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One of the Gulf States of the United States, is bounded north by Tennessee. The Tennessee River touches the State in the extreme northeast corner. On the west the Mississippi River separates it from Arkansas and Louisiana above lat. 31° N., which divides the State from Louisiana on the south, 110 miles east from the Mississippi River to the Pearl. That portion of the State east of the Pearl River extends south to the Gulf of Mexico, affording a coast-line of about 80 miles. Alabama forms the entire eastern boundary. It is limited in latitude between 30° 13′ and 35° N., and in longitude between 88° 7′ and 91° 41′ W. Area, 46,340 square miles, in seventy-five counties; population, 1890, 1.289,600; 1900, 1,551,270. Capital, Jackson.

Fernando De Soto, on his expedition, enters the present State of Mississippi near the junction of the Tombigbee and Black Warrior rivers; crosses the Pearl in Leake county, and reaches the Indian village of Chickasaw......December, 1540

Indians attack and burn Chickasaw, which De Soto had fortified and occupied as winter quarters......February, 1541

De Soto reaches the Mississippi, which he crosses, probably within 30 miles of Helena, in boats built for the purpose......April, 1541

Mississippi included in the proprietary charter of Carolina......1663

Louis Joliet and Pere Jacques Marquette descend the Mississippi as far as lat. 33°......1673

La Salle descends the Mississippi to its mouth......1682

Lemoine d'iberville plants a colony on the bay of Biloxi......May, 1699

Iberville, Bienville, and Chevalier de Tonti ascend the Mississippi to the present site of Natchez......February, 1700

Fort Rosalie, at Natchez, erected by Bienville, governor of Louisiana, and completed......Aug. 3, 1716

Mississippi Company chartered with exclusive privilege of the commerce of Louisiana and New France, and obligated to introduce within twenty-five years 6,000 white persons and 3,000 negro slaves......Aug. 17, 1717

Mississippi Company grants land for settlements on the Yazoo, at Natchez, on the bay of St. Louis, and on Pascagoula Bay......1718

Three hundred settlers locate at Natchez......1720

Three hundred emigrants, destined for the lands of Madame de Chaumonot, arrive at Pascagoula......Jan. 3, 1721

Seat of government of Louisiana removed from Biloxi to New Orleans......1723

Chopart, commander of Fort Rosalie, demands that Great Sun, head of the Natchez tribe of Indians, should vacate White Apple village, about 6 miles from the fort, and surrender it to the French: a conspiracy of Indians and the massacre of the garrison follow......Nov. 29, 1729

Destruction of the Natchez by the French and Choctaws......Jan. 28–Feb. 8, 1730

Mississippi Company surrenders its [419] charter; the King proclaims all Louisiana free to all his subjects......1732

Mississippi included in the proprietary charter of Georgia......1732

Unsuccessful expedition of Bienville against the Chickasaws in the northern part of Mississippi......May, 1736

Capt. George Johnstone appointed governor of west Florida, including portion of Mississippi south of 31st parallel acquired by treaty of Paris......Nov. 21, 1763

A second decree of the King in council extends the limits of west Florida north to the mouth of the Yazoo, to include the settlements on the Mississippi......June 10, 1764

Scotch Highlanders from North Carolina and Scotland build Scotia, about 30 miles eastward from Natchez......1768-70

Richard and Samuel Swayze, of New Jersey, the latter a Congregational minister, purchase land in Adams county, settle and establish a church......1772-73

James Willing secures authority from Congress to descend the Mississippi and secure the neutrality of the colonies at Natchez, Bayou Pierre, etc.......1778

Fort Panmure, formerly the French fort Rosalie, garrisoned by a company of infantry under Capt. Michael Jackson, by order of the governor of west Florida......1778

Gen. don Bernardo de Galvez, proposing to expel the English from Florida, storms Fort Bute, Sept. 7, 1779, and captures Baton Rouge, commanded by Lieutenant-Colonel Dickinson, who surrenders all west Florida upon the Mississippi, including Fort Panmure and the district of Natchez, to the Spanish......Sept. 21, 1779

Fort Panmure surrendered by the Spaniards to insurgents, under the British flag, after a siege of a week......April 30, 1781

Don Carlos de Grandpre, appointed civil and military commander of the district of Natchez, July 29, 1781, takes measures to punish insurgents who had not fled after the capture of Pensacola, and imprisons seven, charged with promoting a general rebellion against government in the district of Natchez......1781

Definitive treaty of peace establishes the southern boundary of the United States at the 31st parallel N. lat., from the Mississippi to the St. Mary's River; but in ceding Florida to Spain no boundary on the north is mentioned, hence Spain claims north to the mouth of the Yazoo River; signed......Sept. 3, 1782

County of Bourbon established by Georgia of all lands east of the Mississippi between lat. 31° and the mouth of the Yazoo, to which Indian titles had been extinguished......Feb. 7, 1785

Act erecting Bourbon county repealed......Feb. 1, 1788

Four companies chartered by the Georgia legislature with control of more than 3,000,000 acres of land in Mississippi at the rate of 2 1/2 cents per acre, to be paid into the State treasury......Jan. 7, 1795

Treaty at Madrid with Spain fixes the southern boundary of the United States at lat. 31° N.; the western boundary the middle of the Mississippi River, with free navigation......Oct. 27, 1795

Georgia legislature rescinds grants to the Mississippi companies......Feb. 13, 1796

Spanish commissioner Don Manuel Gayoso de Lemos meets the United States commissioner Andrew Ellicott at Natchez to carry out the provisions of the treaty regarding the boundary-line between the United States and Spain......Feb. 24, 1797

Colonel Ellicott succeeds in securing the election of a permanent committee of public safety......July, 1797

On Jan. 10, 1798, Colonel Ellicott receives notice from the governor-general of New Orleans that orders had been received from the King to surrender the territory, but it was not until the Spanish had lost hope from intrigues in the West that on March 23 Fort Nogales on Walnut Hill was evacuated, and Fort Panmure about midnight......March 29-30, 1798

Act of Congress approved creating Mississippi Territory, including the present State of Alabama......April 7, 1798

Georgia constitution of this year defines definitely the boundaries claimed by the State, which include the Mississippi Territory, established by act of Congress......1798

Winthrop Sargent appointed first territorial governor of Mississippi, and arrives at Natchez......Aug. 6, 1798

General Wilkinson reaches Natchez and fixes headquarters at Loftus Heights, afterwards Fort Adams......Aug. 26, 1798

Act of Congress supplemental regarding the government of the Mississippi Territory, and providing that settlement shall [420] be made with Georgia for claims on or before March 10, 1803......1800

Seat of government removed from Natchez to Washington, 6 miles east, by act of Assembly and council......Feb. 1, 1802

Articles of agreement and cession under the compromise act, secures to the United States all territory south of Tennessee, north of the Spanish line of demarkation, and eastward from the Mississippi to the Chattahoochee......April 24, 1802

Outrages and murders by the bandit Mason and his gang along the great Natchez trace; the governor offers a reward for his head, which is brought to Washington by Little Harpe, who fled from Kentucky in 1799 and joined Mason in his depredations. Harpe and another of the band murder Mason for the reward, but are recognized, arrested, condemned, and executed at Greenville......1802

Weekly newspaper, the Natchez Gazette, published by Col. Andrew Marschalk at Natchez......1802

Natchez incorporated as a city......March 10, 1803

Jefferson College established at Washington by act of legislature......1803

Natchez hospital for sick and distressed boatmen employed in the navigation of the Mississippi River and others, incorporated......1804

Whole of the territory ceded to the United States by Georgia, north of the Mississippi Territory and south of Tennessee, is annexed to Mississippi Territory by act of Congress......March 27, 1804

Aaron Burr, arrested at Natchez, gives bonds to appear before the territorial court, Feb. 3. The court refusing release from his recognizance, Feb. 5, next morning it was ascertained that he had made his escape......Feb. 6, 1807

Judge Harry Toulmin's digest of the laws of Mississippi adopted by the legislature......Feb. 10, 1807

Congress to extend the right of suffrage in the Territory permitting the people to elect delegates to Congress......Jan. 9, 1808

Bank of Mississippi chartered......Dec. 23, 1809

Mobile district, lying south of lat. 31° and between the Pearl and Perdido rivers, is added to Mississippi by act......May 14, 1812

Expedition under Gen. F. L. Claiborne attacks the holy city of the Creek Indians, called Escanachaha, on the east side of the Alabama River, which they burn......Dec. 23, 1813

Enabling act for Mississippi passed by Congress, establishing the eastern boundary, and the Territory of Alabama created......March 1, 1817

Convention for framing a constitution meets at Washington, July 7, 1817, and completes its labors......Aug. 15, 1817

First General Assembly meets at Washington......Oct. 6, 1817

Mississippi admitted into the Union......Dec. 10, 1817

Bank of Mississippi in Natchez authorized by law to establish branches, and the State becomes a stockholder......Feb. 4, 1818

By treaty with Major-General Jackson, of Tennessee, and Maj.-Gen. Thomas Hinds, of Mississippi, commissioners of the United States, the Choctaws relinquish nearly 5,500,000 acres of land, which formed the county of Hinds; known as the “new purchase” treaty......Oct. 18, 1820

Legislature appoints a committee to locate the seat of government by act of Feb. 12, 1821, and by a supplemental act styles the new capital Jackson......Nov. 28, 1821

Board of internal improvement, consisting of the governor and three commissioners, organized......1829

Planters' Bank chartered......Feb. 10, 1830

Treaty of Dancing Rabbit Creek, by which the Choctaws cede the rest of their lands in Mississippi to the United States......Sept. 28, 1830

Treaty at Pontotoc Creek; the Chickasaws cede their lands in Mississippi and agree to remove from the State......Oct. 20, 1832

Convention for framing a new constitution meets at Jackson, Sept. 10, 1832, and completes its labors, Oct. 26. Constitution ratified at the next general election......1832

Appropriation made for the erection of a State-house and executive mansion at the capital......Feb. 26, 1833

Act approved incorporating the Mississippi Union Bank and providing for $15,500,000 in State stock as capital as soon as a corresponding amount in private subscriptions should come in......Jan. 21, 1837 [421]

Supplementary act authorizes an immediate issue of $5,000,000 of State stock, which was sold at a heavy discount through the bank of the United States......Feb. 15, 1838

Legislature sanctions the sale of stock for the bank......1839

Governor McNutt by message advises repudiating the Union Bank bonds sold to the United States Bank of Pennsylvania......1841

Legislature by resolution denies that the State is under any obligation, legal or moral, to redeem the Union Bank bonds......1842

State Treasurer Richard S. Graves arrested for embezzlement of State funds to the amount of $44,838.46. He escapes from the house of the sheriff and flees to Canada......1843

Robert J. Walker appointed Secretary of United States Treasury......March 6, 1845

Law passed establishing common schools......March 4, 1846

Mississippi regiment, under command of Col. Jefferson Davis, serves in the Mexican War......1846

University of Mississippi at Oxford, chartered in 1844, is opened......1848

Governor Quitman, arrested by the United States marshal for violation of the neutrality law of 1818 in abetting the expedition against Cuba, resigns as governor. He is acquitted, renominated, but declines......1851

Jefferson Davis, of Mississippi, appointed United States Secretary of War by President Pierce......March 5, 1853

Amendment to the constitution ratified, appointing the first Monday in October as day for general election, and making the term of office of the governor two years......Feb. 2, 1856

Jacob Thompson Secretary of the Interior......March 6, 1857

Southern convention delegates from eight States assemble at Vicksburg and consider reopening the slave-trade......May 11, 1859

Whitworth female college at Brookhaven opened and chartered......1859

By joint resolution the legislature directs the governor to appoint commissioners to the several slave-holding States, asking their co-operation in secession. Legislature adjourned......Nov. 30, 1860

State convention meets at Jackson, Jan. 7, 1861, passes an ordinance of secession, Jan. 9, 84 to 15......Jan. 15, 1861

Confederates occupy the unfinished fort on Ship Island, under construction since 1855......Jan. 20, 1861

State convention ratifies the constitution of the Confederate States......March 26, 1861

Town of Biloxi captured by Federal naval force under Capt. Melancthon Smith......Dec. 31, 1861

Confederate government removes the State archives from Jackson to Columbus for safety......June 16, 1862

Chief military operations in Mississippi during 1862 were as follows: General Beauregard evacuates Corinth, and Halleck takes possession, May 29; United States gunboat Essex bombards Natchez and the city surrenders, Sept. 10; Rosecrans defeats Confederates under Price in a battle at Iuka, Sept. 19-20; unsuccessful attack on Corinth by the Confederates under General Van Dorn, Oct. 3-4; Grenada occupied by General Hovey's expedition, 20,000 strong, Dec. 2; Van Dorn defeats the Federal cavalry in battle of Coffeeville, Dec. 5; Holly Springs surrendered to the Confederates, Dec. 20; unsuccessful attack of Federals on Vicksburg......Dec. 27-29, 1862

Important military operations during 1863: Colonel Grierson with Federal troops makes a raid through the State from Tennessee to Louisiana, April 17–May 5; naval battle of Grand Gulf, April 29; McClernand defeats the Confederates at Port Gibson, May 1; Raymond occupied by Federals under General McPherson, May 12; McPherson occupies Jackson, May 14; Grant defeats Pemberton at Champion Hills, May 16, and at Big Black River, May 17; Vicksburg invested by forces under General Grant, May 18; Vicksburg surrendered, July 4; Jackson evacuated by General Johnston, who had occupied it after the advance of the Federals on Vicksburg, and the city is occupied by General Sherman......July 16, 1863

Sherman's Meridan expedition leaves Vicksburg......Feb. 3, 1864

Forrest, Confederate, defeats Sturgis at Guntown......June 10, 1864

Upon the surrender of General Taylor to General Canby, Governor Clarke by [422] proclamation recalls the State officers, with the archives, to Jackson, and convenes the legislature. He recommends a convention to repeal the ordinance of secession and remodel constitution......May 6, 1865

Judge William L. Sharkey appointed provisional governor by President Johnson, the federal government not recognizing Governor Clarke and the legislature......June 13, 1865

Amendments to the constitution of 1832 and ordinances adopted by a convention called by the provisional governor, which met at Jackson, Aug. 14, and completed its labors......Aug. 26, 1865

Law conferring civil rights upon freedmen......1865

Governor Clarke arrested and imprisoned at Fort Pulaski......1865

By reconstruction act Mississippi is placed in the 4th Military District under Major-General Ord......March 2, 1867

By order of General Ord, W. H. McCardle, editor of the Vicksburg Times, is confined in a military prison on charge of obstructing the reconstruction acts......Nov. 13, 1867

Legislature unanimously rejects the Fourteenth Amendment......January, 1868

Convention of landowners from Mississippi, Alabama, Tennessee, and Louisiana, at Jackson, to organize a “Freehold land and Colonization Company” to encourage emigration in each of these States......March 31, 1868

Gen. Irwin McDowell takes command of 4th Military District......June 4, 1868

Governor Humphreys reluctantly forced to vacate the executive mansion for Maj.-Gen. Adelbert Ames, appointed provisional governor by General McDowell......June 15, 1868

Constitution framed by a convention under the reconstruction act, which sits at Jackson, Jan. 7 to May 15, 1868, is rejected by the people by 56,231 for and 63,860 against......June 28, 1868

National Union Republican party of Mississippi in convention at Jackson, nominate Louis Dent for governor, the majority of the Democrats concur......Sept. 8, 1869

At State election the constitution of May 15, 1868, is ratified by 105,223 for and 954 against; the vote against disfranchising Confederate soldiers almost unanimous......Nov. 30–Dec. 1, 1869

Congress readmits Mississippi into the Union......Feb. 17, 1870

School law organizing a State board of education and providing for a superintendent of public education......1870

Planters, Manufacturers, and Mechanics' Association of the State of Mississippi incorporated......1871

Any rate of interest agreed upon in writing made legal; 6 per cent. the legal rate in the absence of any agreement......1873

At a mass-meeting of taxpayers of Warren county at Vicksburg, Dec. 2, 1874, a committee is sent to Sheriff Peter Crosby and clerk of the chancery court G. W. Davenport, to demand their resignations, “satisfied that said officials of this county were stealing and plundering our substance.” Crosby resigned and Davenport absconded......December, 1874

Political strife between State officers and citizen taxpayers leads to a conflict of races. Armed negroes approach Vicksburg from various directions, are met by citizens, and dispersed with considerable loss of life......Dec. 7, 1874

Legislature, convened in extra session by Governor Ames, Dec. 8, 1874, calls upon the President “by military power to suppress domestic violence, to restore peace and order in this State, and to guarantee to all citizens the equal and impartial enjoyment of their constitutional and legal rights” ......Dec. 17, 1874

President Grant, by proclamation, orders the people of Warren county to refrain from forcible resistance to the laws, and to submit peaceably to the authorities......Dec. 21, 1874

People ratify the following amendment to article XII., section 5 of the constitution of 1868: “Nor shall the State assume, redeem, secure, or pay any indebtedness or pretended indebtedness claimed to be due by the State of Mississippi to any person, association, or corporation whatsoever, claiming the same as owners, holders, or assignees of any bond or bonds now generally known as Union Bank bonds or Planters' Bank bonds” ......1875

Conflict between office-holders and people still continuing, several riots occur. notably at Yazoo City, Sent. 1, and Clinton, Sept. 4. Governor Ames again appeals [423] to the President for protection, which is refused, and at the State election the Republican party is generally defeated......November, 1875

Lieut.-Gov. Alexander K. Davis impeached and found guilty, March 13; T. W. Cardoza, superintendent of public education, resigns, March 21; Governor Ames, having been impeached Feb. 25, resigns his office......March 28, 1876

Amendment to the constitution abolishing the office of lieutenant-governor......1876

State board of health created by act of legislature......1877

Acts passed by legislature: To establish and maintain in the State a system of public free schools; that Alcorn University be hereafter known as the Alcorn Agricultural and Mechanical College of the State of Mississippi; to establish the Agricultural and Mechanical College of the State of Mississippi; making the legislative sessions biennial......1878

Mississippi Valley Cotton Planters' Association organized at Vicksburg......1879

Mississippi Valley Labor Convention meets at Vicksburg to consider the negroexodus question......May 5, 1879

Revised code of Mississippi laws made by Hon. J. A. P. Campbell, adopted by the legislature......1880

Law passed prohibiting the selling or giving away of intoxicating liquors within 5 miles of the University of Mississippi......1882

Inter-State levee convention assembles at Vicksburg......Oct. 1, 1883

General local option law passed......1886

Extensive negro emigration from the hill country of Mississippi to the river bottoms along the Mississippi in the Yazoo section commences in Hinds and Rankin counties......November, 1886

Laying the corner-stone of the monument to the Confederate dead on the capitol grounds at Jackson......May 25, 1888

Legislature introduces the Australian ballot system of voting in all except congressional elections......1890

State Treasurer Hemingway convicted of embezzling $315,612.19 by the Supreme Court......Dec. 1, 1890

Constitutional convention which meets at Jackson, Aug. 12, 1890, adjourns Nov. 1, having promulgated a new constitution to take effect......Jan. 1, 1891

Monument to Confederate dead unveiled at Jackson......June 3, 1891

A fire started by an insane inmate, J. D. Brown, consumes the main building of the State insane asylum at Jackson; the inmates, nearly 600, are saved except Brown......Feb. 16, 1892

Lucius Q. C. Lamar died at Washington, D. C.......Jan. 23, 1893

Sixty-four thousand two hundred dollars authorized for relief of Confederate soldiers and widows for the year ......1893

Agricultural College textile school created......1900

Historical commission authorized......1900

One hundred and fifty thousand dollars per year for two years, as pensions to Confederate soldiers, appropriated......1900

Constitutional amendments providing for legislative apportionment, and poll-tax adopted......November, 1900

New State-house to cost $850,000 authorized......December, 1900


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