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One of the Western States of the United States, lying between lat. 42° 27′ and 47° N. and long. 86° 53′ and 92° 53′ W., is bounded on the north by Lake Superior and Michigan, on the east by Michigan and Lake Michigan, on the south by Illinois, and west by Iowa and Minnesota, the Mississippi and St. Croix rivers marking almost the entire boundary-line on the west. Area, 56,040 square miles, in sixty-eight counties. Population in 1890, 1,686,880; 1900, 2,069,042. Capital, Madison.

Jean Nicolet, interpreter at Three Rivers, explores the Fox River......1634

Sieur Radisson and Sieur des Groseilliers, French traders, winter in the Green Bay country......1658

Radisson and Groseilliers ascend the Fox River......1659

Radisson and Groseilliers build a stockade on Chequamegon Bay, where Ashland now is......1661

Jesuit missionary to the Hurons, Rene Menard, loses his life near the Black River......June, 1662 [559]

Father Claude Allouez establishes a mission at La Pointe, on Chequamegon Bay......1665

Mission established at the Rapids de Pere on the Fox River, near Green Bay, by Father Allouez......1670

Father Marquette and M. Joliet from Michilimackinac enter Green Bay and pass Fox River portage to the Wisconsin River, June 10, and down the Wisconsin, discovering the Mississippi......June 17, 1673

Marquette coasts Lake Michigan from Green Bay, reaching the site of Chicago......Dec. 4, 1674

La Salle, leaving his ship the Griffin at Green Bay, sails up the coast of Lake Michigan......1679

Daniel Greysolon Duluth ascends the Bois Brule from Lake Superior, and descends the St. Croix to the Mississippi River......1680

Father Louis Hennepin, with Duluth, journeys from Lake St. Francis to Green Bay by way of the Wisconsin and Fox rivers......1680

Pierre le Seuer reaches the Mississippi River via the Fox and Wisconsin......1683

Nicholas Perrot, appointed commandant of the West, winters near Trempeleau, which he reaches via the Fox and Wisconsin rivers from Green Bay......1685

Father St. Cosme visits site of Milwaukee on his way by boat from Green Bay to the Mississippi River......Oct. 7, 1699

Le Seuer discovers lead mines in southwestern Wisconsin......1700

Marin, the French leader, sent by the Quebec government, attacks the Fox Indians at Winnebago Rapids (Neenah)......winter of 1706-7

De Louvigny, sent to destroy the Fox tribes, leaves Quebec, March 14; fights the battle of Buttes des Morts on the Fox River, and reaches Quebec again......Oct. 12, 1716

Francis Renault engages in mining on the Mississippi above the mouth of the Wisconsin......1719

De Lignery makes a treaty with the Sacs, Foxes, and Winnebagoes, by which the French may cross Wisconsin to trade with the Sioux on Lake Pepin......June 7, 1726

Cardinell, a French soldier, and his wife, settle at Prairie du Chien......1726

Fort Beauharnois, on Lake Pepin, established by the French, with Sieur de la Perriere as commandant......1727

Fort St. Francis, at Green Bay, on site of Fort Howard about 1718-21, is destroyed, to keep it from the Indians......1728

Expedition fitted against the Fox Indians by the Marquis de Beauharnois ascends the Fox River, burning deserted Indian villages......August, 1728

Expedition against the Fox Indians under De Villiers......1730

Fort La Baye built by the French on the site of Fort Howard......1730

Expedition against the Sacs and Foxes by the French under De Noyelle......1735

Legardeur Saint Pierre, commandant at Lake Pepin, evacuates his post, fearing massacre by the Indians......1737

Massacre of eleven Frenchmen at Green Bay, by the Menomonee Indians......1758

Wisconsin becomes English territory......Sept. 8, 1760

Captain Belfour and Lieutenant Gorrell with English troops occupy Green Bay, which Belfour names Fort Edward Augustus......Oct. 12, 1761

English abandon Fort Edward Augustus on account of the Pontiac War, cross Lake Michigan to L'Arbre Croche and thence to Montreal......June 21, 1763

Trade with the Chippewas at Chequamegon Bay reopened by Henry, an English trader......1765

Augustin de Langlade and his son Charles Michel settle permanently at Green Bay......1766

Jonathan Carver, exploring the northwest, by way of Green Bay and the Fox and Wisconsin rivers, reaches Prairie du Chien......Oct. 15, 1766

John Long, an English trader, visits Green Bay and Prairie du Chien......June, 1780

Bazil Girard, Augustin Angi, and Pierre Antaya settle Prairie du Chien......1781

Laurent Barth engages in the carrying trade at the portage from the Fox to the Wisconsin rivers......1793

Trading posts established at Kewaunee, Sheboygan, Manitowoc, and Milwaukee, by Jacques Vieau......1795

Western posts surrendered by England to the United States......June 1, 1796

Wisconsin included in the Territory of Indiana, created by act approved......May 7, 1800 [560]

Judge Charles Reaume appointed justice of the peace at Green Bay by Gov. William Henry Harrison, of Indiana.......1803

By treaty of St. Louis the united Sacs and Foxes cede to the United States land, a portion of which lies in southern Wisconsin......Nov. 3, 1804

Wisconsin included in the Territory of Illinois, created by act approved......Feb. 3, 1809

Thomas Nuttall and John Bradbury, naturalists, explore Wisconsin......1809

Governor Clarke takes possession of Prairie du Chien and builds Fort Shelby......1813

Fort Shelby surrendered to the British under Colonel McKay......July 19, 1814

United States troops occupy Prairie du Chien and commence Fort Crawford on the site of Fort McKay, formerly Fort Shelby......June, 1816

Fort Howard, on Green Bay, built and garrisoned by American troops under Col. John Miller......1816

First grist-mill in western Wisconsin built at Prairie du Chien by John Shaw......1818

Solomon Juneau arrives at Milwaukee......Sept. 14, 1818

Wisconsin attached to Michigan Territery upon admission of Illinois into the Union......Dec. 3, 1818

Winnebago Indians massacre three whites at Prairie du Chien......June 28, 1827

Treaty concluded with the Menomonee and other Indian tribes at Butte des Morts......Aug. 11, 1827

Fort Winnebago built at the portage between the Fox and Wisconsin rivers......1828

Battle of Wisconsin Heights; Black Hawk attacked by Illinois troops under Gen. James D. Henry, and Wisconsin rangers under Maj. Henry Dodge......July 21, 1832

Black Hawk's band destroyed by United States troops and crew of government steamboat Warrior, at mouth of Bad Axe River......Aug. 2, 1832

Black Hawk delivered to General Street, agent of the Winnebagoes, by his captors, Cha-e-tar and One-eyed Decorra......Aug. 27, 1832

Treaty with the Winnebagoes at Rock Island, ceding to the United States their lands east of the Mississippi and west of Green Bay......Sept. 15, 1832

First newspaper, the Green Bay Intelligencer, published at Green Bay......Dec. 11, 1833

Land offices established at Mineral Point and Green Bay......1834

Military road from Fort Howard to Fort Crawford begun......June 1, 1835

First steamboat makes port at Milwaukee......June 17, 1835

Territory of Wisconsin created by act of April 20, and government organized at Mineral Point......April 20, 1836

Milwaukee Advertiser published at Milwaukee......July 14, 1836

First session of the Assembly held at Belmont, Iowa county......Oct. 25, 1836

Real-estate speculation at Kewaunee, owing to discovery of gold, at its height......1836

First permanent settlement of Madison......April, 1837

Corner-stone of capital at Madison laid......July 4, 1837

Governor Dodge, of Wisconsin Territory, by treaty with the Ojibways at Fort Snelling, obtains cession to the United States of the pine forests of the valley of the St. Croix and its tributaries......July 29, 1837

Assembly meets at Burlington, Des Moines county......Nov. 6, 1837

Legislature assembles at Madison......Nov. 26, 1838

Portage canal, connecting Wisconsin and Fox rivers, begun by the United States......1838

Mitchell's bank at Milwaukee established......1839

“The Wisconsin phalanx,” a community on Fourier's system, established at Ceresco, now Ripon......May, 1844

Mormon colony, an offshoot from Nauvoo, led by James Jesse Strang, is founded on White River at Voree......1845

Enabling act for the State of Wisconsin passed by Congress......Aug. 6, 1846

State constitution prohibiting banks and banking, framed by a convention at Madison, Oct. 5–Dec. 16, 1846, is rejected by the people......April, 1847

Troops from Michigan and Wisconsin leave Detroit by boat for Vera Cruz, enlisted in the Mexican War......April 24, 1847

First railroad charter in Wisconsin granted to the Milwaukee and Waukesha Railroad Company......1847 [561]

Convention assembles at Madison, Dec. 15, 1847; frames a constitution and adjourns, Feb. 1, 1848. Constitution ratified by a popular vote of 16,442 to 6,149......March 13, 1848

Wisconsin admitted into the Union by act approved......May 29, 1848

First State legislature convenes June 5, and officers take the oath......June 7, 1848

First telegram received at Milwaukee from Chicago......Jan. 17, 1849

State Historical Society organized at Madison......Jan. 30, 1849

Amendment to the constitution conferring suffrage on colored men receives a majority of votes cast, but not a majority of all who voted for State officers, and the canvassers declare it rejected......Nov. 6, 1849

Lawrence University at Appleton chartered and opened......1849

University of Wisconsin at Madison, chartered 1848, opened......1849

First railroad train between Milwaukee and Waukesha......February, 1851

Question of banks or no banks submitted to the people of Wisconsin by act of March 5, 1851, 31,219 votes in favor to 9,126 opposed......1851

Capital punishment in Wisconsin abolished......July, 1853

Meeting at Ripon, called by A. E. Bovay, Jediah Bowen, and others to organize the Republican party, and Mr. Bovay suggests the name “Republican” ......Feb. 28, 1854

Title “Republican” adopted for the party at a mass convention in Capitol Park at Madison......July 13, 1854

Act passed to extinguish the title of the Chippewa Indians to lands owned and claimed by them in Wisconsin and the Territory of Minnesota......Dec. 19, 1854

A negro, Joshua Glover, claimed as a slave by a Missourian named Garland, being forcibly released from prison in Milwaukee, federal and State authorities dispute on the legality of the fugitive slave law......1854

Sherman M. Booth, of Milwaukee, convicted in the federal district court of Wisconsin of violating the fugitive slave law by aiding in the liberation of Glover, and fined and imprisoned, is discharged by the Supreme Court, which pronounces the law unconstitutional......Feb. 3, 1855

William A. Barstow, Democrat, ex-governor, and Coles Bashford, Republican, each claiming to be elected governor by the people, take the oath of office, the one at the capitol, the other in the Supreme Court room......Jan. 7, 1856

Assembly recognizes Barstow as governor and the Senate as governor de facto......Jan. 10, 1856

Supreme Court of Wisconsin summons Barstow to show by what authority he claims to hold the office.......Jan. 17, 1856

Supreme Court decides that Barstow has been counted in upon fraudulent returns; Lieutenant-Governor McArthur fills the office for four days, when Coles Bashford assumes office......March 21, 1856

First railway reaches the Mississippi River at Prairie du Chien......April 15, 1857

First Wisconsin Regiment mustered into service......May 17, 1861

About 700 Confederate prisoners are received at Camp Randall, Madison......April, 1862

Governor Harvey dies on his way to the battle-field of Shiloh to look after the welfare of Wisconsin soldiers......April, 1862

Personal liberty law repealed......July, 1862

Negro-suffrage amendment to the constitution rejected by vote of 55,591 to 46,588......November, 1865

Home for soldiers' orphans opened Jan. 1, 1866; established by private subscription, becomes a State institution......March 31, 1866

Fourth Regiment Wisconsin Cavalry mustered out after a service of five years and one day, the longest term on record of a volunteer organization......May 28, 1866

Alexander W. Randall appointed Postmaster-General......July 25, 1866

Supreme Court sustains the amendment to the constitution giving suffrage to colored men, as ratified by the people in 1849......1866

Northern University at Watertown, opened 1865, chartered......1867

Legislature ratifies the Fifteenth Amendment......March 9, 1869

Northwestern branch of the National Home for Disabled Volunteer Soldiers, near Milwaukee, dedicated......October, 1869

A “whirlwind of fire” 10 miles in width [562] sweeps over the counties bordering on Green Bay. Loss of life, 1,000 persons, burned, drowned, or smothered; of property, over $3,000,000......Oct. 8-9, 1871

State board of charities and reform appointed by Governor Fairchild; four men and one woman......1871

Act punishing intoxication by fine and imprisonment......1872

First State meeting of the American Constitutional Union, 666 delegates, at Milwaukee......Aug. 7, 1873

Potter railroad law, relating to railroads, express, and telegraph companies, fixing rates of transportation, and providing for railroad commissioners......March 11, 1874

St. Paul and Northern railroads announce to the governor that they cannot obey the Potter law......April 27, 1874

Supreme Court sustains the Potter law......September, 1874

Real estate of soldiers' orphans' home transferred to the regents of the State University for a medical college.......1875

Supreme Court rejects the application of Miss Lavinia Goodell for admission to the bar, as a calling inconsistent with the duties of the sex......January, 1876

Potter railroad law of 1874 made much less stringent......Feb. 18, 1876

Legislature enables women to practise law......1877

State park established in Lincoln county by act of legislature......1878

National German-American teachers' seminary at Milwaukee opened......1878

Legislature passes a compulsory education law......1879

Death of “Old Abe,” the Wisconsin war eagle, belonging to company O, 8th Wisconsin Infantry......March, 1881

Timothy O. Howe appointed Postmaster-General......Dec. 20, 1881

Milwaukee day school for the deaf at Milwaukee opened......1883

Science Hall of the State University destroyed by fire; loss $200,000......Dec. 1, 1884

William F. Vilas appointed Postmaster-General......March 6, 1885

Women empowered to vote at school elections......1885

Legislature appropriates $5,000 yearly to hold farmers' institutes......1885

Anarchist riots in Milwaukee......May 5, 1886

William F. Vilas appointed Secretary of the Interior......Jan. 16, 1888

Jeremiah M. Rusk appointed Secretary of Agriculture ......March 5, 1889

Annual meeting of the Grand Army of the Republic held at Milwaukee......Aug. 27, 1889

Acts passed to secure a secret ballot at elections......1889

Local option law passed, providing for a vote on the question of license on petition of 10 per cent. of the voters in any town or village......1889

Ex-Secretary Vilas chosen United States Senator......Jan. 27, 1891

Bennett school law of 1889, requiring schools recognized by the State to teach reading, writing, arithmetic, and United States history in English, is repealed......1891

Ex-Gov. Harrison Ludington dies at Milwaukee, aged seventy-eight......June 17, 1891

Charles Kendall Adams, ex-president of Cornell University, accepts the presidency of the University of Wisconsin......July 30, 1892

Legislature in special session to reapportion the State......Oct. 17, 1892

Destructive fire in Milwaukee; over 300 buildings destroyed and ten lives lost; loss of property over $5,000,000......Oct. 28, 1892

R. L. D. Potter, author of Potter railroad law, dies......Nov. 9, 1893

Ex-Gov. J. M. Rusk dies at his home in Viroqua......Nov. 21, 1893

War history of Wisconsin completed......1893

Panic resulting by failure of Plankinton and other banks in Milwaukee......1893

Experience Estabrook, one of the framers of the Wisconsin constitution, dies......March 26, 1894

Disastrous forest fires in northern Wisconsin......1894

Peter Parkinson, last survivor of Black Hawk War, dies......March 30, 1895

Chief-Justice Harlow S. Orton dies......July 4, 1895

Milwaukee celebrates its semi-centennial......Oct. 16, 1895

State census taken, giving Wisconsin a population of 1,937,915......1895

Gen. Lucius Fairchild dies......May 23, 1896 [563]

Milwaukee celebrates centennial year of her settlement. Free travelling-library system initiated by Senator J. H. Stout......1896

The great Yerkes telescope dedicated at Lake Geneva, Wis......Oct. 21, 1897

Semi-centennial of Wisconsin as a State celebrated......June 28, 1898

Wisconsin raises and equips four regiments for American-Spanish War.......1898

Great strike of wood-workers at Oshkosh, accompanied by rioting and bloodshed......1898

Disastrous forest fires in northern Wisconsin during September; many lives lost......1898

Milwaukee public museum opened in new building......Jan. 23, 1899

Wisconsin Historical Society celebrates fiftieth anniversary ......Feb. 22, 1899

Tornado in Minnesota and Wisconsin (over 250 persons killed at New Richmond, Wis.)......June 12, 1899

J. V. Quarles elected United States Senator......1899

Gen. Henry Harnden, capturer of Jefferson Davis, dies at Madison......March 17, 1900

Ex-Senator Philetus Sawyer dies at Oshkosh......March 29, 1900

Belle Boyd,” the woman spy in the Civil War, dies at Kilbourn......June 12, 1900

Wisconsin State Historical library building dedicated......Oct. 19, 1900

David Giddings, member of Wisconsin Constitutional Convention, dies......Oct. 24, 1900


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