas (1792-1864)

    Area (sq mi):: 993.37 (land 980.71; water 12.66) Population per square mile: 45.20
    Population 2005: 44,366 State rank: 29 Population change: 2000-20005 -4.30%; 1990-2000 -3.70% Population 2000: 46,365 (White 35.40%; Black or African American 63.30%; Hispanic or Latino 0.60%; Asian 0.30%; Other 0.70%). Foreign born: 0.70%. Median age: 35.30
    Income 2000: per capita $13,638; median household $23,370; Population below poverty level: 31.10% Personal per capita income (2000-2003): $19,247-$21,469
    Unemployment (2004): 10.10% Unemployment change (from 2000): -1.60% Median travel time to work: 23.60 minutes Working outside county of residence: 13.80%
    Cities with population over 10,000:
  • Selma County seat (19,618)

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    References in periodicals archive ?
    The Mid-South Expansion project will require construction of 23 miles of pipeline, a 32,000-hp compressor facility in Dallas County, AL and upgrades to existing compressor facilities in Alabama, Georgia, South Carolina and North Carolina.
    Subject to approval by the FERC and other agencies, the proposed expansion includes 23 miles of pipeline, a compressor facility in Dallas County, AL and upgrades to existing compressor facilities in Alabama, Georgia, South Carolina and North Carolina.

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