Hancock County

Hancock County is the name of ten counties in the United States. All are named for John Hancock who was a leader in the American Revolution. The counties are:

  • Hancock County, Georgia
  • Hancock County, Illinois
  • Hancock County, Indiana
  • Hancock County, Iowa
  • Hancock County, Kentucky
  • Hancock County, Maine
  • Hancock County, Mississippi
  • Hancock County, Ohio
  • Hancock County, Tennessee
  • Hancock County, West Virginia

Read more about Hancock County:  Formerly

Other articles related to "hancock county, hancock, county":

List Of Lakes In Maine - Hancock County
... SD Pughole Pond 681 ... T41 MD Little Rocky Pond 608 ... Dedham, Ellsworth Hancock Pond 868 ... Bucksport Green Lake #2 469 ... T35 MD Upper Morrison Pond 535 ... Great Pond Upper Allen Pond 438 ... T34 MD Little Long Pond ...
Hancock County - Formerly
... Winston County, Alabama, named Hancock County until 1858. ...
Thomas J. Pluckhahn - Biography - Academic Work
... Pluckhahn did some fieldwork at the Shoulderbone Tract located in Hancock County ... Survey of the Shoulderbone Tract, Hancock County, Georgia" describes the work that was done in the Shoulderbone Tract of Hancock County which was made up a mound complex located on a ...
Levi Williams
... opposing the presence of the Latter Day Saints in Hancock County, Illinois during the 1840s ... and three sons John Reid Williams, Henry Clay Williams and Rice Williams moved from Kentucky to Hancock County, Illinois ... Williams served as a county commissioner to establish roads ...
Thomas C. Sharp - Warsaw Signal and Anti-Mormonism
18 months earlier, Latter Day Saints had begun to arrive in the same county and settle in the town of Commerce, which by 1840 had been renamed Nauvoo ... used the paper to promote his opposition to the Mormon presence in Hancock County ... the Anti-Mormon Party to oppose Mormon influences in Hancock County ...

Famous quotes containing the words county and/or hancock:

    Jack: A politician, huh?
    Editor: Oh, county treasurer or something like that.
    Jack: What’s so special about him?
    Editor: They say he’s an honest man.
    Robert Rossen (1908–1966)

    It’s red hot, mate. I hate to think of this sort of book getting in the wrong hands. As soon as I’ve finished this, I shall recommend they ban it.
    —Tony Hancock (1924–1968)