Ohio State University
American Civil War

See also


Knowledge Identifier: $Ohio



Category:States of the United Statesadd

Category: Environment (330)

Launched in -5000.

Countries: United States (80%), (6%), Ohio (4%)

Main connections: Kentucky, Ohio State University, The Ohio State University

Linked to: Ohio University, Bowling Green State University, Miami University, Republican Party




This timeline needs to be reviewed and corrected, as it has been automatically generated from multiple web sources.
Please help improve it by adding dated informations, images and videos about Ohio.


The Cincinnati Masters is an ATP World Tour Masters 1000 and WTA Premier 5 tennis tournament add something


French and Indian War - Beginning in 1754, France and Great Britain fought the French and Indian War add something


Pontiac's Rebellion in the 1760s, however, posed a challenge to British military control add something


The Ohio Seismic Network , a group of seismograph stations at several colleges, universities, and other institutions, and coordinated by the Division of Geological Survey of the Ohio Department of Natural Resources, maintains an extensive catalog of Ohio earthquakes from 1776 to the present day, as well as earthquakes located in other states whose effects were felt in Ohio add something


In the Treaty of Paris in 1783, Britain ceded all claims to Ohio country to the United States add something


The United States created the Northwest Territory under the Northwest Ordinance of 1787 add something


Arthur St. Clair - Under the Northwest Ordinance of 1787, which created the Northwest Territory, General St. Clair was appointed governor of what is now Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Michigan, along with parts of Wisconsin and Minnesota


Ohio has only that portion of the river between the river's 1792 low-water mark and the present high-water mark add something


Anthony Wayne - Battle of Fallen Timbers - On August 20, 1794, Wayne mounted an assault on the Indian confederacy at the Battle of Fallen Timbers, in modern Maumee, Ohio , which was a decisive victory for the U.S. forces, ending the war


Arthur St. Clair - When the territory was divided in 1800, he served as governor of the Ohio Territory


Although Ohio's population numbered only 45,000 in December 1801, Congress determined that the population was growing rapidly and Ohio could begin the path to statehood add something


Ohio's borders were defined by metes and bounds in the Enabling Act of 1802 as follows: add something


Arthur St. Clair - In 1802, his opposition to plans for Ohio statehood led President Thomas Jefferson to remove him from office as territorial governor


Chillicothe was the capital from 1803 to 1810 add something


Arthur St. Clair - He thus played no part in the organizing of the state of Ohio in 1803


Anthony Wayne - The treaty gave most of what is now Ohio to the United States, and cleared the way for that state to enter the Union in 1803


On February 19, 1803, U.S. President Thomas Jefferson signed an act of Congress that approved Ohio's boundaries and constitution add something


Partitioned from the Northwest Territory, Ohio was the 17th state admitted to the Union on March 1, 1803, and the first under the Northwest Ordinance add something


Aaron Burr - After Burr left the Vice-Presidency at the end of his term in 1805, he journeyed into what was the West, areas west of the Allegheny Mountains, particularly the Ohio River Valley and the lands acquired in the Louisiana Purchase drumming up support for his plans


Johnny Appleseed - The two of them apparently lived a nomadic life until their father, with his large family, came west in 1805 and met up with them in Ohio


Gamaliel Bailey - "'Gamaliel Bailey"' was an American journalist, editor and publisher, working primarily in Cincinnati, Ohio and Washington, DC; an abolitionist, he supported journalism that promoted the cause, persisting despite violent mob attacks on his offices in both cities during the 1840s


The capital was moved back to Chillicothe, which was the capital from 1812 to 1816 add something


The current custom of Congress declaring an official date of statehood did not begin until 1812, with Louisiana's admission as the 18th state add something


Allen G. Thurman - "'Allen Granberry Thurman"' was a Democratic Representative, Ohio Supreme Court justice, and Senator from Ohio, as well as the nominee of the Democratic Party for Vice President of the United States in 1888


Allen G. Thurman - In 1815, his parents emancipated their slaves and moved to Chillicothe, Ohio


Salmon P. Chase - His mother was left with ten children and few resources, and so Salmon spent several years, from 1820 to 1824, in Ohio with his uncle Bishop Philander Chase, a leading figure in the Protestant Episcopal Church in the West


In 1830 under President Andrew Jackson, the US government forced Indian Removal of most tribes to the Indian Territory west of the Mississippi River add something


Most Native Peoples who remained in Ohio were slowly bought out and convinced to leave, or ordered to do so by law, in the early 19th century with the Indian Removal Act of 1830 add something


Salmon P. Chase - In 1830 Chase moved to Cincinnati, Ohio, where he quickly gained a position of prominence at the bar


Jay Cooke - Eleutheros Cooke was a pioneer Ohio lawyer and Whig, a member of the Ohio General Assembly and member of Congress from Ohio in 1831-1833


Gamaliel Bailey - In 1831, Bailey moved to Cincinnati, Ohio, where he set up a medical practice


Sam Houston - While he was in Washington in April 1832, anti-Jacksonian Congressman William Stanbery of Ohio made accusations about Houston in a speech on the floor of Congress


Robert E. Lee - Lee served as an assistant in the chief engineer's office in Washington, D.C. from 1834 to 1837, but spent the summer of 1835 helping to lay out the state line between Ohio and Michigan


Allen G. Thurman - In 1835 he was admitted to the Ohio bar and became his uncle's law partner


Mark Hanna - Marcus Alonzo Hanna was born on September 24, 1837, in New Lisbon , Ohio, to Dr. Leonard and Samantha Hanna


Lysander Spooner - After a disappointing legal career - his radical writing seems to have kept away potential clients - and a failed career in real estate speculation in Ohio, Spooner returned to his father's farm in 1840


John Keats - They lived in Ohio and Louisville, Kentucky , Kentucky, until 1841, when George's investments failed


Salmon P. Chase - In 1849, Chase was elected to the U.S Senate from Ohio on the Free Soil ticket


Mark Hanna - The 1850s and 1860s were a time of great expansion for Cleveland, which grew from a small lakeside town to a major player in Great Lakes commerce and a rival to the southern Ohio city of Cincinnati


William Dean Howells - In 1852, his father arranged to have one of Howells' poems published in the "Ohio State Journal" without telling him


Salmon P. Chase - In 1855 he was elected governor of Ohio


George Armstrong Custer - After graduating from McNeely Normal School in 1856, Custer taught school in Cadiz, Ohio


Salmon P. Chase - Chase was the first Republican governor of Ohio, serving from 1856 to 1860, where he supported women's rights, public education, and prison reform


John C. Breckinridge - During the first ten days of September 1856, he spoke in Hamilton, Ohio and Cincinnati in Ohio; Lafayette, Indiana and Indianapolis in Indiana; Kalamazoo,_Michigan; Covington,_Kentucky; and Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania


William Dean Howells - In 1858 he began to work at the "Ohio State Journal" where he wrote poetry, short stories, and translated pieces from French, Spanish, and German


George Armstrong Custer - Raised in Michigan and Ohio, Custer was admitted to West Point in 1858, where he graduated last in his class


In 1862, the state's morale was badly shaken in the aftermath of the battle of Shiloh, a costly victory in which Ohio forces suffered 2,000 casualties add something


From July 12 to July 23, 1863, Southern Ohio and Indiana were attacked in Morgan's Raid add something


Jay Cooke - Cooke owned a summer home, constructed in 1864-65 and still standing, on the small island of Gibraltar in the Lake Erie harbor of Put-in-Bay, Ohio


Joseph Hooker - After leaving Georgia, Hooker commanded the Northern Department , headquartered in Cincinnati, Ohio, from October 1, 1864, until the end of the war


Edward Morley - From 1866 to 1868 he was a teacher in a private school, and later, in 1868, he was called to preach in a small country parish in Ohio


Allen G. Thurman - In 1867, he ran for Governor of Ohio, on a platform opposed to extending suffrage to blacks, but lost to Rutherford B. Hayes in a close election


Baseball's first fully professional team, the Cincinnati Red Stockings of 1869, were organized in Ohio add something


Allen G. Thurman - The Ohio voters chose a Democratic state legislature, however, which selected Thurman as Senator for the term beginning in 1869


John D. Rockefeller - In June 1870, Rockefeller formed Standard Oil of Ohio, which rapidly became the most profitable refiner in Ohio


Salmon P. Chase - In 1871, The New Departure policy of Ohio Democrat Clement Vallandigham was endorsed by Chase


Allen G. Thurman - In 1873 Thurman crafted a strategy that led to Ohio choosing once more a Democratic legislature, and electing Thurman's uncle William Allen as governor


Clarence Darrow - He was admitted to the Ohio bar in 1878


Mark Hanna - The incumbent in 1880, President Rutherford Hayes, had no interest in seeking a second term; after 36 ballots, the Republicans nominated Ohio Representative James Garfield


Mark Hanna - Despite Hanna's efforts on his behalf, Ohio Senator John Sherman failed to gain the Republican nomination for president in 1884 and 1888


Mark Hanna - After 1888, there was a strong dislike between the two men, and the separation split the Ohio Republican Party into two factions, a rupture that did not heal until after Hanna's death in 1904


Zane Grey - Due to shame from a severe financial setback in 1889 caused by a poor investment, Lewis Grey moved his family from Zanesville, Ohio and started again in Columbus, Ohio


Cy Young - Young began his professional career in 1889 with the Canton, Ohio team of the Tri-State League, a professional minor league


Mark Hanna - This phrase supposedly appeared in a letter by Hanna to Ohio Attorney General David K. Watson in 1890, urging him to drop a lawsuit against the Standard Oil Company


Mark Hanna - Among those who suffered reverses in the financial Panic of 1893 was a McKinley friend in Youngstown, Ohio


Mark Hanna - He followed the usual Ohio custom and stepped down at the end of two two-year terms, returning home to Canton, Ohio in January 1896 to municipal celebrations


Mark Hanna - The 1897 Ohio Republican convention voted to support Hanna, as did county conventions in 84 of Ohio's 88 counties


Mark Hanna - The phrase became an issue against Hanna in the 1897 campaign in Ohio


Mark Hanna - Governor Asa Bushnell appointed Mark Hanna as senator, March 5, 1897, pending a meeting of the Ohio legislature


Mark Hanna - A temporary appointment to the Senate was to be made by Ohio's governor, Republican Asa Bushnell; the legislature would then, in 1898, hold elections both for the final portion of Sherman's term and for the full six-year term to follow


Mark Hanna - Declining a Cabinet position, Hanna secured appointment as senator from Ohio after Sherman was made Secretary of State; he was re-elected by the Ohio General Assembly in 1898 and 1904


Mark Hanna - During the following year's Ohio legislative elections, which determined Hanna's electors for his 1898 re-election bid, he was accused of being harsh to his employees


Mark Hanna - McKinley's friend Joseph Smith, who had served as State Librarian of Ohio during McKinley's tenure as governor, probably had more influence over federal jobs until his death in 1898


Mark Hanna - At the 1903 Ohio Republican convention, Foraker filed a resolution to endorse Roosevelt for re-election


Mark Hanna - This would normally have been introduced at the 1904 convention, but Foraker hoped to use the resolution to take control of the Ohio party from Hanna


Earl Derr Biggers - The son of Robert J. and Emma E. Biggers, Earl Derr Biggers was born in Warren, Ohio, and graduated from Harvard University in 1907


Some cities, such as Dayton, owe their industrial emergence to location on canals, and as late as 1910 interior canals carried much of the bulk freight of the state add something


In 1912 a Constitutional Convention was held with Charles B. Galbreath as secretary add something


Lillian Gish - Her father died in Norman, Oklahoma, January 9, 1912, and, soon after, Lillian returned to Ohio


One of those pioneer routes, known in the early 20th century as "Main Market Route 3", was chosen in 1913 to become part of the historic Lincoln Highway which was the first road across America, connecting New York City to San Francisco add something


The worst weather disaster in Ohio history occurred along the Great Miami River in 1913 add something


Charles W. Chesnutt - In 1917, Chesnutt protested and successfully shut down showings in Ohio of the controversial film "Birth of a Nation", which the NAACP officially protested across the nation


Upon the advent of the federal numbered highway system in 1926, the Lincoln Highway through Ohio became U.S. Route 30 add something


Although the question has appeared in 1932, 1952, 1972, and 1992, it has never been approved add something


The highest recorded temperature was , near Gallipolis on July 21, 1934 add something


Neil Armstrong - When he was five, he experienced his first airplane flight in Warren, Ohio on July 20, 1936 when he and his father took a ride in a Ford Trimotor, known as the "Tin Goose"


The most substantial known earthquake in Ohio history was the Anna earthquake, which occurred on March 9, 1937 add something


Lou Diamond - The Gunny was a member and frequent visitor of the Toledo, Ohio, Ohio Jewish Serviceman's USO Club sponsored by the National Jewish Welfare Board in 1943 as indicated by his registration card coded as a NON-JEW with a hole punched in the top left hand corner


Neil Armstrong - His father's last move was in 1944, back to Neil's birthplace, Wapakoneta, Ohio, in Auglaize County


Lou Diamond - Diamond retired on November 23, 1945, and returned to his home in Toledo, Ohio, Ohio


Lou Diamond - His death at the Great Lakes, Illinois, Naval Training Center Hospital, September 20, 1951, was followed by a funeral, with military honors, at Sylvania, Ohio


Everett Dirksen - In 1952, Dirksen was a supporter of the presidential candidacy of fellow Senator Robert A. Taft of Ohio, the longtime leader of Republican conservatives


Charles Manson - In September 1952, a number of other serious disciplinary offenses resulted in his transfer to the Federal Reformatory at Chillicothe, Ohio, a more secure institution


Although no formal resolution of admission was required, when the oversight was discovered in 1953, Ohio congressman George H. Bender introduced a bill in Congress to admit Ohio to the Union retroactive to March 1, 1803, the date on which the Ohio General Assembly first convened add something


On August 7, 1953 , President Eisenhower signed a congressional joint resolution that officially declared March 1, 1803, the date of Ohio's admittance into the Union add something


Cy Young - After his retirement, Young went back to his farm in Ohio, where he stayed until his death at age 88 in 1955


Ricky Nelson - After his Ohio and Minnesota tours in the summer of 1957, he decided to form his own band with members closer to his age


Ricky Nelson - When the television series went on summer break in 1957, Nelson made his first road trip and played four state and county fairs in Ohio and Wisconsin with the Four Preps who opened and closed for him


Bob Knight - He continued under Basketball Hall of Fame coach Fred Taylor at Ohio State in 1958


Bob Knight - After graduation in 1962, Knight coached junior varsity basketball at Cuyahoga Falls High School in Ohio for one year


John Glenn - Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy suggested to Glenn and his wife in December 1962 that he should run against incumbent United States Senator Stephen M. Young of Ohio in the 1964 Democratic primary election


In 1965 the United States Congress passed the Appalachian Regional Development Act, an attempt to "address the persistent poverty and growing economic despair of the Appalachian Region add something


Larry Flynt - From 1968 onward, with the help of his brother Jimmy and later his girlfriend Althea Leasure, he opened Hustler Clubs in Akron, Ohio, Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati, and Toledo, Ohio


Larry Flynt - By 1970, he ran eight strip clubs throughout Ohio in Cincinnati, Toledo, Ohio, Akron, Ohio and Cleveland


John Glenn - As a member of the Democratic Party he was elected to represent Ohio in the U.S. Senate from 1974 to 1999


John Glenn - Metzenbaum lost the general election race to Robert Taft, Jr. In 1974, Glenn resisted Ohio governor John J. Gilligan and the Ohio Democratic party's demand that he run for Lieutenant Governor


Larry Flynt - Outraged by a derogatory cartoon published in "Hustler" in 1976, Kathy Keeton, girlfriend of "Penthouse" publisher Bob Guccione, filed a libel suit against Flynt in Ohio


John Demjanjuk - In August 1977, the Justice Department submitted a request to the United States District Court for the Northern District of Ohio that Demjanjuk's citizenship be revoked on the basis that he had allegedly concealed his involvement with Nazi death camps on his immigration application in 1951


Neil Armstrong - In the fall of 1979, Armstrong was working at his farm near Lebanon, Ohio


In 1980, the U.S. Supreme Court held that, based on the wording of the cessation of territory by Virginia , the boundary between Ohio and Kentucky is the northern low-water mark of the river as it existed in 1792 add something


The Grand Prix of Cleveland hosted CART races from 1982 to 2007 add something


Elevation adjusted to North American Vertical Datum of 1988 add something


Ken Griffey, Jr. - In January 1988, Griffey, at the age of 18, attempted to commit suicide by swallowing 278 aspirin pills but wound up in intensive care in Providence Hospital in Mount Airy, Ohio


Johnny Appleseed - Mansfield, Ohio, one of Appleseed's stops in his peregrinations, was home to Johnny Appleseed Middle School until it closed in 1989


John Glenn - Clifford Krauss This 1992 re-election victory was the last time a Democrat won a statewide race in Ohio until 2006; DeWine later won Metzenbaum's seat upon his retirement


John Demjanjuk - "The New York Times" After the trial, in September 1993, he returned to his home in Ohio


Neil Armstrong - They were married on June 12, 1994, in Ohio, and had a second ceremony, at San Ysidro Ranch, in California


Kate Mulgrew - In April 1999, Mulgrew married politician Tim Hagan, a former Ohio gubernatorial candidate and a former commissioner of Cuyahoga County, Ohio


Following the 2000 census, Ohio lost one congressional district in the United States House of Representatives, which left Ohio with 18 districts, and consequently, 18 representatives add something


Although few have registered as noticeable to the average resident, more than 30 earthquakes occurred in Ohio between 2002 and 2007, and more than 200 quakes with a magnitude of 2,0 or higher have occurred since 1776 add something


Kim Deal - In 2003 Deal moved from East LA to her Dayton, Ohio hometown to care for her mother who was diagnosed with Alzheimer's disease


Larry Flynt - In June 2003, prosecutors in Hamilton County, Ohio, attempted to revive criminal charges of pandering obscene material against Flynt and his brother Jimmy Flynt, charging that they had violated the 1999 agreement


Barbara Boxer - On January 6, 2005, Boxer joined Representative Stephanie Tubbs Jones in filing a U.S. Congressional objection to the certification of Ohio's Electoral College votes in the 2004 U.S. presidential election


Percentage obtained by dividing that number into that table's estimate of Ohio population as of July 1, 2005 add something


John Glenn - On August 4, 2006, Glenn and his wife were injured in an automobile accident on I-270 near Columbus, Ohio, and were hospitalized for two days


The state still lacks 45,000 jobs compared to the prerecession numbers of 2007 add something


For 2008, 31 of Ohio's library systems were all ranked in the top ten for American cities of their population category add something


In the 2008 elections, Democrats gained three seats in Ohio's delegation to the House of Representatives add something


Les Paul - On November 15, 2008, he received the American Music Masters *award through the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame at a tribute concert at the State Theater in Cleveland, Ohio


Forbes ranked the state No. 8 for best regulatory environment in 2009 add something


Ohio was ranked No. 11 by the council for best friendly-policy states according to their Small Business Survival Index 2009 add something


Dave Grohl - My Hero - In August 2009 Grohl was given the key to the city of Warren, Ohio and performed the songs "Everlong", "Times Like These", and "My Hero"


Natalie Clifford Barney - On October 26, 2009, Barney was honored with a historical marker in her home town of Dayton, Ohio


In 2010, Ohio was ranked No. 2 in the country for best business climate by Site Selection magazine, based on a business-activity database add something


In addition 59,881 spoke a Slavic language and 42,673 spoke another West Germanic language according to the 2010 Census add something


Ohio has 5 of the top 115 colleges in the nation, according to U.S. News and World Report's 2010 rankings, and was ranked No. 8 by the same magazine in 2008 for best high schools add something


Since 2010, the Republicans have largely controlled Ohio state politics, including a super-majority in the state's House, a majority in the state Senate, the Governorship, etc add something


The state lost two more seats following the 2010 Census, leaving it with 16 seats for the next three presidential elections in 2012, 2016 and 2020 add something


John Glenn - In 2010 Glenn received an honorary Doctorate of Public Service from Ohio Northern University


The most recent earthquake in Ohio of any appreciable magnitude occurred on December 31, 2011, at 3:05pm EST add something


Dave Grohl - Dave Grohl's hometown of Warren, Ohio unveiled gigantic drumsticks in 2012 to honor Dave


Neil Armstrong - Armstrong died in Cincinnati, Ohio, on August 25, 2012, at the age of 82, after complications from coronary artery bypass surgery


Bruce Springsteen - In late October 2012, despite saying he would sit this election out, Springsteen campaigned for President Obama's re-election in Ohio, Iowa, Virginia, Pittsburgh and Wisconsin where he briefly spoke to the audience and performed a short acoustic set which included a newly written song for the events titled, "Forward"


As of 2014, the state Senate is 1 Republican away from a super-majority add something


Larry Flynt - His daughter Lisa Flynt died in a car crash in Ohio in October 2014 at the age of 47


With about 70,000 people in 2015 Ohio had the second largest Amish population of all states of the US add something


John Glenn - On June 28, 2016, the Columbus, Ohio airport was officially renamed the John Glenn Columbus International Airport


John Glenn - On December 7, 2016, a spokesman for The Ohio State University announced that Glenn was hospitalized at the James Cancer Hospital at The Ohio State University, having been admitted "more than a week" before


John Glenn - Glenn died December 8, 2016 at the Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center in Columbus, Ohio


The Top 5 Metropolitan Areas and Combined Statistical Areas of Ohio based on U.S. Census 2017 Estimates add something


Due to flooding resulting in severely damaged highways, Governor Mike DeWine declared a state of emergency in 37 Ohio counties in 2019 add something