Oneida County

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Oneida County, Idaho

10 Court St
Malad City, ID 83252
Phone: (208) 766-4116
Fax: (208) 766-2990
www.co.oneida.id.us

On the southern border of ID, south of Pocatello; original county; organized Jan 22, 1864 (prior to statehood). Name Origin: For Lake Oneida, NY, former home of early settlers, itself named for one of the Five Nations of the Iroquois. Name means 'stone people,' perhaps for their bravery

Area (sq mi):: 1201.61 (land 1200.33; water 1.28) Population per square mile: 3.50
Population 2005: 4,209 State rank: 38 Population change: 2000-20005 2.00%; 1990-2000 18.10% Population 2000: 4,125 (White 96.60%; Black or African American 0.10%; Hispanic or Latino 2.30%; Asian 0.10%; Other 2.30%). Foreign born: 2.10%. Median age: 36.00
Income 2000: per capita $13,829; median household $34,309; Population below poverty level: 10.80% Personal per capita income (2000-2003): $16,521-$17,701
Unemployment (2004): 3.10% Unemployment change (from 2000): -0.50% Median travel time to work: 26.40 minutes Working outside county of residence: 35.20%
Cities with population over 10,000: None
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Oneida County, Wisconsin

PO Box 400
Rhinelander, WI 54501
Phone: (715) 369-6144
Fax: (715) 369-6230
www.co.oneida.wi.gov

In north-central WI; organized Apr 11, 1885 from Lincoln County. Name Origin: For the Oneida Indians, one of the Five Nations of the Iroquois. The name is thought to mean 'stone people,' perhaps in praise of their bravery

Area (sq mi):: 1235.88 (land 1124.50; water 111.38) Population per square mile: 32.90
Population 2005: 36,994 State rank: 39 Population change: 2000-20005 0.60%; 1990-2000 16.10% Population 2000: 36,776 (White 97.30%; Black or African American 0.30%; Hispanic or Latino 0.70%; Asian 0.30%; Other 1.70%). Foreign born: 1.00%. Median age: 42.40
Income 2000: per capita $19,746; median household $37,619; Population below poverty level: 7.40% Personal per capita income (2000-2003): $26,393-$28,646
Unemployment (2004): 5.80% Unemployment change (from 2000): 0.40% Median travel time to work: 17.80 minutes Working outside county of residence: 16.60%
Cities with population over 10,000: None
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Oneida County, New York

800 Park Ave
Utica, NY 13501
Phone: (315) 798-5776
Fax: (315) 798-6440
www.oneidacounty.org

In central NY, northeast of Syracuse; organized May 15, 1798 from Herkimer County. Name Origin: For the Oneida Indian tribe of Iroquoian linguistic stock; one of the Five Nations of the Iroquois. The name probably means 'stone people,' perhaps in praise of their bravery

Area (sq mi):: 1257.11 (land 1212.70; water 44.41) Population per square mile: 193.00
Population 2005: 234,105 State rank: 16 Population change: 2000-20005 -0.60%; 1990-2000 -6.10% Population 2000: 235,469 (White 88.60%; Black or African American 5.70%; Hispanic or Latino 3.20%; Asian 1.20%; Other 2.80%). Foreign born: 5.20%. Median age: 38.20
Income 2000: per capita $18,516; median household $35,909; Population below poverty level: 13.00% Personal per capita income (2000-2003): $24,099-$25,126
Unemployment (2004): 5.20% Unemployment change (from 2000): 0.60% Median travel time to work: 20.10 minutes Working outside county of residence: 11.70%
Cities with population over 10,000:
  • Utica County seat (59,684)
  • Rome (34,551)

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    References in periodicals archive ?
    Securities and Exchange Commission, has assigned the following Oneida County, New York (the county) bonds a 'AA' rating: --$18.7 million limited general obligation (LTGO) public improvement (serial) bonds, 2018.
    INTRODUCTION The County of Oneida is seeking proposals ( Proposals ) from qualified design professionals ( Vendors ) as defined by NYS Education Law including Professional Engineers and Registered Architects, licensed by and located and authorized to do business in the State of New York, to provide to the County of Oneidas Department of Health (OCHD) professional services consisting of Plan Review and Inspection on an as needed basis for projects within the jurisdictional area of Oneida County, New York. County of Oneida will select a firm or firms, individual or individuals to provide plan review and inspection services as needed.
    NextEra Energy Resources LLC, through an indirect, wholly-owned subsidiary, has commenced building two distributed generation solar photovoltaic systems in Oneida County, New York.
    CWD has now spread east to Oneida County, New York, where recent tests of 420 wild deer turned up five with the illness.
    This study attempts to document the rise and decline of slavery, the social character of the slaveholders and the slaves, and the aftermath of slavery in Oneida County, New York. This helps to complete an important part of Oneida County history and contributes to our understanding of the long-ignored experiences of African Americans in upstate New York.
    Oneida County, New York. Reestablish forest cover on 25 acres of what was once a private farm, to provide a green component to the viewshed.
    New York: Fitch Ratings has affirmed the 'AA' rating to the following Oneida County, New York general obligation (GO) bonds:
    Ryan, Cradle of the Middle Class: The Family in Oneida County, New York, 1790-1865 (Cambridge, 1983); Kathryn Kish Sklar, Catharine Beecher: A Study in American Domesticity (New Haven, 1973); Lenore Davidoff and Catherine Hall, Family Fortunes: Men and Women of the English Middle Class, 1780-1850 (Chicago, 1987); Jeanne Boydston, Home and Work: Homework, Wages, and the Ideology of Labor in the Early Republic (New York, 1990).
    New York: Fitch Ratings assigns an 'AA' rating to the following Oneida County, New York (the county) general obligations (GO):
    Ryan, Cradle of the Middle Class: The Family in Oneida County, New York, 1790-1865 (New York, 1981); Richard Sennett, Families Against the City: Middle Class Homes of Industrial Chicago, 1872-1890 (Cambridge, M.A, 1970); Christopher Lasch, "The Emotions of Family Life," New York Review of Books 20 (27 November 1975): 37-42; Stephanie Coontz, The Social Origins of Private Life: A History of American Families, 1600-1900 (London, 1988), chaps.
    Ryan, The Cradle of the Middle Class: The Family in Oneida County, New York, 1790-1865 (Cambridge, Eng, 1981); and Welter, Dimity Convictions: The American Woman in the Nineteenth Century (Athens, GA, 1976).
    Mary's final hours would have been familiar to readers of nineteenth-century fiction, where similar scenes were common, as indicated in Mary Ryan, Cradle of the Middle Class: The Family in Oneida County, New York, 1790-1865 (New York, 1981), p.