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One of the north central States of the United States, extends from the Ohio River, which separates the State from Kentucky on the south, to Lake Michigan and the State of Michigan, which bound it on the north. Ohio lies to the east and Illinois bounds it on the west. It is limited in lat. by 37° 47′ to 41° 46′ N., and in long. by 84° 49′ to 88° 2′ W. Area, 36,350 square miles, in ninety-two counties. Population, 1890, 2,192,404; 1900, 2,516,462. Capital, Indianapolis.

Robert Cavalier de la Salle and Henri Tonti, with a party of thirty-three, ascend the St. Joseph River to the site of South Bend, thence by portage to the Kankakee and down the Illinois River......December, 1679

La Salle, returning from Montreal with supplies for Tonti at Fort Crevecoeur, makes the portage from the St. Joseph to the Kankakee......November, 1680

Mention made of one Sieur Dubinson as commandant at a post near the site of Lafayette, called Ouiatenon......1719

Sieur de Vincennes mentioned as commandant at the poste de Ouabache (English, Wabash), now Vincennes......1727

[Supposed to have been settled about 1722.]

Mission established at Post Vincennes by Sebastian L. Meurin......1749

Garrison at Ouiatenon, under Lieutenant Jenkins, surrenders to Indians, who distribute the English prisoners among neighboring French traders......1763

On a proclamation by the British commandant, Edward Abbott, many inhabitants of Post Vincennes swear allegiance to Great Britain......May, 1777

Inhabitants of Vincennes throw off allegiance to Great Britain and declare themselves citizens of the United States at the suggestion of Col. George R. Clarke......July 18, 1778

Captain Helm placed in charge of Post Vincennes by Colonel Clarke and his garrison of one man surrenders, “with the honors of war,” to British force under Gov. Henry Hamilton......Dec. 15, 1778

Governor Hamilton surrenders Vincennes to the Americans under Colonel Clarke......Feb. 24, 1779

Court of civil and criminal jurisdiction organized at Vincennes......June, 1779

An expedition against Detroit organized by La Balme, a Frenchman of Kaskaskia, who plunders British traders at site of Fort Wayne, is dispersed by an attack of Miami Indians......September, 1780

One hundred and fifty thousand acres of land in Indiana opposite the falls of the Ohio presented to Colonel Clarke and his regiment by Virginia legislature......Oct. 3, 1779, and Oct. 5, 1780

Spaniards under Capt. Eugenio Puerre march across Indiana from St. Louis, and capture Fort St. Joseph......1781

Indiana included in the Virginia act of cession, Dec. 20, 1783; deed conveying to the United States the territory northwest of the Ohio executed......March 1, 1784

General Clarke makes an unauthorized seizure of Spanish property at Fort Vincennes, which he garrisons......1786

By resolution of Congress, the Secretary of War is directed to order the commanding officer on the Ohio to dispossess “a body of men who had, in a lawless and unauthorized manner, taken possession of Post Vincennes” ......April 24, 1787

Indiana part of Northwestern Territory created by law......July 13, 1787

Maj.-Gen. Arthur St. Clair elected by Congress governor of the Territory northwest of the Ohio......Oct. 5, 1787

By act of Congress, 400 acres are granted to each person who, in 1783, was head of a family at Vincennes......March 3, 1791

Brigadier-General Scott, with 800 men, [330] sent against Wea Indian towns on the Wabash, destroys Ouiatenon......June 1, 1791

Second expedition against the Indian villages on the Wabash under Brig.-Gen. James Wilkinson, who leaves Fort Washington, Aug. 1, 1791, destroys the Eel River Indian village near Logansport, and over 400 acres of corn, and reaches the rapids of the Ohio......Aug. 21, 1791

Treaty of peace and friendship with the Indians at Vincennes, by Brig.-Gen. Rufus Putnam......Sept. 27, 1792

Fort Wayne, on the site of an ancient Miami village and an English fort erected 1764, built and garrisoned......Oct. 22, 1794

Northwestern Territory divided: that part west of a line from the mouth of the Kentucky River to Fort Recovery, and thence north to be called Indiana Territory, and Vincennes the seat of government, by act approved......May 7, 1800

William Henry Harrison, appointed governor of Indiana Territory, May 13, 1800, arrives at Vincennes......Jan. 10, 1801

General court of the Territory first held. Vincennes......March 3, 1801

Memorial to Congress by a convention called at Vincennes, Dec. 20, 1802, by Governor Harrison, Nov. 22, asks repeal of the sixth article of the organic act, which prohibits slavery......1802

Congress establishes land offices at Kaskaskia, Vincennes, and Detroit......March 15, 1804

Western sun, edited by Elihu Stout, first published at Vincennes as the Indiana Gazette......July 4, 1804

By treaty at Vincennes, the Delaware Indians cede to the United States land between the Wabash and Ohio rivers, and south of the road from Vincennes to the falls of the Ohio, Aug. 18, and the Piankeshaw Indians relinquish their claim to this territory......Aug. 27, 1804

Indiana given jurisdiction over that part of Louisiana Purchase west of Mississippi River and north of thirty-third parallel......March, 1805

Michigan Territory created out of a part of Indiana......1805

First General Assembly of Indiana Territory meets at Vincennes......July 29, 1805

Delaware, Pottawattomie, Miami, Eel River, and Wea Indians cede to the United States land in eastern Indiana by treaty at Grouseland, near Vincennes......Aug. 21, 1805

Laws of Indiana published at Vincennes by Messrs. Stout & Smoot......1807

Illinois Territory set off from Indiana, comprising all west of the Wabash River and a line drawn north from Post Vincennes......Feb. 3, 1809

Property qualifications of 50 acres, or a town lot valued at $100, required of electors in Territory by act of Congress......Feb. 26, 1809

Great political contest over slavery won by friends of free labor......1809

By treaty at Fort Wayne, Sept. 30, 1809, the Delaware, Pottawattomie, Miami, and Eel River tribes cede to the United States about 2,900,000 acres south of the Wabash; treaty confirmed by the Weas, who meet Governor Harrison in council at Vincennes......Oct. 26, 1809

“An act for the introduction of negroes and mulattoes into the Territory of Indiana,” approved Sept. 17, 1807: repealed......Dec. 4, 1810

Property qualification for voters abolished by Congress......March 3, 1811

Fort Harrison, on the Wabash, near the site of Terre Haute, completed......Oct. 28, 1811

Battle of Tippecanoe; a sudden attack before sunrise of Indians under the Prophet, a brother of Tecumseh, on General Harrison's camp at Burnet's Creek, about 7 miles northeast from Lafayette, in Tippecanoe county. Loss to the Americans, thirty-seven killed, 151 wounded. Indians defeated......Nov. 7, 1811

Prophetstown, deserted by the Prophet, is destroyed together with a quantity of corn......Nov. 8, 1811

One man and twenty-one women and children massacred at the Pigeon Roost settlement, Scott county, by Shawnee Indians......Sept. 3, 1812

Night attack of Indians on Fort Harrison successfully resisted by the garrison under Capt. Zachary Taylor......Sept. 4-5, 1812

Fort Wayne invested by the Indians about Sept. 1, and the garrison relieved by 2,000 Kentucky troops and 700 citizens of Ohio under General Harrison......Sept. 12, 1812

Deserted Indian villages in the vicinity [331] of Fort Wayne destroyed by detachments of troops......Sept. 13-19, 1812

Expedition under Lieut.-Col. John R. Campbell leaves Dayton, O., Dec. 14, 1812; burns the Indian villages on the Mississinewa River......December, 1812

Seat of government fixed at Corydon, Harrison county, by act approved......March 11, 1813

Books, papers, and records destroyed by the burning of the office of the recorder of Knox county......January, 1814

One thousand Miamis, reduced to destitution, assemble at Fort Wayne to obtain food......January, 1814

Settlement of Harmony, on the Wabash, 50 miles from its mouth, formed by a German community under Frederick Rapp, from Pennsylvania......1814

Farmers and Mechanics' Bank of Indiana at Madison, incorporated by legislature......Sept. 6, 1814

Bank of Vincennes incorporated......Sept. 10, 1814

Congress passes an enabling act for Indiana; the northern boundary a line drawn east and west 10 miles north of the southern extremity of Lake Michigan......April 19, 1816

Ordinance accepting the enabling act passed by a convention which meets at Corydon, June 10......June 29, 1816

State constitution adopted by convention......June 29, 1816

Jonathan Jennings inaugurated first governor at Corydon......Nov. 7, 1816

Indiana admitted into the Union by act approved......Dec. 11, 1816

Act to appoint superintendents of school sections authorized to lease school lands, every lessee required to set out 100 apple and 100 peach trees within four years......Dec. 14, 1816

Bank of Vincennes adopted as State bank of Indiana, empowered to adopt the Farmers and Mechanics Bank of Indiana as one of its branches......Jan. 1, 1817

Thomas Lincoln, the father of Abraham Lincoln, with his family, moves from Kentucky to what is now Spencer county......1817

By treaty at St. Mary's, O., the Delaware Indians cede to the United States all claims to land in Indiana......Oct. 3, 1818

Site for capital of Indiana located by a committee, which met at the house of William Conner, on the west fork of the White River, May 22, 1820, accepted and confirmed by the legislature, and the capital named Indianapolis......Jan. 6, 1821

First general school law of Indiana in revised statutes of 1824, drawn by committee appointed by legislature......Jan. 9, 1821

Proceedings against the State bank for fraudulent management, which results in forfeiting its franchise, begun......Dec. 31, 1821

Indiana University at Bloomington, chartered 1820, opened......1824

Mr. Rapp and associates sell their property at Harmony to Robert Dale Owen, of Scotland, a philanthropist, who attempts to establish a community, naming the place New Harmony......1825

State road from Lake Michigan to Madison on the Ohio begun......1830

Thomas Lincoln, with his family, removes to Macon county, Ill......1830

Indiana Historical Society incorporated......1831

Wabash and Erie Canal in Indiana begun......Feb. 22, 1832

State bank chartered......1834

Internal improvement law, a State loan of $10,000,000 to be expended by a board of internal improvement......January, 1836

Madison and Lafayette Railroad commenced......1836

Indiana Asbury University (since 1884 De Pauw), at Greencastle, chartered and opened......1837

University of Notre Dame (R. C.), at Notre Dame, chartered 1844, and opened......1845

State failing to pay its interest on the public debt for several years, compromises with creditors, who take property for one-half of the indebtedness and onehalf in bonds......1846

Constitution, framed by a convention which met at Indianapolis, Oct. 7, 1850, adopted......Feb. 10, 1851

New constitution, ratified by vote, 109,319 to 26,755, goes into operation......Nov. 1, 1851

Butler University, at Irvington, chartered in 1850, opened......1855

State Senate refused to go into an election of United States Senator, creating a vacancy, in 1845, and a second time rerefuses......1855 [332]

Great frauds in sale of swamp lands, whereby State lost about $1,500,000, exposed......1859

D. C. Stover, clerk in Agent of State's office, issues $2,500,000 of forged State securities......1859

Lieut.-Gov. A. A. Hammond succeeds Governor Willard, who dies at St. Paul, Minn......Oct. 3, 1860

Governor Lane elected United States Senator; Lieutenant-Governor Morton succeeds......January, 1861

Caleb B. Smith appointed Secretary of the Interior......March 5, 1861

Six regiments raised and mustered in within a week after the call of the President for troops, made......April 15, 1861

Jesse D. Bright expelled from United States Senate for treason......March 2, 1862

Legislature broken up by Republicans to prevent passage of “military bill” ......1863

John P. Usher appointed Secretary of the Interior......Jan. 8, 1863

Second Kentucky Cavalry, Confederate, Captain Hines, cross the Ohio at Flint Rock, and are captured......June 16, 1863

Confederates under Morgan cross the Ohio at Brandenburg, Ky., July 8, pursued by Federals under General Hobson. They move eastward, covering 700 miles in twenty days (Morgan's raid)......July, 1863

Hugh McCulloch appointed Secretary of the Treasury......March 7, 1865

Law making colored people competent witnesses......1865

Convention of colored citizens of Indiana at Indianapolis to devise means to obtain full citizenship......Nov. 6, 1866

National convention of the Grand Army of the Republic held at Indianapolis......Nov. 20, 1866

Governor Morton resigns, being elected United States Senator, and is succeeded by Lieut.-Gov. Conrad Baker......January, 1867

Legislature ratifies the Fourteenth Amendment to the Constitution......Jan. 29, 1867

Robbers of an express car on the Jeffersonville Railroad, May 22, 1868, are arrested, and on their way to Brownston for trial the train is stopped by a so-called vigilance committee of Seymour, a confession extorted from the prisoners, who are hanged, July 20. Four other prisoners, lodged in jail at New Albany, are hanged by seventy masked men......Dec. 12, 1868

Schuyler Colfax elected Vice-President......1869

Democrats break up the legislature to prevent ratification of Fifteenth Amendment......March 4, 1869

Legislature ratifies the Fifteenth Amendment to the Constitution......May 13-14, 1869

Seizing and hanging of certain negroes suspected of the murder of a family in Clark county by a mob of disguised persons calls forth a proclamation from Governor Baker, expressing his determination to suppress mob violence......Nov. 23, 1871

Indiana State grange organized......1872

Portion of the northern State prison at Michigan City, in erection from 1863 to 1870, is destroyed by fire......July 13, 1872

Amendment to the constitution, providing that “no law or resolution shall ever be passed that shall recognize any liability of this State to pay or redeem any certificates of stock” issued in 1846 for the completion of the Wabash and Erie Canal, ratified......Feb. 18, 1873

Second annual meeting of the national congress of agriculture at Indianapolis, 200 delegates from twenty-five States......May 28, 1873

Jeffersonville depot of the Quartermaster's Department of the United States completed......1874

Purdue University, the land-grant college of Indiana, at Lafayette, chartered 1862, opened......1874

Commission appointed by the legislatures of Indiana and Kentucky, governed by the United States survey of 1806, determine that Green Island, near Evansville, belongs to Kentucky......July. 1875

James N. Tyner, Postmaster-General......July 12, 1876

Richard W. Thompson, Secretary of the Navy......March 12, 1877

Senator Morton dies......Nov. 1, 1877

Office of mine inspector created by act of legislature......1879

Corner-stone of new State-house at Indianapolis laid......Sept. 28, 1880

Governor Williams dies......Nov. 20, 1880

Nine amendments to the State constitution adopted by the people. The second and fourth making the constitution [333] conform to that of the United States as to the rights of colored citizens......March 14, 1881

National convention of the Grand Army of the Republic held at Indianapolis......June 15, 1881

Walter Q. Gresham, Postmaster-General......April 3, 1883

Monument to Senator Morton unveiled......1884

Walter Q. Gresham, Secretary of the Treasury......Sept. 24, 1884

Hugh McCulloch, Secretary of the Treasury......Oct. 28, 1884

Monument to Schuyler Colfax unveiled......1885

Thomas A. Hendricks, Vice-President, dies......Nov. 20, 1885

First Natural Gas Company in Indiana chartered......March 5, 1886

Legislature appropriates $200,000 for a soldiers and sailors' monument in Circle Park, Indianapolis (corner-stone laid Aug. 22, 1889; completed in 1901)......1887

State normal school at Terre Haute burned......April 9, 1888

Australian ballot system substantially adopted by law......1889

Offices of State geologist, mine inspector, and State inspector of oils abolished, and a department of geology and natural resources created......1889

Benjamin Harrison elected President......1889

Secret organization of so-called White Caps in southern Illinois is investigated by the government of the State in 1888, and a law passed to suppress riotous conspiracy......1889

William H. Miller appointed Attorney-General......March 5, 1889

Monument to Vice-President Hendricks unveiled at Indianapolis......July 1, 1890

Supreme council of the farmers' alliance convenes at Indianapolis......Nov. 17, 1891

Governor Hovey dies at Indianapolis, Nov. 23; Lieutenant-Governor Chase acting......November, 1891

State female reformatory destroyed by fire......March 1, 1892

John W. Foster, Secretary of State......June 29, 1892

Walter Q. Gresham appointed Secretary of State......1893

Popular welcome at Indianapolis to ex-President Harrison on his arrival at the close of his administration......March 6, 1893

State home for soldiers established at Lafayette......1895

National Democratic party meets at Indianapolis (declares for the gold standard)......Sept. 3, 1896

National Monetary Association meets at Indianapolis......Jan. 12, 1897

Daniel W. Voorhees, ex-United States Senator, dies at Washington, D. C.......April 10, 1897

The monetary convention meets at Indianapolis......Jan. 25, 1898

Ex-Governor Matthews dies suddenly while making a speech......Aug. 28, 1898

George W. Julian dies at Irvington, Ind......July 7, 1899

Ex-Secretary of the Navy Richard W. Thompson dies at Terre Haute......Feb. 9, 1900

Ex-Governor Mount dies......Jan. 16, 1901

Ex-President Harrison dies......March 22, 1901


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