previous next


One of the Southern United States, lies between the Alleghany Mountains on the east and the Mississippi River on the west. It is bounded on the north by Kentucky and Virginia, east by North Carolina, south by Georgia, Alabama, and Mississippi, and west by Arkansas and Missouri. It lies between lat. 35° and 36° 35′ N., and long. 81° 37′ and 90° 15′ W. Area, 42,050 square miles, in ninety-six counties. Population in 1890, 1,767,518; 1900, 2,020,616. Capital, Nashville.

Louis Joliet and Pere Jacques Marquette descend the Mississippi River to lat. 33°......1673

Robert Cavalier de La Salle builds Fort Prud'homme on the fourth Chickasaw bluff of the Mississippi River......1682

M. Charleville, a French trader, builds a trading-house near the present site of Nashville......1714

French erect Fort Assumption on the Mississippi at the fourth Chickasaw bluff......1714

Bienville makes a treaty of peace with the Chickasaw Indians at Fort Assumption......June, 1739

Party of Virginians, Dr. Thomas Walker and others; discover the Cumberland Mountains, Cumberland Gap, and Cumberland River......1748

Fort Loudon founded about 30 miles from the present Knoxville......1856

Colonel Bird builds Long Island Fort on the Holston River, where the American army winters......1758

Cherokees capture Fort Loudon. The garrison, after the surrender, start out for Fort Prince George; after proceeding about 15 miles they are massacred by the Indians......Aug. 7, 1760

Capt. James Smith and others explore the Cumberland and Tennessee rivers from above Nashville down to the Ohio......1766

By treaty at Fort Stanwix the Six Nations cede the country north and east of the Tennessee......Nov. 5, 1768

Capt. William Bean settles on Boone Creek, near Watauga......1769

Company formed to hunt and explore middle Tennessee, with camp at Price's Meadows, Wayne county......1769

Written association formed for the government of the Watauga settlers, and five commissioners appointed as a governing court......1772

Col. Richard Henderson, Nathaniel Hart, and Daniel Boone purchase from the Indians a tract of country between the Kentucky and Cumberland rivers, which they call Transylvania......March 17, 1775

Watauga purchased from the Indians, and deed of conveyance to Charles Robertson executed......March 19, 1775

Watauga settlers march against advancing Cherokees, and disperse them in a battle near Long Island Fort......July 20, 1776

Cherokees under old Abraham attack the fort at Watauga, but are repulsed......July 21, 1776

Forces under Col. William Christian destroy the Cherokee towns in east Tennessee......1776

Washington county, including all of Tennessee, created by law of North Carolina......November, 1777

Richard Hogan, Spencer, Holliday, and others come from Kentucky and begin a plantation near Bledsoe's Lick......1778

Capt. James Robertson and others from Watauga cross the Cumberland Mountains, pitch their tents near French Lick, and plant a field of corn where Nashville now stands......1779

Eleven Chickamauga Indian towns destroyed by troops under Isaac Shelby, who left Big Creek, near the site of Rogersville......April 10, 1779

Jonesboro laid off and established as the seat of justice for Washington county......1779

Colony under John Donelson in open boats, leaving Fort Patrick Henry on the Holston, descend the Tennessee and ascend the Cumberland to French Lick, where they found Nashboro......April 24, 1780

Form of government for the Cumberland settlements drawn up and articles signed at Nashboro......May 13, 1780

Battle of Boyd's Creek, a confluent of the French Broad. Troops under Col. John Sevier, returning from the battle of [525] King's Mountain, join in expedition against the Cherokees and disperse them on their way to massacre the Watauga settlers......October, 1780

Indian atrocities and massacres of settlers in middle Tennessee, throughout this and the following year, begin by an attack on the house of Major Lucas at Freeland's Station, on the Cumberland, near Stone River......Jan. 15, 1781

Battle of the Bluffs, where Nashville now stands; an unsuccessful attack of the Cherokees on the fort......April 2, 1781

Pre-emption right allowed to settlers on the Cumberland by legislature of North Carolina, 640 acres to each family or head of family......April, 1782

Court of oyer and terminer held at Jonesboro for Washington and Sullivan counties......Aug. 15, 1782

Treaty at Nashboro, by which the Chickasaws cede to North Carolina a tract extending nearly 40 miles south from Cumberland River......1783

First Methodist preacher comes to east Tennessee......1783

Commissioners lay off on Duck River a grant of 2,500 acres of land presented by North Carolina to Gen. Nathanael Greene......1783

Nashville established by the legislature to succeed Nashboro......1784

General Assembly of North Carolina cedes to the United States territory west of the Alleghany Mountains on condition that Congress accepts it within two years......June 2, 1784

Believing themselves no longer a part of North Carolina, settlers in Washington, Sullivan, and Greene counties meet in convention at Jonesboro, choose John Sevier president, and form a constitution for the State of Frankland......Dec. 14, 1784

Governor Caswell, of North Carolina, pronounces the revolt of Frankland usurpation......April 14, 1785

Constitution for Frankland, or the State of Franklin, accepted by a convention of the people at Greeneville, which chooses John Sevier as governor......Nov. 14, 1785

Capt. James White and James Connor settle on the site of Knoxville......1786

At a conference upon the legality of the State of Frankland it is agreed that the inhabitants are “at full liberty and discretion to pay their public taxes to either the State of North Carolina or the State of Frankland” ......March 20, 1787

Legislature of Frankland meets for the last time at Greeneville, and government reverts to North Carolina......September, 1787

Deed conveying to the United States territory west of the Alleghany Mountains accepted by act of Congress, approved......April 2, 1790

William Blount appointed governor of the territory southwest of the Ohio River......Aug. 7, 1790

First issue of the Knoxville Gazette published at Rogersville by George Roulstone......Nov. 5, 1791

Knoxville, chosen as the seat of government, is laid out......February, 1792

Attack of 700 Indians on Buchanan's Station, 4 miles south of Nashville, repulsed by a garrison of fifteen......Sept. 30, 1792

General Assembly meets at Knoxville......Aug. 5, 1794

University of Tennessee at Knoxville, chartered Sept. 10, 1794, as Blount College, is opened......1795

State constitution adopted without popular vote by a convention which sits at Knoxville......Jan. 11–Feb. 6, 1796

John Sevier inaugurated first governor of State......March 30, 1796

Tennessee admitted into the Union by act approved......June 1, 1796

William Blount, of Tennessee, expelled from the United States Senate on charge of instigating the Creeks and Cherokees to assist the British in conquering Spanish Louisiana......July, 1797

Treaty with Cherokees extinguishing claims to land granted to individuals by North Carolina......September, 1798

Great revival of religion, begun in Kentucky in 1800, spreads through Tennessee......1801

Nashville chosen as seat of government by legislature......1802

General Wilkinson builds Fort Pickering at Memphis......1803

Public reception given to Aaron Burr at Nashville......May 28, 1805

Congress grants 1,000 acres in one tract for academies in Tennessee, one in each county; 1,000 acres more for two colleges, Blount in the east and Cumberland in the west......1806

Nashville Bank, the first in Tennessee, chartered......1807 [526]

Cumberland Presbyterian Church organized......Feb. 4, 1810

John Sevier dies near Fort Decatur, Ala......Sept. 24, 1815

Gens. Andrew Jackson and Isaac Shelby obtain by treaty from the Chickasaws a cession of their lands north of lat. 35° and east of the Mississippi River, known as the Jackson purchase......Oct. 19, 1818

First conveyance of town lots in Memphis made......May, 1819

Madison county organized and Jackson settled......1820

Capital permanently fixed at Nashville......1826

University of Nashville, founded in 1785, incorporated as Cumberland College in 1806, reorganized in 1824, and name changed......1827

Andrew Jackson elected President of the United States......Nov. 11, 1828

John H. Eaton appointed Secretary of War.......March 9, 1829

Act for a State system of internal improvements......Jan. 2, 1830

Joel Parrish, cashier of the State Bank, proves a defaulter for $200,000, and the bank wound up soon after......Jan. 3, 1830

Memphis Railroad chartered......December, 1831

Andrew Jackson re-elected President of the United States......Nov. 13, 1832

Conviction of John A. Murrell, of Madison county, the “great western land pirate” and leader of the “mystic clan,” a band of outlaws, horse thieves, and negro runners, who was brought to justice by Virgil A. Stewart......1834

Constitution framed by a convention which meets at Nashville, May 19, and completes its labors Aug. 30, 1834; ratified by a popular vote of 42,666 to 17,691......March 5-6, 1835

R. H. McEwen elected superintendent of public schools......1836

During this and the previous year the State furnished 1,651 volunteers for the Florida War......1837

Felix Grundy appointed Attorney-General......July 5, 1838

National Whig Convention meets at Nashville......Aug. 17, 1840

State hospital for the insane opened near Nashville......1840

John Bell appointed Secretary of War......March 5, 1841

Cumberland University at Lebanon chartered and opened......1842

National Whig Convention held at Nashville......Aug. 21, 1844

James K. Polk elected President of the United States......Nov. 12, 1844

Cave Johnson appointed Postmaster-General......March 6, 1845

Act for self-taxation of districts for common schools......1845

Andrew Jackson dies at the Hermitage, aged seventy-eight......June 8, 1845

James K. Polk dies at Nashville, aged fifty-four......June 15, 1849

Memphis incorporated as a city......December, 1849

Southern convention meets at Nashville......June 3, 1850

Convention meets at Nashville, Nov. 11, 1850, and adjourns after recommending a congress of slave-holding States by a vote of six States—Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Mississippi, South Carolina, and Virginia, opposed to Tennessee......Nov. 19, 1850

James Campbell appointed Postmaster-General......March 5, 1853

Southern convention meets at Memphis......June 6, 1853

State agricultural bureau established......1854

State capitol, commenced in 1845, completed......1855

Aaron V. Brown appointed Postmaster-General......March 6, 1857

Memphis and Charleston Railroad completed, joining the Atlantic Ocean with the Mississippi River......March 27, 1857

Southern commercial convention at. Knoxville, by vote of 64 to 27, recommends abrogation of the eighth article of the Ashburton treaty, which requires the United States to keep a naval force on the coast of Africa......Aug. 10, 1857

Constitutional Union Convention at Baltimore, Md., nominates John Bell, of Tennessee, for President......May 9, 1860

Call for a State convention at Nashville, to consider secession, is defeated by a vote of the people......Feb. 9, 1861

Gov. Isham G. Harris replies to President Lincoln's call for troops, “Tennessee will not furnish a single man for coercion, but 50,000, if necessary, for the defence of our rights, or those of our Southern brothers” ......April 18, 1861 [527]

Governor Harris orders the seizure of $75,000 worth of Tennessee bonds and $5,000 in cash belonging to the United States government, in possession of the collector at Nashville......April 29, 1861

Majority vote of the State favors a declaration of independence for Tennessee and the acceptance of the provisional government of the Confederate States......June 8, 1861

Eastern Tennessee Union convention at Greeneville declares its opposition to the Confederate government......June 21, 1861

Governor Harris proclaims Tennessee out of the Union......June 24, 1861

Confederate commissary and ordnance stores at Nashville destroyed by fire......Dec. 22, 1861

Commodore Foote defeats Gen. Lloyd Tilghman and captures Fort Henry......Feb. 6, 1862

Bombardment of Fort Donelson begins Feb. 13; fort surrendered to General Grant by General Buckner, with 13,829 prisoners......Feb. 16, 1862

Seat of government removed to Memphis......Feb. 20, 1862

Confederates evacuate Nashville, and the Federals under Nelson enter......Feb. 23, 1862

Andrew Johnson, commissioned brigadier-general of volunteers and appointed military governor of Tennessee, March 5, arrives at Nashville......March 12, 1862

Governor Johnson suspends the mayor and other officials in Nashville for refusing the oath of allegiance to the United States......April 5, 1862

Two days battle of Pittsburg Landing, or Shiloh......April 6-7, 1862

Union meetings held at Nashville, May 12, and at Murfreesboro......May 24, 1862

Memphis surrendered to Commodore Davis......June 6, 1862

Battle of Murfreesboro......Dec. 31, 1862–Jan. 4, 1863

Battle of Spring Hill; Confederates under Gen. Earl Van Dorn victorious......March 5, 1863

Van Dorn repulsed by Federals under Gen. Gordon Granger at Franklin......April 10, 1863

Federal raid under Col. Abel D. Streight starts from Nashville......April 11, 1863

Kingston and Knoxville, evacuated by Confederates under Gen. Simon B. Buckner, occupied by Federal troops under Gen. A. E. Burnside......Sept. 1, 1863

Chattanooga abandoned by Confederates under Gen. Braxton Bragg, Sept. 8; Cumberland Gap surrendered to Federals......Sept. 9, 1863

Confederates under Gen. James Longstreet defeat Federals at Philadelphia, east Tennessee......Oct. 20, 1863

General Grant arrives at Nashville, Oct. 21, and at Chattanooga......Oct. 23, 1863

Gen. W. E. Jones, Confederate, defeats Colonel Garrard at Rogersville......Nov. 6, 1863

Longstreet besieges Knoxville and is repulsed......Nov. 17, 1863

Grant defeats Bragg in battle of Chattanooga.......Nov. 23-25, 1863

Longstreet repulses Federals under Gen. J. M. Shackelford at Bean's Station, east Tennessee......Dec. 14, 1863

Fort Pillow captured by Confederates under Gen. N. B. Forrest, and garrison of colored troops annihilated......April 12, 1864

Federals under Gen. A. C. Gillem surprise the Confederate Gen. John H. Morgan at the house of a Mrs. Williams in Greeneville, east Tennessee. In attempting to escape he is killed......Sept. 4, 1864

Federals under Schofield repulse Confederates under Hood at Franklin......Nov. 30, 1864

Federals retire from Franklin and occupy Nashville Dec. 1; Hood advances and partially invests Nashville......Dec. 3-14, 1864

Thomas defeats Hood at Nashville......Dec. 15-16, 1864

Constitutional amendment abolishing slavery framed by a convention which sits at Nashville, Jan. 9 to Jan. 26, 1865, ratified by a vote of the people, 21,104 to 40......Feb. 22, 1865

Legislature ratifies the Thirteenth Amendment......April 5, 1865

President Lincoln dies, Andrew Johnson President......April 15, 1865

Law disfranchising all citizens who have voluntarily borne arms for or aided the Confederate government......1866

Law making negroes and Indians competent witnesses......1866

Race riot in Memphis; twenty-four negroes killed......May 1-3, 1866 [528]

Fourteenth Amendment to Constitution ratified......July 19, 1866

Tennessee readmitted into the Union by act approved......July 24, 1866

All distinction of race or color in qualifications for electors abolished......February, 1867

Fisk University at Nashville, opened 1866, chartered......1867

Petition for removal of disabilities, signed by nearly 4,000 citizens, including leading men of the State, is presented to the legislature, but not granted......1868

Act to suppress the Ku-klux Klan, entitled “An act to preserve the public peace,” punishes membership by a fine of not less than $500 or imprisonment for five years......1868

University of the South at Suwanee, chartered in 1858, opened......1868

Governor Brownlow calls out the State militia to suppress the Ku-klux Klan, and proclaims martial law in nine counties......Feb. 20, 1869

Southern Commercial Convention held at Memphis; 1,100 delegates from twenty-two States......May 18, 1869

Constitution, framed by a convention which sat at Nashville, Jan. 10 to Feb. 22, ratified by a popular vote of 98,128 to 33,872......March 26, 1870

Colored Methodist Episcopal Church of America organized at Jackson by Bishop Paine......Dec. 16, 1870

Office of chief commissioner of immigration for the State created by act of legislature......1871

Reunion and Reform Association meets at Nashville......Oct. 13, 1871

Agricultural bureau organized under act of legislature......Dec. 14, 1871

Convention at Jackson to promote the formation of a new State, out of western Kentucky, Tennessee, and Mississippi......July 29, 1873

Convention of colored people in Nashville, seeking their full rights as citizens of the United States......April 28, 1874

Sixteen negroes, Aug. 22, charged with shooting at two white men, are taken from Trenton jail and shot dead by disguised men......Aug. 26, 1874

Andrew Johnson, ex-President of the United States, dies near Jonesboro......July 31, 1875

Vanderbilt University at Nashville, chartered 1873, opened......1875

David McKendree Key appointed Postmaster-General......March 12, 1877

Yellow fever in Memphis......1878-79

Bill passed, March 28, 1879, to settle the State debt at the rate of 50 cents on the dollar, with 4 per cent. interest, is rejected by vote of the people, 30,920 to 19,669......Aug. 7, 1879

New Rugby founded......1880

Centennial anniversary of the settlement of Nashville celebrated, May 17-24, and equestrian statue of General Jackson unveiled on capitol grounds......May 20, 1880

Horace Maynard appointed Postmaster-General......June 2, 1880

Act of April 5, 1881, to settle the State debt by issue of new compromise bonds bearing 3 per cent. interest, and coupons receivable in payment for taxes and debts due the State, is declared unconstitutional......February, 1882

General conference of the Methodist Church, South, meets at Nashville......May 3, 1882

Law of 1882 for settlement of State debt repealed, and a new law passed for funding at a discount of 24 per cent. on 6-per-cent. bonds, and others in proportion......1883

Prohibitory constitutional amendment lost by a vote of 117,504 in favor, to 145,197 against......August, 1887

General Assembly at its session adopts the Australian ballot system, creates a State board of medical examiners, and conveys to the Ladies' Hermitage Association the homestead of Andrew Jackson and 25 acres of land......Jan. 7–April 8, 1889

National Teachers' Association meets at Nashville......June 15, 1889

Remains of John Sevier removed from Alabama and interred at Knoxville......1889

Special session of the legislature held at Nashville by proclamation (Feb. 11) of the governor......Feb. 24–March 18, 1890

National League of Republican clubs meets at Nashville......March 4, 1890

First Monday in September (Labor Day) made a legal holiday by the legislature at session ending......March 30, 1891

Miners at Briceville attack the State militia, and secure the withdrawal of convict miners from the mines of the [529] Tennessee coal and Knoxville iron companies......July 20, 1891

Miners refer the convict mining system to the legislature......July 24, 1891

Legislature meets in extra session to consider the convict-labor system......Aug. 31, 1891

Legislature resolves that it is powerless to abolish the convict-lease system, but will not renew the lease......Sept. 4-5, 1891

Miners at Briceville set free 160 convicts, and 140 more at another prison......Oct. 31, 1891

Over 200 convicts set free in east Tennessee by miners......Nov. 2, 1891

Ex-Gov. Albert S. Marks dies suddenly at Nashville......Nov. 4, 1891

National Real Estate Association formally organized at Nashville......Feb. 18, 1892

Mining troubles in Coal Creek Valley settled; convicts to be replaced by white free miners......Feb. 19, 1892

Steel cantilever bridge over the Mississippi at Memphis opened......May 12, 1892

Confederate soldiers' home at the Hermitage opened......May 12, 1892

Miners burn the convict stockade at Tracy City, Aug. 13, and make an attack on the stockade at Oliver Springs......Aug. 16, 1892

Miners capture the stockade at Oliver Springs, and send the guards and convicts to Knoxville......Aug. 17, 1892

Miners defeated and routed by militia under General Carnes......Aug. 19, 1892

Convention of National Farmers' Alliance opens in Memphis......Nov. 15, 1892

Labor troubles in east Tennessee, 100 miners attack the convict camp at Fort Anderson......April 19, 1893

Judge J. H. Du Boise impeached, acquitted on some of the charges, convicted on others......June 2, 1893

President Polk's remains removed to the State capitol grounds.......Sept. 19, 1893

The United States Supreme Court decides the boundary-line dispute with Virginia in favor of Tennessee......1893

Serious revolt in the convict camp at Tracy City......July 27, 1894

Contest for governorship decided in favor of Peter Turney, who, on the face of the returns had 748 votes less than H. Clay Evans, by the Tennessee legislature......May 3, 1895

Chickamauga National Park dedicated......Sept. 19, 1895

General assignment law of 1895 declared unconstitutional......November, 1896

Fire at Knoxville, loss $2,000,000......April 8, 1897

Centennial Exposition opened......May 1, 1897

Anti-cigarette law declared constitutional......1900

Fifty lives lost in the hurricane of......Nov. 21, 1900


Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 United States License.

An XML version of this text is available for download, with the additional restriction that you offer Perseus any modifications you make. Perseus provides credit for all accepted changes, storing new additions in a versioning system.

hide Places (automatically extracted)

View a map of the most frequently mentioned places in this document.

Sort places alphabetically, as they appear on the page, by frequency
Click on a place to search for it in this document.
Edgefield (Tennessee, United States) (42)
Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (24)
Knoxville (Tennessee, United States) (12)
United States (United States) (11)
North Carolina (North Carolina, United States) (10)
Frankland (Western Australia, Australia) (6)
Watauga River (United States) (5)
Mississippi (United States) (5)
Kentucky (Kentucky, United States) (4)
Jonesboro (Tennessee, United States) (4)
Greenville, Tenn. (Tennessee, United States) (4)
Cumberland River (Kentucky, United States) (4)
Rodgersville (Tennessee, United States) (3)
Alabama (Alabama, United States) (3)
Winter's Gap (Tennessee, United States) (2)
Washington (United States) (2)
Tracy City (Tennessee, United States) (2)
Sullivan (Tennessee, United States) (2)
Long Island City (New York, United States) (2)
Jackson (Tennessee, United States) (2)
Georgia (Georgia, United States) (2)
Fort Loudoun (Tennessee, United States) (2)
Cumberland Gap (Tennessee, United States) (2)
Transylvania (Romania) (1)
Texas (Texas, United States) (1)
Tennessee River (United States) (1)
Suwanee River (United States) (1)
Stone River (Tennessee, United States) (1)
South Carolina (South Carolina, United States) (1)
Shiloh, Tenn. (Tennessee, United States) (1)
Philadelphia (Tennessee, United States) (1)
Ohio (United States) (1)
Murfreesboro (Tennessee, United States) (1)
Missouri (Missouri, United States) (1)
Memphis (Tennessee, United States) (1)
Kingston, N. Y. (New York, United States) (1)
Kentucky River (Kentucky, United States) (1)
Holston (Tennessee, United States) (1)
Greene County, Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (1)
Fort Stanwix (New York, United States) (1)
Fort Pillow (Tennessee, United States) (1)
Fort Henry (Tennessee, United States) (1)
Fort Donelson (Tennessee, United States) (1)
Florida (Florida, United States) (1)
Duck River (Tennessee, United States) (1)
Cumberland City (Tennessee, United States) (1)
Chambersburg (New Jersey, United States) (1)
Boyds Creek (Tennessee, United States) (1)
Bean's Station (Tennessee, United States) (1)
Baltimore, Md. (Maryland, United States) (1)
Atlantic Ocean (1)
Arkansas (Arkansas, United States) (1)

Download Pleiades ancient places geospacial dataset for this text.

hide People (automatically extracted)
Sort people alphabetically, as they appear on the page, by frequency
Click on a person to search for him/her in this document.
Andrew Jackson (7)
John Sevier (6)
James Longstreet (3)
Andrew Johnson (3)
Zachariah Hood (3)
U. S. Grant (3)
William Blount (3)
Isaac Shelby (2)
James Knox Polk (2)
Benjamin Lincoln (2)
Isham G. Harris (2)
S. B. Buckner (2)
Braxton Bragg (2)
John Bell (2)
Roger Williams (1)
Henry Wilkinson (1)
James White (1)
Thomas Walker (1)
Peter Turney (1)
Lloyd Tilghman (1)
Benjamin M. Thomas (1)
Abel D. Streight (1)
Virgil A. Stewart (1)
Joseph Spencer (1)
James Smith (1)
Joseph Simon (1)
J. M. Shackelford (1)
J. M. Schofield (1)
De la Salle (1)
George Roulstone (1)
James Robertson (1)
Charles Robertson (1)
Sterling Price (1)
Andrew Johnson President (1)
James K. Polk (1)
Joel Parrish (1)
Roger Williams Park (1)
Thomas Paine (1)
William Nelson (1)
John A. Murrell (1)
John Hunt Morgan (1)
R. H. McEwen (1)
Horace Maynard (1)
Pere Jacques Marquette (1)
Albert S. Marks (1)
Robert Lucas (1)
Spanish Louisiana (1)
Cavalier La (1)
W. E. Jones (1)
Louis Joliet (1)
Cave Johnson (1)
Chickamauga Indian (1)
F. W. M. Holliday (1)
Richard Hogan (1)
Richard Henderson (1)
Nathaniel Hart (1)
Isham Green Harris (1)
Felix Grundy (1)
Nathanael Greene (1)
Gordon Granger (1)
Alvan C. Gillem (1)
Theodore T. Garrard (1)
James Franklin (1)
Nathan Bedford Forrest (1)
Andrew Hull Foote (1)
H. Clay Evans (1)
John Henry Eaton (1)
Earl Van Dorn (1)
Earl Dorn (1)
John Donelson (1)
John W. Davis (1)
James Connor (1)
William Christian (1)
M. Charleville (1)
Richard Caswell (1)
Carnes (1)
James Campbell (1)
Aaron Burr (1)
Ambrose Everett Burnside (1)
William G. Brownlow (1)
Aaron Vail Brown (1)
Daniel Boone (1)
J. H. Boise (1)
Jessie Bledsoe (1)
White Bird (1)
Celeron De Bienville (1)
William Bean (1)
W. Area (1)
hide Dates (automatically extracted)
Sort dates alphabetically, as they appear on the page, by frequency
Click on a date to search for it in this document.
May 12th, 1892 AD (2)
November 21st, 1900 AD (1)
1900 AD (1)
May 1st, 1897 AD (1)
April 8th, 1897 AD (1)
November, 1896 AD (1)
September 19th, 1895 AD (1)
May 3rd, 1895 AD (1)
1895 AD (1)
July 27th, 1894 AD (1)
September 19th, 1893 AD (1)
June 2nd, 1893 AD (1)
April 19th, 1893 AD (1)
November 15th, 1892 AD (1)
August 19th, 1892 AD (1)
August 17th, 1892 AD (1)
August 16th, 1892 AD (1)
February 19th, 1892 AD (1)
February 18th, 1892 AD (1)
November 4th, 1891 AD (1)
November 2nd, 1891 AD (1)
October 31st, 1891 AD (1)
September 5th, 1891 AD (1)
September 4th, 1891 AD (1)
August 31st, 1891 AD (1)
July 24th, 1891 AD (1)
July 20th, 1891 AD (1)
March 30th, 1891 AD (1)
March 18th, 1890 AD (1)
March 4th, 1890 AD (1)
1890 AD (1)
June 15th, 1889 AD (1)
April 8th, 1889 AD (1)
August, 1887 AD (1)
May 3rd, 1882 AD (1)
February, 1882 AD (1)
1882 AD (1)
April 5th, 1881 AD (1)
June 2nd, 1880 AD (1)
May 20th, 1880 AD (1)
August 7th, 1879 AD (1)
March 28th, 1879 AD (1)
1879 AD (1)
1878 AD (1)
March 12th, 1877 AD (1)
July 31st, 1875 AD (1)
August 26th, 1874 AD (1)
April 28th, 1874 AD (1)
July 29th, 1873 AD (1)
1873 AD (1)
December 14th, 1871 AD (1)
October 13th, 1871 AD (1)
December 16th, 1870 AD (1)
March 26th, 1870 AD (1)
May 18th, 1869 AD (1)
February 20th, 1869 AD (1)
February, 1867 AD (1)
July 24th, 1866 AD (1)
July 19th, 1866 AD (1)
May 3rd, 1866 AD (1)
May 1st, 1866 AD (1)
1866 AD (1)
April 15th, 1865 AD (1)
April 5th, 1865 AD (1)
February 22nd, 1865 AD (1)
January 26th, 1865 AD (1)
December 16th, 1864 AD (1)
December 15th, 1864 AD (1)
December 14th, 1864 AD (1)
December 3rd, 1864 AD (1)
November 30th, 1864 AD (1)
September 4th, 1864 AD (1)
April 12th, 1864 AD (1)
December 14th, 1863 AD (1)
November 25th, 1863 AD (1)
November 23rd, 1863 AD (1)
November 17th, 1863 AD (1)
November 6th, 1863 AD (1)
October 23rd, 1863 AD (1)
October 20th, 1863 AD (1)
September 9th, 1863 AD (1)
September 1st, 1863 AD (1)
April 11th, 1863 AD (1)
April 10th, 1863 AD (1)
March 5th, 1863 AD (1)
January 4th, 1863 AD (1)
December 31st, 1862 AD (1)
June 6th, 1862 AD (1)
May 24th, 1862 AD (1)
April 7th, 1862 AD (1)
April 6th, 1862 AD (1)
April 5th, 1862 AD (1)
March 12th, 1862 AD (1)
February 23rd, 1862 AD (1)
February 20th, 1862 AD (1)
February 16th, 1862 AD (1)
February 6th, 1862 AD (1)
December 22nd, 1861 AD (1)
June 24th, 1861 AD (1)
June 21st, 1861 AD (1)
June 8th, 1861 AD (1)
April 29th, 1861 AD (1)
April 18th, 1861 AD (1)
February 9th, 1861 AD (1)
May 9th, 1860 AD (1)
1858 AD (1)
August 10th, 1857 AD (1)
March 27th, 1857 AD (1)
March 6th, 1857 AD (1)
June 6th, 1853 AD (1)
March 5th, 1853 AD (1)
November 19th, 1850 AD (1)
November 11th, 1850 AD (1)
June 3rd, 1850 AD (1)
December, 1849 AD (1)
June 15th, 1849 AD (1)
June 8th, 1845 AD (1)
March 6th, 1845 AD (1)
1845 AD (1)
November 12th, 1844 AD (1)
August 21st, 1844 AD (1)
March 5th, 1841 AD (1)
August 17th, 1840 AD (1)
July 5th, 1838 AD (1)
March 6th, 1835 AD (1)
March 5th, 1835 AD (1)
August 30th, 1834 AD (1)
November 13th, 1832 AD (1)
December, 1831 AD (1)
January 3rd, 1830 AD (1)
January 2nd, 1830 AD (1)
March 9th, 1829 AD (1)
November 11th, 1828 AD (1)
1824 AD (1)
May, 1819 AD (1)
October 19th, 1818 AD (1)
September 24th, 1815 AD (1)
February 4th, 1810 AD (1)
1807 AD (1)
1806 AD (1)
May 28th, 1805 AD (1)
1800 AD (1)
September, 1798 AD (1)
July, 1797 AD (1)
June 1st, 1796 AD (1)
March 30th, 1796 AD (1)
February 6th, 1796 AD (1)
September 10th, 1794 AD (1)
August 5th, 1794 AD (1)
September 30th, 1792 AD (1)
February, 1792 AD (1)
November 5th, 1791 AD (1)
August 7th, 1790 AD (1)
April 2nd, 1790 AD (1)
September, 1787 AD (1)
March 20th, 1787 AD (1)
November 14th, 1785 AD (1)
April 14th, 1785 AD (1)
1785 AD (1)
December 14th, 1784 AD (1)
June 2nd, 1784 AD (1)
August 15th, 1782 AD (1)
April, 1782 AD (1)
April 2nd, 1781 AD (1)
January 15th, 1781 AD (1)
October, 1780 AD (1)
May 13th, 1780 AD (1)
April 24th, 1780 AD (1)
April 10th, 1779 AD (1)
November, 1777 AD (1)
July 21st, 1776 AD (1)
July 20th, 1776 AD (1)
March 19th, 1775 AD (1)
March 17th, 1775 AD (1)
November 5th, 1768 AD (1)
August 7th, 1760 AD (1)
June, 1739 AD (1)
December 1st (1)
October 21st (1)
September 8th (1)
September (1)
August 22nd (1)
August 13th (1)
May 24th (1)
May 19th (1)
May 17th (1)
May 12th (1)
March 5th (1)
February 24th (1)
February 22nd (1)
February 13th (1)
February 11th (1)
January 11th (1)
January 10th (1)
January 9th (1)
January 7th (1)
hide Display Preferences
Greek Display:
Arabic Display:
View by Default:
Browse Bar: