Tue . 20 Jun 2020
TR | RU | UK | KK | BE |

History of Ohio

history of ohio state university, history of ohio university
The history of Ohio includes many thousands of years of human activity What is now Ohio was probably first settled by Paleo-Indian people, who lived in the area as early as 13,000 BC A fossil dated between 11,727 and 11,424 BC indicates they hunted large animals, including Jefferson's ground sloth, using stone tools1 Later ancestors of Native Americans were known as the Archaic peoples Sophisticated successive cultures of precolonial peoples indigenous peoples, such as the Adena, Hopewell and Mississippian, built monumental earthworks as part of their religious and political expression: mounds and walled enclosures, some of which have survived to the presentcitation needed

By the mid-18th century, a few American and French fur traders engaged historic Native American tribes in present-day Ohio in the fur trade American settlement in the Ohio territory came after the American Revolutionary War The Congress prohibited slavery in the Ohio Territory Ohio's population increased rapidly, chiefly by migrants from New England, New York and Pennsylvania Southerners settled along the southern part of the territory, as they traveled mostly by the Ohio River Yankees, especially in the "Western reserve" near Cleveland, supported modernization, public education and anti-slavery policies The state supported the Union in the American Civil War, although antiwar Copperhead sentiment was strong in Southern settlements

After the Civil War, Ohio became a major industrial state The Great Lakes brought in iron ore and provided a route for exports, as did railroads In the late 19th and early 20th centuries, the fast-growing industries created jobs that attracted hundreds of thousands immigrants from Europe In World War I Europe was closed off and whites came from Appalachia, while African Americans came from the states to the South The cultures of its major cities became much more diverse with the traditions, cultures, foods and music of the new arrivals Ohio's industries were integral to American industrial power in the 20th century Economic restructuring in steel and other manufacturing cost the state many jobs in the later 20th century as heavy industry declined The economy in the 21st century has seen the loss of many manufacturing jobs, and a switch to service industries such as medicine and education

Contents

  • 1 Prehistoric indigenous peoples
    • 11 Ohio natives – 17th century
    • 12 Beaver Wars
    • 13 Ohio natives – 18th century
    • 14 Ohio natives – 19th century
    • 15 Native populations today
    • 16 Genetic studies
    • 17 French, British and Native Americans
      • 171 Seven Years' War
    • 18 British Empire
      • 181 American Revolution
  • 2 Territory and statehood
    • 21 Statehood
    • 22 War of 1812
  • 3 Industrialization
    • 31 Innovation
    • 32 Infrastructure
    • 33 Urbanization and commercialization
      • 331 Education
  • 4 Social history
    • 41 Religion
    • 42 Ethnic groups
    • 43 Popular culture
    • 44 Depression years
  • 5 Civil War
    • 51 Prison camps
    • 52 Veterans
  • 6 Politics
    • 61 Rebellion of 1820
    • 62 Sovereignty
    • 63 Anti-slavery
    • 64 Ohio in national politics
    • 65 Progressive era
      • 651 Women's rights
    • 66 Constitutional Convention of 1912
    • 67 Ku Klux Klan
    • 68 Great Depression
    • 69 World War II
    • 610 Cold War
  • 7 Native place names
    • 71 Iroquoian
    • 72 Lenape and Algonquin
      • 721 Un-American activities
  • 8 Recent
  • 9 See also
  • 10 Bibliography
    • 101 Surveys and textbooks
    • 102 Secondary sources
    • 103 Regional history
    • 104 Primary sources
  • 11 References
  • 12 External links

Prehistoric indigenous peoplesedit

The Great Serpent Mound in Adams County is one of the earthworks from ancient civilizations found in the state

The Late Archaic period featured the development of focal subsistence economies and regionalization of cultures Regional cultures in Ohio include the Maple Creek CultureExcavations of southwestern Ohio, the Glacial Kame Culture of western Ohio especially northwestern Ohio, and the Red Ochre and Old Copper cultures across much of northern Ohio Flint Ridge, located in present-day Licking County, provided flint, an extremely important raw material and trade good Objects made from Flint Ridge flint have been found as far east as the Atlantic coast, as far west as Kansas City, and as far south as Louisiana, demonstrating the wide network of prehistoric trading culturescitation needed

About 800 BC, Late Archaic cultures were supplanted by the Adena culture The Adenas were mound builders Many of their thousands of burial mounds in Ohio have survived Following the Adena culture was the Hopewell culture c 100 to c 400 CE, which also built sophisticated mounds and earthworks, some of which survive at Hopewell and Newark Earthworks They used their constructions as astronomical observatories and places of ritual celebration The Fort Ancient culture also built mounds, including some effigy mounds Researchers first considered the Serpent Mound in Adams County, Ohio to be an Adena mound It is the largest effigy mound in the United States and one of Ohio's best-known landmarks Scholars believe it may have been a more recent work of Fort Ancient peoplecitation needed In Southern Ohio alone, archaeologists have pinpointed 10000 mounds used as burial sites and have excavated another 1000 earth-walled enclosures, including one enormous fortification with a circumference of about 35 miles, enclosing about 100 acres We now know from a great variety of items found in the mound tombs - large ceremonial blades chipped from obsidian rock formations in Yellowstone National Park; embossed breast-plates, ornaments and weapons fashioned from copper nuggets from the Great Lakes region; decorative objects cut from sheets of mica from the southern Appalachians; conch shells from the Atlantic seaboard; and ornaments made from shark and alligator teeth and shells from the Gulf of Mexico - that the Mound Builders participated in a vast trading network that linked together hundreds of Native Americans across the continent2

Two culture groups who claim Ohio as an ancestral homeland are the Dhegihan Sioux A culture group consisting of the Osage, Omaha, Kaw, Ponka & Kwapa nations from the modern day states of Missouri, Arkansas, Nebraska, Kansas & Oklahoma & the Choctaw & Chickasaw Muskogean peoples Neither group were in Ohio as of the 16th Century, when colonization of the Caribbean and early exploration of the continent began Many Siouan peoples claim direct connection or descent from the Hopewell They joined forces with Algonquians who were also displaced-- mainly the Illinois Confederacy-- to dislodge the natives on the west side of the Mississippi, who were most likely connected to the Caddo peoples and the Mississippian Culture3 Meanwhile, other Siouan people crossed Appalachia, driving off other Algonquian groups on the east coast and setting up shop in modern day Virginia, eventually managing to spread south to the Carolina coast and back west to Ohio4

Archaeology and the oral histories of Iroquoian, Siouan and Algonquian peoples shows that during the 12th-13th centuries, Iroquoian people migrated southeast from Canada, then turned west and attacked Ohio 5 Given the fact that an isolated Iroquoian tribe, the Cherokee, exists in the deep south, logic would say that the Iroquoians once held an entire region of Ohio & Kentucky as well According to scant details surviving from the Susquehannocks, the Iroquoian nation who existed from New York to Maryland, they once came from a River Valley to the west, but were driven back east to their known territory by enemies It was assumed that the Mississippi River was meant by those who wrote it down, however no Iroquoians were ever in that region-- but were in Ohio That being said, they do note that they merged with other peoples once across Appalachia & studies from the north claim that those northern Susquehannocks descended culturally & linguistically from the Mohawk 6

Ohio natives – 17th centuryedit

One of the first real explorations of Ohio country was an expedition towards the end of the century to explore & map the Great Lakes by the French Among them was a cartographer, Jean-Baptiste-Louis Franquelin, who had learned that a group known as the Mosopelea had been known to reside between the Muskingum River & Scioto River in the southeast reaches of Ohio They called this region Masopeleakicipi Siouan, but uncertain in translation & the Ohio River the Oligin Oh-ree-ghih Bountiful River However, they had been destroyed & the people fled He detailed this on a map which is preserved in the Library of Congress & can be viewed online As the French attempted to colonize & further explore the Mississippi River, they rediscovered the tribe living in what is now Arkansas They were considered a Siouan speaking society, of a variant known as Hokan Sioux Ancestral Sioux for their believed connection to the extinct Hopewell culture Other names include Houspe, Ofo & Ofogoula Baptiste's map also names another group, known as the Casa, living approximately between The Muskingum River & Yellow Creek, with land possibly reaching as far inland as Wooster Casa is not French, and appears to be a butchered form of Kansa, the Algonquian name of many of the Siouan peoples between Arkansas and Iowa This was most likely the Tunica, whose language was the closest to the Mosopelea & who also claimed to have recently been from Ohio However, they do not cite war as a reason for leaving Both later merged with other closely related Siouan peoples in the region & their descendants are now considered a part of the Tunica-Biloxi Tribe of Louisiana 7 8 9

Although it has long been assumed that the Erie were the native people of northeast Ohio, a closer look at some oral histories and early colonial records seems to show otherwise Apparently, the Petun, an Iroquoian-speaking people who were originally believed to have only been focused in the area between Lake Ontario and Niagara Falls, controlled all the territory from the Genesee River in New York, to the Alleghany River, to the Cuyahoga River The Erie, whose true name was the Riquechronon, may not have had any land in Ohio at all The Ojibwe, an Algonquian nation from Michigan's northern peninsula, claim in their oral histories wars against the Cat—another nickname for the Erie—coming from Lake Huron Also, the nation of southern Michigan, was destroyed by two Iroquoian nations coming from Canada, yet was claimed by them to be larger than both of them put together This was long assumed to be the Huron, however the Huron were one of the largest nations on the continent, in terms of both people and land The most likely reason for the Erie being called Riquechronon, Long Tail People, was because they held a long narrow strip of land that went down the shores of Lake Huron & the Detroit River, to the shores of Lake Erie If they held any land in Ohio at all before the Beaver Wars, there was a long chain of islands that cross Lake Erie from the south of their territory to modern day Sandusky, Ohio, in which case they could have held the shoreline all the way back to the Cuyahoga River 10 11 12

It is also believed that the Michigan-dwelling nation they attacked, the Mascouten also known as the Ontario, Maumee, or Miami du'lac, controlled a decent-sized portion of Ohio prior to the Beaver Wars that may have gone as far south as modern day Columbus During this conflict, Iroquoian people from Canada entered the region and drove them out Many were given refuge by the Iroquois Confederacy, who named them the Ontararonon, but later French explorers in the following decades also noted them as a separate tribe living in modern day Kentucky- where they can be seen on another one of Franquelin's maps Their descendants were believed to have also been absorbed into the Miami, Peoria and the Pawnee as natives were pushed continually west 12

The Miami people, also known as the Kickapoo pronounced Kee-gah-boo, controlled much of Indiana; however, some of their land may have just barely nudged into western Ohio as far as Dayton During the Beaver Wars, however, their populations were pushed deeper south and east before the situation settled Despite this, the Miami managed to hold fast in one form or another well into the 19th century They were best known for a tradition of ear gauging, which has since become popular throughout the US 13

Finally, there were the Thawikila of southwest Ohio, between modern day Cincinnati and Chilicothe, Ohio There was almost no contact with whites whatsoever before the Beaver Wars; however, they are noted to have existed just west of the Scioto River, which corroborates the words of the Mosopelea They were believed to have been part of a specialized Algonquian culture group directly related to the Fort Ancient culture They spoke an Algonquin language At a later time, they became part of the nation known as the Shawnee

Beaver Warsedit

As far as can be assumed, the two Iroquoian nations from Canada, the Chonnonton & Erie, crossed the Detroit River and attacked the Maumee & Miami The Maumee scattered to the east, south & west during this time—the west group merging with the Illinois Confederacy and the east taking refuge among the Petun The Tunica would have left somewhere around this time, or earlier-- that is unclear The remaining Miami and Maumee moved south towards the Ohio River Valley, displacing the Thawikila & the Kispoko of Kentucky as they tried to make room for themselves This most likely caused these Algonquian groups to declare war on the Mosopelea of southwest Ohio, as well as the Tutelo of Kentucky and the Maneton of West Virginia, displacing them The Mosopelea fled to the west, whereas the Tutelo largely merged with the Maneton and managed to stick deeper in the Appalachian mountains for a while longer Most of them crossed the mountains completely and joined the Saponi of central Virginia Eventually, the Miami controlled much of southwest Ohio, the Thawikila controlled southeast Ohio, and the Maumee controlled central Kentucky12 14

Meanwhile, the Erie and Chonnonton continued their rampage, attacking the Petun maybe for harboring Maumee refugees Once getting control of the Ohio River by the 1640s, they managed to split the nation into three groups—the Petun of New York, the Wyandot of Ohio and the Kentatentonga 15 who migrated into West Virginia The Kentatentonga alternately came to be called the Gwiandotte by European explorers, which is where the name Wyandot descends from & this group displaced the native Calicua nation The Iroquois Confederacy aided the surviving Petun & Maumee, destroying the Erie and Chonnonton The Petun in New York then migrated across the Niagara River and merged with the Huron The Maumee who fled west were resettled on that vacated land by the Iroquois, where they become known as the Ontarraronon, or Ontario 12

The last major event of the 17th century involved a nomadic, migrating tribe called the Shawnee They had split off of the Powhatan early in the century and migrated into Maryland & Pennsylvania as the native Susquehannock were decimated by war & illness and lost much of their western territory 16 Once the tribe arrived at the Ohio River, they managed to migrate all the way to Ohio, where they merged with the Thawakila & Kispoko, and with either the Calicua 17 or the Kentatentonga to form the Shawnee nation that is known today They magically reappeared from obscurity when a rogue group of Iroquoian people known to history as the Westo began killing and enslaving other native peoples in Virginia After destroying them beyond recognition, they resettled in West Virginia until the Shawnee Wars of 1811–1813 They most likely kept the name Shawnee, even though they were the smallest of the groups who formed this confederacy, because they were still the best known to European colonists It's most likely that the true identity of the Westo was whichever of the two Iroquoian nations was the one the Shanwee didn't merge with 18

Ohio natives – 18th centuryedit

While they arrived shortly beforehand, the Lenape, also known as the Delaware, were undoubtedly the largest group of Natives in Ohio during the 18th century Originally from Lenapehoking modern day New Jersey, they were slowly forced out, first as New Netherlands was conquered by New England, then by the sons of William Penn, who had a distinctly different idea of them then their father had In an event known as the Walking Purchase, Penn's sons purchased large amounts of Lenape land, possibly from village appointed spokespersons who didn't really have much of a right to do so A later court hearing upheld the invalid contract and many natives were sent west Soon after they were followed by Dutch settlers of the Morovian Church, who also felt persecuted by the cultural shift towards English & they appear to have been given legal jurisdiction over the Lenape at this point While first spreading south along the Ohio River, the Lenape soon began a long migration west By the American Revolution, they were noted as existing in the general area between the Scioto and Sandusky Rivers During this time, unable to fully back a single side, many Algonquin natives of the Ohio region were deemed traitors by English & Patriot alike See further information below19 20 21

Around 1750, many members of the Iroquois Confederacy—particularly those affiliated with the Seneca and Cayuga branches—left New York and moved into the Ohio River valley, becoming known primarily as the Mingo Nation They tried to stick to the Ohio River as others affiliated with the Wyandot followed the Lenape west The Shawnee had been largely pressed into West Virginia As the Iroquoian nations of Canada lost land during this century, other Algonquin tribes from the Lake Superior region—mainly Odawa—moved east, then south to claim their former lands They eventually ended up following them all the way into northwest Ohio

Ohio natives – 19th centuryedit

Starting at around the same time as the War of 1812, the Shawnee entered war with the United States over land rights under the famous Tecumseh, in which they were steadily pushed west, down the Ohio, then the Mississippi, into the Ozarks There, Tecumseh and other leaders were killed and the Shawnee settled in what is now Oklahoma During this war, however, they did attempt to unite other tribes under a single banner and conquer the United States to restore native society The plot was almost immediately discovered and many other tribes were punished, many before even joining this confederacy It is said that the Nanticoke, an Algonquin tribe from the Delmarva Peninsula, wanted one of their own to be crowned emperor, thus the tribe now calls their tribal leader an emperor, rather than a chief22 23

The Indian Removal Act played a major role in Ohio's loss of native culture By the turn of the century, many of the Lenape peoples had been driven up along the Miami on the Ohio border They were removed to the Missouri country because of the Treaty of St Mary's in 1818 Also, the Ottawa turned over the last of their land in Ohio and Michigan to the United States after the War of 1812 and these peoples' either retreated back into Canada, or were sent to the plains The Mingo Seneca were the last to leave the state, being driven to Missouri, between 1832 and 1838 Many of those peoples then split, some moving to Texas, which was then still a part of Mexican territories They played a major role in the Texas Revolution and the introduction of cowboy culture, for which much of their own technology—such as the Lenape lasso—found new implementation24 25 26

Native populations todayedit

There are currentlywhen decent-sized clarification neededpopulations of Seneca, Saponi, Lenape, Tutelo, Miami and Shawnee in the state, however they are not all federally recognized, or connected to a federally recognized, tribe Despite this, the State has offered limited tribal recognition to many of them Tribal members are not required to live on reservations in order to retain status, and there are currently no reservations for native peoples within the state today 27 28 29

Genetic studiesedit

Modern studies show 80% of cranial samples from Hopewell remains indicate a cephalic index in the range of being dolicocephalic Analysis of Hopewell remains indicate shared mtDNA mutations unique with lineages from China, Korea, Japan, and Mongolia,30 while bone collagen from Eastern North American native remains indicate maize was not a large part of their diet until after BP 1000 As of 2003, maize had only been discovered at one archaeological dig site in Ohio30

French, British and Native Americansedit

In the 17th century, the French were the first modern Europeans to explore what became known as Ohio Country31 In 1663, it became part of New France, a royal province of French Empire, and northeastern Ohio was further explored by Robert La Salle in 166932 Fort Miami near present-day Toledo was constructed in 1680 by New France Governor-General Louis de Buade de Frontenac33

During the 18th century, the French set up a system of trading posts to control the fur trade in the region, linked to their settlements in present-day Canada and what they called the Illinois Country along the Mississippi River They built Fort Sandoské by 1750 and perhaps "Fort" Junundat in 175433

By the 1730s, population pressure from expanding European colonies on the Atlantic coast compelled several groups of Native Americans to relocate to the Ohio Country From the east, the Delaware and Shawnee arrived, and Wyandot and Ottawa from the north The Miami lived in what is now western Ohio The Mingo formed out of Iroquois who migrated west into the Ohio lands, as well as some refugee remnants of other tribes

Christopher Gist was one of the first English-speaking explorers to travel through and write about the Ohio Country in 1749 When British traders such as George Croghan started to do business in the Ohio Country, the French and their northern Indian allies drove them out In 1752 the French raided the Miami Indian town of Pickawillany modern Piqua, Ohio The French began military occupation of the Ohio Valley in 1753

Seven Years' Waredit

By the mid-18th century, British traders were rivaling French traders in the area34 They had occupied a trading post called Loramie's Fort, which the French attacked from Canada in 1752, renaming it for a Frenchman named Loramie and establishing a trading post there In the early 1750s George Washington was sent to the Ohio Country by the Ohio Company to survey, and the fight for control of the territory would spark Europe's Seven Years' War with the French and Indian War It was in the Ohio Country where George Washington lost the Battle of Fort Necessity to Louis Coulon de Villiers in 1754, and the subsequent Battle of the Monongahela to Charles Michel de Langlade and Jean-Daniel Dumas to retake the country 1755

Monument commemorating the Moravian Massacre in 1782 near the German American settlement of Gnadenhutten

The Treaty of Paris ceded the country to the Great Britain in 1763 During this period the country was routinely engaged in turmoil, with massacres and battles occurring among the tribes

British Empireedit

British military occupation in the region contributed to the outbreak of Pontiac's Rebellion in 1763 Ohio Indians participated in that war until an armed expedition in Ohio led by Colonel Henry Bouquet brought about a truce Another colonial military expedition into the Ohio Country in 1774 brought Lord Dunmore's War to a conclusion Lord Dunmore constructed Fort Gower on the Hocking River in 177433

American Revolutionedit

During the American Revolutionary War, Native Americans in the Ohio Country were divided over which side to support For example, the Shawnee leader Blue Jacket and the Delaware leader Buckongahelas sided with the British Cornstalk Shawnee and White Eyes Delaware sought to remain friendly with the rebellious colonists There was major fighting in 178235 American colonial frontiersmen often did not differentiate between friendly and hostile Indians, however Cornstalk was killed by American militiamen, and White Eyes may have been One of the most tragic incidents of the war — the Gnadenhutten massacre of 1782 — took place in Ohio36

With the American victory in the Revolutionary War, the British ceded claims to Ohio and its territory in the West as far as the Mississippi River to the new nation Between 1784 and 1789, the states of Virginia, Massachusetts and Connecticut ceded their earlier land claims to the Ohio territories to Congress, but Virginia and Connecticut maintained reserves37 These areas were known as the Virginia Military District and Connecticut Western Reserve3839

Territory and statehoodedit

In 1787, the United States of America created the Northwest Territory under the Northwest Ordinance of that year Ebenezer Sproat became a shareholder of the Ohio Company of Associates, and was engaged as a surveyor with the company4041 On April 7, 1788, Ebenezer Sproat and a group of American pioneers to the Northwest Territory, led by Rufus Putnam, arrived at the confluence of the Ohio and Muskingum rivers to establish Marietta, Ohio as the first permanent American settlement in the Northwest Territory424344 Marietta was founded by New Englanders45 It was the first of what would become a prolific number of New England settlements in what was then the Northwest Territory46 These New Englanders or "Yankees" as they were called, were descended from the Puritan English colonists who had settled New England in the 1600s and were members of the Congregationalist church Correspondingly, the first church constructed in Marietta was a Congregationalist church which was constructed 178646

Colonel Sproat, with his tall and commanding presence, was a notable member of the pioneer settlement of Marietta He greatly impressed the local Indians, who in admiration dubbed him "Hetuck", meaning "eye of the buck deer" "Big Buckeye"474849 Historians believe this is how Ohio came to be known as the Buckeye State and its residents as Buckeyes50

The Miami Company also referred to as the "Symmes Purchase" managed settlement of land in the southwestern section The Connecticut Land Company administered settlement in the Connecticut Western Reserve in present-day Northeast Ohio A heavy flood of migrants came from New York and especially New England, where there had been a growing hunger for land as population increased before the Revolutionary War Most traveled to Ohio by wagon and stagecoach, following former Indian paths such as the Northern Trace Many also traveled part of the way by barges on the Mohawk River across New York state Farmers who settled in western New York after the war sometimes moved on to one or more locations in Ohio in their lifetimes, as new lands kept opening to the west

American settlement of the Northwest Territory was resisted by Native Americans in the Northwest Indian War The natives were eventually conquered by General Anthony Wayne at the Battle of Fallen Timbers in 1794 They ceded much of present-day Ohio to the United States by the Treaty of Greenville, concluded in 1795

Furthermore, in regards to the Leni Lenape Native Americans living in the region, Congress decided that 10,000 acres on the Muskingum River in the present state of Ohio would "be set apart and the property thereof be vested in the Moravian Brethren or a society of the said Brethren for civilizing the Indians and promoting Christianity"51

The US Congress prohibited slavery in the territory Once the population grew and the territory achieved statehood, the citizens could have legalized slavery, but chose not to do so The states of the Midwest would be known as Free States, in contrast to those states south of the Ohio River Migrants to the latter came chiefly from Virginia and other slave-holding states, and brought their culture and slaves with them

As Northeastern states abolished slavery in the coming two generations, the free states would be known as Northern States The Northwest Territory originally included areas previously called Ohio Country and Illinois Country As Ohio prepared for statehood, Indiana Territory was carved out, reducing the Northwest Territory to approximately the size of present-day Ohio plus the eastern half of Michigan's lower peninsula

Statehoodedit

Land patent Patentee Name: Henry Hanford Logan Co, Ohio, 1834

With Ohio's population reaching 45,000 in December 1801, Congress determined that the population was growing rapidly and Ohio could begin the path to statehood The assumption was the territory would have in excess of the required 60,000 residents by the time it became a state Congress passed the Enabling Act of 1802 that outlined the process for Ohio to seek statehood The residents convened a constitutional convention They used numerous provisions from other states and rejected slavery

On February 19, 1803, President Jefferson signed the act of Congress that approved Ohio's boundaries and constitution Congress did not pass a specific resolution formally admitting Ohio as the 17th state The current custom of Congress' declaring an official date of statehood did not begin until 1812, when Louisiana was admitted as the 18th state

War of 1812edit

See also: Ohio in the War of 1812

Ohio played a key role in the War of 1812, as it was on the front line in the Western theater and the scene of several notable battles both on land and in Lake Erie On September 10, 1813, the Battle of Lake Erie, one of the major battles, took place in Lake Erie near Put-in-Bay, Ohio The British eventually surrendered to Oliver Hazard Perry

Industrializationedit

Further information: Economy of Ohio Industrial baron John D Rockefeller is buried at Lake View Cemetery in Cleveland

Throughout much of the 19th century, industry was rapidly introduced to complement an existing agricultural economy One of the first iron manufacturing plants opened near Youngstown in 1804 called Hopewell Furnace By the mid-19th century, 48 blast furnaces were operating in the state, most in the southern portions of the state52 Discovery of coal deposits aided the further development of the steel industry in the state, and by 1853 Cleveland was the third largest iron and steel producer in the country The first Bessemer converter was purchased by the Cleveland Rolling Mill Company, which eventually became part of the US Steel Corporation following the merger of Federal Steel Company and Carnegie Steel, the first billion-dollar American corporation52 The first open-hearth furnace used for steel production was constructed by the Otis Steel Company in Cleveland, and by 1892, Ohio ranked as the 2nd-largest steel producing state behind Pennsylvania52 Republic Steel was founded in Youngstown in 1899, and was at one point the nation's third largest producer Armco, now AK Steel, was founded in Middletown also in 1899

Tobacco processing plants were found in Dayton by the 1810s and Cincinnati became known as "Porkopolis" in being the nation's capital of pork processing, and by 1850 it was the third largest manufacturing city in the country52 Mills were established throughout the state, including one in Steubenville in 1815 which employed 100 workers Manufacturers produced farming machinery, including Cincinnati residents Cyrus McCormick, who invented the reaper, and Obed Hussey, who developed an early version of the mower53 Columbus became known as the "Buggy Capital of the World" for its nearly two dozen carriage manufacturerscitation needed Dayton became a technological center in the 1880s with the National Cash Register Company54 For roughly ten years during the Ohio Oil Rush in the late 19th century, the state enjoyed the position of leading producer of crude oil in the country By 1884, 86 oil refineries were operating in Cleveland and was home to Standard Oil, making it the "oil capital of the world",55 while producing the world's first billionaire, John D Rockefeller

Pinkerton guards escort strikebreakers in Buchtel, Ohio, 1884

Herbert H Dow founded the Dow Chemical Company in Cleveland in 1895, today the world's second largest chemical manufacturer In 1898 Frank Seiberling named his rubber company after the first person to vulcanize rubber, Charles Goodyear, which today is known as Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company Seeing the need to replace steel-rimmed carriage tires with rubber, Harvey Firestone started Firestone Tire and Rubber Company and began selling to Henry Ford The Ohio Automobile Company eventually became known as Packard, while Benjamin Goodrich entered the rubber industry in 1870 in Akron, founding Goodrich, Tew & Company, better known as the Goodrich Corporation in the present era

By the late 19th century, Ohio had become a global industrial center56 Natural resources contributed to the industrial growth, including salt, iron ore, timber, limestone, coal, natural gas, and the discovery of oil in northwestern Ohio led to the growth of the port of Toledo56 By 1908, the state had 9,581 miles of railroad linking coal mines, oil fields, and industries with the world56 Commercial enterprise began to prosper around towns with banks56

Innovationedit

William Procter and James Gamble started a company which produced a high quality, inexpensive soap called Ivory, which is still the best known product today of Procter and Gamble Michael Joseph Owens invented the first semi-automatic glass-blowing machine while working for the Toledo Glass Company57 The company was owned by Edward Libbey, and together the pair would form companies which ultimately became known as Owens-Illinois and Owens Corning

Wilbur and Orville Wright invented the first airplane in Dayton

Charles Kettering invented the first automatic starter for automobiles, and was the co-founder of Delco Electronics, today part of Delphi Corporation The Battelle Memorial Institute perfected xerography, resulting in the company Xerox At Cincinnati's Children's Hospital, Albert Sabin developed the first oral polio vaccine, which was administered throughout the world

In 1955 Joseph McVicker tested a wallpaper cleaner in Cincinnati schools, eventually becoming known as the product Play-Doh The same year the Tappan Stove Company created the first microwave oven made for commercial, home use James Spangler invented the first commercially successful portable vacuum cleaner, which he sold to The Hoover Company

African American inventors based in Ohio achieved prominence After witnessing a car and carriage crash, Garrett Morgan invented one of the earliest traffic lights; he was a leader in the Cleveland Association of Colored Men Frederick McKinley Jones invented refrigeration devices for transportation which ultimately led to the Thermo King Corporation In Cincinnati Granville Woods invented the telegraphony, which he sold to a telephone company John P Parker of Ripley invented the Parker Pulverizer and screw for tobacco processes

Infrastructureedit

Further information: List of Ohio railroads Further information: List of airports in Ohio A shipyard at the Port of Toledo

Ohio's economic growth was aided by their pursuit of infrastructure By the late 1810s, the National Road crossed the Appalachian Mountains, connecting Ohio with the east coast The Ohio River aided the agricultural economy by allowing farmers to move their goods by water to the southern states and the port of New Orleans The construction of the Erie Canal in the 1820s allowed Ohio businesses to ship their goods through Lake Erie and to the east coast, which was followed by the completion of the Ohio and Erie Canal and the connection of Lake Erie with the Ohio River This gave the state complete water access to the world within the borders of the United States Other canals included Miami and Erie Canal53 The Welland Canal would eventually give the state alternative global routes through Canada

The first railroad in Ohio was a 33-mile line completed in 1836 called the Erie and Kalamazoo Railroad, connecting Toledo with Adrian, Michigan The Ohio Loan Law of 1837 allowed the state to loan one-third of construction costs to businesses, passed initially to aid the construction of canals, but instead used heavily for the construction of railroads The Little Miami Railroad was granted a state charter in 1836 and was completed in 1848, connecting Cincinnati with Springfield Construction of a commuter rail began in 1851 called the Cincinnati, Hamilton, and Dayton Railroad This allowed the affluent of Cincinnati to move to newly developed communities outside the city along the rail The Ohio and Mississippi Railroad was given financial support from the city of Cincinnati and eventually connected them with St Louis, while the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad crossed the Appalachians in the mid-1850s and connected the state with the east coast58

The investment in infrastructure complemented Ohio's central location and put it at the heart of the nation's transportation system traveling north and south and east and west, and also gave the state a headstart during the national industrialization process which occurred between 1870 and 192054

Water ports sprang up along Lake Erie, including the Port of Ashtabula, Port of Cleveland, Port of Conneaut, Fairport Harbor, Port of Huron, Port of Lorain, Port of Marblehead, Port of Sandusky, and Port of Toledo The Port of Cincinnati was built on the Ohio River

Following the commercialization of air travel, Ohio became a key route for east to west transportation The first commercial cargo flight occurred between Dayton and Columbus in 1910 Cleveland Hopkins International Airport was built in 1925 and became home to the first air traffic control tower, ground to air radio control, airfield lighting system, and commuter rail link

The Interstate Highway System brought new travel routes to the state in the mid-20th century, further making Ohio a transportation hub

Urbanization and commercializationedit

With the rapid increase of industrialization in the country in the late 19th century, Ohio's population swelled from 23 million in 1860 to 42 million by 1900 By 1920, nine Ohio cities had populations of 50,000 or more54

The rapid urbanization brought about a growth of commercial industries in the state, including many financial and insurance institutions The National City Corporation was founded in 1845, today part of PNC Financial Services Cleveland's Society for Savings was founded in 1849, eventually becoming part of KeyBank The Bank of the Ohio Valley opened in 1858, becoming known as Fifth Third Bank today City National Bank and Trust Company was founded in 1866 in Columbus, eventually becoming Bank One The American Financial Group was founded in 1872 and the Western & Southern Financial Group in 1888 in Cincinnati The Farm Bureau Mutual Automobile Insurance Company was founded in Columbus in 1925, today known as the Nationwide Mutual Insurance Company

Major retail operations emerged in the state, including Kroger in 1883 in Cincinnati, today second only to WalMart Federated Department Stores was founded in Columbus in 1929, known today as Macy's The Sherwin-Williams Company was founded in 1866 in Cleveland

Frisch's Big Boy was opened in 1905 in Cincinnati American Electric Power was founded in Columbus in 1906 The American Professional Football Association was founded in Canton in 1922, eventually becoming the National Football League The Cleveland Clinic was founded in 1921 and presently is one of the world's leading medical institutions

Educationedit

Further information: List of colleges and universities in Ohio William Oxley Thompson Memorial Library on the campus of the Ohio State University, an anchor of the University System of Ohio, the nation's largest comprehensive public system of higher education

Education has been an integral piece of the Ohio fabric since its early days of statehood In the beginning, mothers usually educated their children at home or paid for their children to attend smaller schools in villages and towns59 In 1821 the state passed a tax to finance local schools60 In 1822, Caleb Atwater lobbied the legislature and Governor Allen Trimble to establish a commission to study the possibility of initiating public, common schools Atwater modeled his plan after the New York City public school system After public opinion in 1824 forced the state to find a resolution to the education problem, the legislature established the common school system in 1825 and financed it with a half-mil property levy59

School districts formed, and by 1838 the first direct tax was levied allowing access to the school for all60 The first appropriation for the common schools came in 1838, a sum of $200,000 The average salary for male teachers in some districts during this early period was $25/month and $1250/month for females61 By 1915, the appropriations for the common schools totaled over $28 million60 The first middle school in the nation, Indianola Junior High School now the Graham Expeditionary Middle School, opened in Columbus in 1909 McGuffey Readers was a leading textbook originating from the state and found throughout the nation

Original universities and colleges in the state included the Ohio University, founded in Athens in 1804 and the first university in the old Northwest Territory and ninth-oldest in the United States Miami University in Oxford, Ohio was founded in 1809, the University of Cincinnati in 1819, Kenyon College in Gambier in 1824, Western Reserve University in Cleveland in 1826, Xavier University in Cincinnati and Denison University in Granville in 1831, Oberlin College in 1833, Marietta College in 1835, the Ohio Wesleyan University in Delaware in 1842, and the University of Dayton in 1850 Wilberforce University was founded in 1856 and the University of Akron and Ohio State University followed in 1870, with the University of Toledo in 1872

The first dental school in the United States was founded in the early 19th century in Bainbridge The Ohio School for the Blind became the first of its kind in the country, located in Columbus

In 2007, Governor Ted Strickland signed legislation organizing the University System of Ohio, the nation's largest comprehensive public system of higher education

Social historyedit

Further information: List of people from Ohio

Religionedit

Rural Ohio in the 19th century was noted for its religious diversity, tolerance and pluralism, according to Smith 1991 With so many active denominations, no one dominated, and increasingly tolerance became the norm Germans from Pennsylvania and from Germany brought Lutheran and Reformed churches and numerous smaller sects such as the Amish Yankees brought Presbyterians and Congregationalists Revivals during the Second Great Awakening spurred the growth of Methodist, Baptist and Christian Church of Christ churches The building of many denominational liberal arts colleges was a distinctive feature of the 19th century By the 1840s German and Irish Catholics were moving into the cities, and after the 1880s Catholics from eastern and southern Europe arrived in the larger cities, mining camps, and small industrial centers Jews and Eastern Orthodox settlements added to the pluralism, as did the building of black Baptists and Methodist churches in the cities62

During the Progressive Era, Washington Gladden was a leader of the Social Gospel movement in Ohio He was the editor of the influential national magazine the Independent after 1871, and as pastor of the First Congregational Church of Columbus, Ohio from 1882 to his death in 1918 Gladden crusaded for Prohibition, resolving conflicts between labor and capital; he often denounced racial violence and lynching63

Ethnic groupsedit

Early Ohio state culture was a product of Native American cultures, which practically disappeared after 1790 The northeastern part of Ohio was settled by Yankees from Connecticut, and pioneers from New York and Pennsylvania The Connecticut Western Reserve became center for modernization and reform64 They were sophisticated, educated, and open minded, as well as religious64 Some of the original settlers from Connecticut were Amos Loveland, a revolutionary soldier, and Jacob Russell64 They faced a rough wildnerness life, where the common living arrangement was the log cabin64 As the pioneer culture faded in the mid-19th century, Ohio had over 140,000 citizens of native New England origin, including New York65 One of the New Yorkers who came to the state during this period was Joseph Smith, founder of the Latter Day Saint movement, whose church in Kirtland was the home of the movement for a period of time

Other early pioneers came from the Mid-Atlantic states, especially Pennsylvania and Virginia, some settling on military grant lands in the Virginia Military District From Virginia came members of the Harrison family of Virginia, who rose to prominence in the state, producing Ohio's first of eight US Presidents William Henry Harrison's campaign of 1840 came to represent the pioneer culture of Ohio, symbolized by his Log cabin campaign The theme song of his campaign, the "Log Cabin Song,"66 was authored by Otway Curry, was a nationally known poet and author67

Ohio was largely agricultural before 1850, although gristmills and local forges were present Clear-cut gender norms prevailed among the farm families who settled in the Midwestern region between 1800 and 1840 Men were the breadwinners who considered the profitability of farming in a particular location - or "market-minded agrarianism" - and worked hard to provide for their families They had an almost exclusive voice regarding public matters, such as voting and handling the money During the migration westward, women's diaries show little interest in and financial problems, but great concern with the threat of separation from family and friends Furthermore, women experienced a physical toll because they were expected to have babies, supervise the domestic chores, care for the sick, and take control of the garden crops and poultry Outside the German American community, women rarely did fieldwork on the farm The women set up neighborhood social organizations, often revolving around church membership, or quilting parties They exchanged information and tips on child-rearing, and helped each other in childbirth68

Large numbers of German Americans arrived from Pennsylvania, augmented by new immigrants from Germany They all clung to their German language and Protestant religions, as well as their specialized tastes in food and beer Brewing was a main feature of the German culture Their villages from this period included the German Village in Columbus They also founded the villages of Gnadenhutten in the late 18th century; Bergholz, New Bremen, New Berlin, Dresden, and other villages and towns The German Americans immigrating from the Mid-Atlantic states, especially eastern Pennsylvania, brought with them the Midland dialect, which is still found throughout much of Ohio6970 For instance, in Philadelphia water is pronounced with a long o versus the normal short o, the same as in many areas of Ohio African Americans of the Underground Railroad began coming to the state, some settling, others passing through on the way to Canada Universities and colleges opened up all over the state, creating a more educated culture

Entertainer Bob Hope was an immigrant from Britain who grew up in Cleveland

By the last half of the 19th century, the state became more diverse culturally with new immigrants from Europe, including Ireland and Germany The Forty-Eighters from Central Europe settled the Over-the-Rhine neighborhood in Cincinnati, while the Irish immigrants settled throughout the state, including Flytown in Columbus Other immigrants from Russia, Turkey, China, Japan, Finland, Greece, Italy, Romania, Poland, and other places came in the latter years71 Around the start of the 20th century, rural southern European Americans and African Americans came north in search of better economic opportunity, infusing Hillbilly culture into the state Newer ethnic villages emerged, including the Slavic Village in Cleveland and the Italian Village and Hungarian Village in Columbus Howard Chandler Christy, born in Morgan County, became a leading American artist during this century, as well as composer Dan Emmett, founder of the Blackface tradition Ohio's mines factories and cities attracted Europeans Irish Catholics poured in to construct the canals, railroads, streets and sewers in the 1840s and 1850s72

After 1880, the coal mines and steel plants attracted families from southern and eastern Europe By 1901, the Midwest Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsin, Michigan, and Ohio had absorbed 58 million foreign immigrants and another million by 191273

Immigration was cut off by the World War in 1914, allowing the ethnic communities to Americanize, grow much more prosperous, served in the military, and abandon possible plans to return to the old country74 Flows were very low between 1925 and 1965, then began to increase again, this time with many arrivals from Asia and Mexico

Popular cultureedit

Industrialization brought a shift culturally as urbanization and an emerging middle class changed society Athletics became increasingly popular as the first professional baseball team, the Cincinnati Reds, started playing at that level in 1869, and football leagues emerged Bathhouses and rollercoasters became a popular past time with the opening of Cedar Point in 1870 Theaters and saloons sprang up,75 and more restaurants opened Entertainment venues opening in Cleveland included the Playhouse Square Center, Palace Theatre, Ohio Theatre, State Theatre, and the Karamu House Langston Hughes grew up in Cleveland and developed many of his plays at the Karamu House In Columbus they opened the Southern Theatre in 1894, as well as their own Palace Theatre and Ohio Theatre, which hosted performers such as Jack Benny, Judy Garland, and Jean Harlow The Lincoln Theatre hosted performers like Count Basie The Taft Theatre opened in 1928 in Cincinnati

The Roaring Twenties brought prohibition, bootlegging and speakeasies to the state, as well as the swing dance culture76 Cincinnati became the headquarters of the "king of bootlegging" George Remus, who made $40 million by the end of 192277 The Anti-Saloon League had been powerful and Ohio, and the Women's Christian Temperance Union was still headquartered there; the Ku Klux Klan was active in the 1920s However these organizations steadily lost influence after 1925

Depression yearsedit

During the 1930s, the Great Depression struck the state hard The Superman character was developed by Cleveland residents Jerry Siegel and Joe Shuster in the spirit of the Jewish Golem during the rise of the Third Reich Many of the comics portrayed Superman fighting and defeating the Nazis7879

Artists and writers emerged from the state, usually on the way to Hollywood, including "king of the cowboys" Roy Rogers, Roy Lichtenstein, Zane Grey, Milton Caniff, Art Tatum, and George Bellows Alan Freed, who emerged from the swing dance culture in Cleveland, hosted the first live rock 'n roll concert in Cleveland in 1952, and the state produced some of the original popular musicians, including Dean Martin, Doris Day, The OJay's and The Isley Brothers

Ohioans loved the movies, and five Academy Award-winning films were partly produced in the state, including Terms of Endearment, Traffic, The Deer Hunter, Rain Man, and Silence of the Lambs

Civil Waredit

Main articles: Ohio in the American Civil War, List of Ohio Civil War units, Cincinnati in the Civil War, and Cleveland in the Civil War Monument in Hillsboro

During the Civil War 1861–65 Ohio played a key role in providing troops, military officers, and supplies to the Union army Due to its central location and burgeoning population, Ohio was both politically and logistically important to the war effort Despite the state's boasting a number of very powerful Republican politicians, it was divided politically Portions of Southern Ohio followed the Peace Democrats under Clement Vallandigham and openly opposed President Lincoln's policies Ohio played an important part in the Underground Railroad prior to the war, and remained a haven for escaped and runaway slaves during the war years80

The third most populous state in the Union at the time, Ohio raised nearly 320,000 soldiers for the Union army, third behind only New York and Pennsylvania Nearly 7,000 Buckeye soldiers were killed in action81 Several leading generals were from the state, including Ulysses S Grant, William T Sherman, and Philip H Sheridan

Only two minor battles were fought within its borders Morgan's Raid in the summer of 1863 alarmed the populace82 Ohio troops fought in nearly every major campaign during the war

Prison campsedit

Its most significant Civil War site is Johnson's Island, located in Sandusky Bay of Lake Erie Barracks and outbuildings were constructed for a prisoner of war depot, intended chiefly for officers Over three years more than 15,000 Confederate men were held there The island includes a Confederate cemetery where about 300 men were buried83

Camp Chase Prison was a Union Army prison in Columbus There was a plot among prisoners to revolt and escape in 1863 The prisoners expected support from Copperheads and Vallandigham, but never did revolt84

Veteransedit

Main article: Military conflicts with Ohio participation Home of Jacob Parrott in Kenton, the first Medal of Honor recipient, now a historical museum

Ohio has been involved in regional, national, and global wars since statehood, and veterans have been a powerful social and political force at the local and state levels The organization of Civil War veterans, the Grand Army of the Republic, was a major player in local society and Republican politics in the last third of the 19th century The American Veterans of Foreign Service was established in 1899 in Columbus, ultimately becoming known as the Veterans of Foreign Wars in 1913 The state has produced 319 Medal of Honor recipients,85 including the country's first recipient, Jacob Parrott

In 1886, the state authorized the creation of the Ohio Veterans Home in Sandusky and a second one created in 2003 in Georgetown to provide for soldiers facing economic hardship Over 50,000 veterans have lived at the Sandusky location as of 200586 Since World War I, the state has paid stipends to veterans of wars, including recentlywhen authorizing funds for soldiers of the Gulf and Afghanistan wars87 The state also provides free in-state tuition to any veteran regardless of state origin at their colleges88

Politicsedit

Rebellion of 1820edit

In 1820, the legislature then passed legislation which nullified the federal court order as well as the operations of the Bank of the United States within their borders89 The state ignored further federal court orders, writs, and denied immunities to the federal government90 Their actions were considered the complete destruction of federal standing in the state and an attempted overthrow of the federal government91 Ohio forcefully applied their iron law against the federal government until 1824, when the United States Supreme Court ruled they had no authority to tax the federal bank in the landmark case originating from the state: Osborn v Bank of the United States They then followed by passing an act in 1831 to withdraw state protections for the Bank of the United States92

Although the nullification of 1820 in Ohio was inspired by resolutions passed in Virginia and Kentucky in 1798 and 1800, the language of their resolution from 1820 would find its place in South Carolina's nullification of 1832 and secession articles of southern states in 18619293

Sovereigntyedit

The rebellion of 1820 firmly rooted the tradition of sovereignty in the state In 1859, Governor Salmon P Chase reaffirmed that tradition, stating: "We have rights which the Federal Government must not invade — rights superior to its power, on which our sovereignty depends; and we mean to assert those rights against all tyrannical assumptions of authority"94 Following the War of the Rebellion, the debate over ratification of the Reconstruction Amendments reignited the sovereignty movement in Ohio General Durbin Ward stated: "Fellow citizens of Ohio, I boldly assert that the States of this Union have always had, both before and since the adoption of the Constitution of the United States, entire sovereignty over the whole subject of suffrage in all its relations and bearings Ohio has that sovereignty now, and it cannot be taken from her"95

As recently as 2009, the tradition re-emerged, with an Ohio sovereignty resolution96 passing in the state senate,97 and signatures being collected to place a state sovereignty amendment on the ballot in 201198

Anti-slaveryedit

Uncle Tom's Cabin, written by Harriett Beecher Stowe, was based on experiences of the Underground Railroad in Cincinnati

Ohio's roots as an anti-slavery and abolitionist state go back to its territorial days in the Northwest Territory, which forbade the practice When it became a state, the constitution expressly outlawed slavery99 Many Ohioans were members of anti-slavery organizations, including the American Anti-Slavery Society and American Colonization Society100 Ohioan Charles Osborn published the first abolitionist newspaper in the country, "The Philanthropist," and in 1821, the father of abolition Benjamin Lundy began publishing his newspaper the Genius of Universal Emancipation100

Ohio was a key stop on the Underground Railroad where prominent abolitionists played a role, including John Rankin Ohio resident Harriet Beecher Stowe wrote the famous book Uncle Tom's Cabin, which was largely influential in shaping the opinion of the north against slavery

Ohio in national politicsedit

As a closely contested state, Ohio was the top choice of Republicans, and often also as Democrats, for place on the national ticket as candidate for president or vice president

Between Lincoln and Hoover, every Republican president who did not gain the office by the death of his predecessor was born in Ohio; Ulysses Grant, although born in Ohio, was legally a residence of Illinois when he was elected101

By electing so many of her sons to the presidency, Ohio gained a role in politics disproportionate to its size Several reasons came together Ohio was a microcosm of the United States, balanced closely between the parties, and at the crossroads of America: between the South, the Northeast, and the developing West, and influenced by each Its ethnic, religious, and cultural elements were a microcosm of the North Its cutthroat politics trained candidates in how to win A leading Ohio politician was "Available"—that is, well-suited and electable Thus, in most presidential years, the governor of Ohio was deemed more available than the governor of the larger states of New York or Pennsylvania102

This legend built on itself As the state set seven men to the White House and four more became Vice President Many others won major patronage plums Between 1868 and 1924, not only did Ohio supply the most presidents, it supplied the most Cabinet members, and the most federal officeholders Ohio-born Rutherford B Hayes 1876, James A Garfield 1880 and Benjamin Harrison 1888 were each nominated from a convention that had deadlocked, and where the delegates chose to turn to a candidate who could carry Ohio In each case they did, and won the presidency According to historian Andrew Sinclair, "the potency of the Ohio myth gave its favorite sons a huge advantage in a deadlocked convention"103

Progressive eraedit

US Second Lady Cornelia Cole Fairbanks was a powerful progressive operative around the start of the 20th century who helped pave the way for the modern American female politician

The Progressive Era brought about change in the state, although the state had been at the forefront of the movement decades before In 1852, Ohio passed its first child labor laws, and in 1885 adopted prosecution powers for violations104 In 1886, the American Federation of Labor was formed in Columbus, culminating in the passage of workers' compensation laws by the early 20th century105

Women's rightsedit

Victoria Woodhull, the first female candidate for US President in 1872, and US Second Lady Cornelia Cole Fairbanks, credited with paving the way for the modern American female politician, were leaders in the women's suffrage movement Ohio was the second state to hold a women's rights convention, the Ohio Women's Convention at Salem in 1850106 The public voted on women's suffrage in 1912, which failed, but the state ultimately adopted the 19th amendment in 1920 Ohio-native and US President William Howard Taft signed the White-Slave Traffic Act in 1910, which sought to end human trafficking and the sex slave trade

The Anti-Saloon League was founded in 1893 in Oberlin, which saw political success with the passage of the Volstead Act in 1918

Constitutional Convention of 1912edit

In 1912 a Constitutional Convention was held with Charles Burleigh Galbreath as Secretary The result reflected the concerns of the Progressive Era The constitution introduced the initiative and the referendum, and provided for the General Assembly to put questions on the ballot for the people to ratify laws and constitutional amendments originating in the Legislature Under the Jeffersonian principle that laws should be reviewed once a generation, the constitution provided for a recurring question to appear every 20 years on Ohio's general election ballots The question asks whether a new constitutional convention is required Although the question has appeared in 1932, 1952, 1972, and 1992, the people have not found the need for a convention Instead, constitutional amendments have been proposed by petition and the legislature hundreds of times and adopted in a majority of cases

Ku Klux Klanedit

In the early 1920s the Ku Klux Klan attracted thousands of Protestant men into membership, warning of the need to purify America, especially against the influence of Catholics, bootleggers, and corrupt politicians The Klan collapsed and virtuallyclarification needed disappeared in Ohio after 1925107

Great Depressionedit

Ohio was hit especially hard by the Great Depression in the 1930s In 1932, unemployment for the state reached 373% By 1933, 40% of factory workers and 67% of construction labor were unemployed108 The state had previously supported Franklin D Roosevelt in 1932, 1936, 1940, but his policies had grown out of favor with the state and they voted against him in 1944

World War IIedit

Ohio played a major role in World War II, especially in providing manpower, food, and munitions to the Allied cause Ohio manufactured 84 percent of total United States military armaments produced during World War II, ranking fourth among the 48 states109

Cold Waredit

Ohio became heavily anti-Communist during the Cold War following World War II Time Magazine reported in 1950 that police officers in Columbus were warning youth clubs to be suspicious of communist agitators110 Campbell Hill in Bellefontaine became the site of a main US Cold War base and a precursor to NORAD Anti-communist personalities emerged from the state, including Janet Greene of Columbus, the political right's answer to Joan Baez Her songs included "Commie Lies", "Poor Left Winger", and "Comrade's Lament"111 Ohio was the scene of the Kent State Massacre, where four anti-Vietnam war protesters, part of a charging mob, were shot dead, by badly frightened and poorly trained guardsmen As the cold war wrapped up, Ohio heavily supported the elections of US President Ronald Reagan and his peace-work contributions toward ending the conflict, who is the name-bearer of a highway in the Cincinnati area

Ohio became an industrial magnet in the 1950s By 1960, 10% of the population had been born in nearby Kentucky, West Virginia or Tennessee112

Native place namesedit

Iroquoianedit

Many places in Ohio—including the state itself—carry names deriving from Iroquoian languages Iroquois is an awkward language to translate Having very limited parts of speech to divide words into—noun, verb and particle—means that words tend to be very long and complex, with differences in meaning often deriving from very slight changes in pronunciation Also, due to the same issue, the language often takes a great deal of artistic liberty through the use of metaphor and altered word use to name things Because of this, literal translations to English are often cavemanish, or seem nonsensical Thus, many Iroquoian translations often rely heavily on folk etymology, deliberately using different words in a translation in the hopes of better clarifying the intended meaning Below are places in Ohio whose names are as such, along with possible translations

  • Ohio – Ohi:yo Oh-heee-yoh – Although the Seneca dialect claims the word to mean "Beautiful River", neither the words, or parts of the words, for beautiful, or river, appear in this word The more recently accepted Cayuga translation names it "Good Flowing Stream" from "O" Oh- pronoun prefix referring to 'it', "Hih" Hee-huh-v to spill, & "Gihedenyo' Gee-hey-den-yuh- a creek, stream, or smaller amount of flowing liquid The reason the word for creek is used is the proxy that, since the Ohio River flows into a larger river, it's still technically a creek to them The word is contracted from it's fuller form 113
  • Cuyahoga River-- - The Little Leak which Grows as it Wends Off From Cayuga Iroquois; "Okahs" Oh-gahh-hss- to leak, "Niyo:hah" Nee-yaoo-hahh- to be little in terms of amount, rather than size, "Ahdog" Ahh-dowg- grow, "E" Eh- To go a certain way, or to a certain place 113
  • Shenango River –  – Unknown, although the name is definitely Iroquoian in origin It seems to bear similarity to the names of several Iroquioan mythical creatures or entities Shagono:'ae'yehta Cayuga Ss-hah-go-naoo--Ah-ey--Yey-hdah/ Dakwana'eyeht Seneca Dah-gwah-naw--Ey-yeyht, which is the Flying Head There is also Shagogawe:ha' Cayuga Ss-hah-go-gah-weeh-huh, the ferryman of the dead The best possible translation could be "Blue Panther's Melt," as in spring the River is known to swamp it's banks and flood an area that often spreads up to a mile in either direction The Blue Panther is the folk name for an Iroquois water deity, which is believed to have lived beneath the surface of Lake Erie Many rivers in Northeast Ohio known for similar flooding phenomenon, but not to the same degree of square mileage 113 114 115
  • Grand River Ohio- Gihe'gowaneh Gee-heh--Go-wah-neh- Grand River/ Bighead River/ Proud River- There are similarly named rivers in the former territories of other Iroquoian nations They share their name with an old Iroquoian Religious order, the Bighead Society, and probably had something to do with native religion However, the Iroquois absorbed many other kinds of people-- including Abenaki, Algonquin & Siouan-- during a period known as the Beaver Wars As such, they adopted many aspects of Tabaldak Animism Abenaki Relgion, Manitoo Algonquin Religion & Wocekiye Siouan Religion, as well as Christianity, as their own and many old ways have been confused or lost They now refer to their religion as Gwihwi:yo, or the Longhouse Religion113 114 116 117 118 119
  • Tuscarawas County, Tuscarawas River, and Tuscarawas, Ohio, take their names from the Tuscarora People, one of the six tribes who currently make up the Iroquois Confederacy, who never set foot in Ohio They originated from the coastal region of Virginia and North Carolina and currentlywhen practice the most uniqueclarification needed variation of the seven surviving Iroquois languages The Tuscarora were, however, best known for control of the hemp trade, which most peoples of the eastern half of the continent used for clothing and weaving, in lieu of cotton120
  • Akron, Ohio – a city in Northeast Ohio, it takes its name from a sister city in New York This city derives its name from the Iroquois languages, Tyo:akot Seneca Dyoow-awg-kot Translated through Cayuga Iroquois, this may be "The Small Settlement"-- "Droda'" Dlow-duh- To live at a place, "A'" ah- small, in terms of size, & "Go'" Go- in total 113 114
  • Lake Erie- named for the French nickname to the Iroquoian tribe believed to have resided in Northeast Ohio, the Riquechronon

Lenape and Algonquinedit

One of the easier native languages to master Even though Algonquins were scattered in various pockets throughout the continent, their languages are all extremely similar Below are place names in Ohio deriving from Algonquin, although this is mostly deriving from the Lenape, or Delaware, language

  • Pymatuning Lake – Fair travel upon this place Translated through Ojibwe please alter this if you know Lenape, "Bimi'ayaa"- to go along your way, "Ondin"- wind from a certain direction, & "-ing"- a relational prefix which can be translated as "upon," or "on top of" 121
  • Mahoning Valley/ Mahoning River- 
  • Maumee River- Miami language The Miami name given to the Algonquin people who used to live in Michigan & Northwest Ohio 12
  • Chilicothe, Ohio- Shawnee language Chalakatha, one of the Shawnee bands It is also believed that Chilicothe sits at the original meeting place of the Shawnee council fire, a common native equivalent to a European Union style of government which was usually situated on common ground, rather than any one village 122

Un-American activitiesedit

The Ohio Un-American Activities Committee was a government agency which existed to collect information on citizens with communist sympathies,123 resulting in 15 convictions, 40 indictments, and 1,300 suspects Governor Frank Lausche generally opposed the committee, but his vetoes were overridden by the legislature124 The state forced their employees to sign a loyalty oath to defend the state against foreign and domestic enemies to receive a paycheck, including left-wing professors and Holocaust survivors Bernhard Blume and Oskar Seidlin125 Ohio also barred communists from receiving unemployment benefits126

Recentedit

A Third Frontier summit in 2002 at Hyland Software in Westlake

Today Ohio remains connected to the regional, national, and global economies According to US Census Bureau statistics, the foreign-born share of Ohio's population increased from 24% in 1990, to 30% in 2000, to 41% in 2013127 As of 2015, 497% of immigrants to Ohio were naturalized US citizens127 Immigrants have substantial economic importance to Ohio, as taxpayers, entrepreneurs, consumers, and workers127128 A 2016 study on immigrants in Ohio concluded that immigrants make up 67% of all entrepreneurs in Ohio although they are just 42% of Ohio's population, and that these immigrant-owned businesses generated almost $532 million in 2014 The study also showed that "immigrants in Ohio earned $156 billion in 2014 and contributed $44 billion in local, state and federal taxes that year"128

In 2015, Ohio gross domestic product a broad measure of the size of the economy was $6081 billion, the seventh-largest economy among the 50 states129 In 2015, Ohio's total GDP accounted for 34% of US GDP and 08% of world GDP129 Ohio's GDP per capita in 2015 was $52,363, ranked 26th among the states in GDP per capita129 From 2005 to 2015, " Ohio's economy grew more slowly than the US as a whole, growing at an average nominal ie, not inflation-adjusted annual rate of 26%, compared to the US average annual growth rate of 32% over the same time period129 From 2000 to 2016, "the pace of employment growth in Ohio has trailed the national pace, except for the three-year period between 2010 and 2013"129

Ohio had become nicknamed the "fuel cell corridor"130 in being a contributing anchor for the region now called the "Green Belt," in reference to the growing renewable energy sector131 Although the state experienced heavy manufacturing losses around the start of the 20th century and suffered from the Great Recession, it was rebounding by the second decade in being the country's 6th-fastest-growing economy through the first half of 2010132 Politically the state has demonstrated its importance in modern presidential elections, signed international cooperation treaties with foreign provinces and northern American states, has become involved in heated national disputes with southern American states, while producing national leadership Its athletic teams are among some of the nation's best, and culturally the state continues to produce notable artists while building institutions enshrining its past Educationally the schools are among the nation's top performers, and militarily Ohio's legacy continues into the present era

Ohio's transition into the 21st century is symbolized by the Third Frontier program, spearheaded by Governor Bob Taft around the start of the 20th century, which built on the agricultural and industrial pillars of the economy, the first and second frontiers, by aiding the growth of advanced technology industries, the third frontier133 It has been widely hailed as one of the nation's most successful government bureaucracies,134 attracting 637 new high-tech companies to the state and 55,000 new jobs with an average of salary of $65,000,135 while having a $66 billion economic impact with an investment return ratio of 9:1135 In 2010 it won the International Economic Development Council's Excellence in Economic Development Award, celebrated as a national model of success136 The state's cities have become hubs of modern industry, including Toledo's recognition as a national solar center,137138 Cleveland a regenerative medicine research hub,139 Dayton an aerospace and defense hub, Akron the rubber capital of the world, Columbus a technological research and development hub,139 and Cincinnati a mercantile hub139 Ohio was hit hard by the Great Recession and manufacturing employment losses during the most recent period The recession cost the state 376,500 jobs140 and it had 89,053 foreclosures in 2009, a record for the state141 The median household income dropped 7% and the poverty rate ballooned to 135% by 2009142 By the second half of 2010, the state showed signs of rebound in being the nation's sixth-fastest-growing economy132 During the 2000 and 2004 presidential elections, the state was at the center of the international political world in being a key battleground which played a crucial role in the elections of US President George W Bush US House Minority Leader John Boehner of southwestern Ohio has emerged as a national political leadercitation needed Beginning in the 1980s, the state entered into international economic and resource cooperation treaties and organizations with other Midwestern states, New York, Pennsylvania, Ontario, and Quebec, including the Great Lakes Charter, Great Lakes Compact, and the Council of Great Lakes Governors It became involved in heated national disputes with southern American states in 2009 and 2010, including Georgia over National Cash Register Company and Alabama over Wright Patterson Air Force Base, where southern lawmakers were accused of misusing federal funds and influence to "steal" Ohio jobs during the Great Recession143144

Athletically, the state's teams are among some of the nation's best The Ohio State University football team won the national championship in 2002 and 2014, and consistently competes for the prize annually The Cincinnati Reds won the World Series championship in 1990 following their run as the Big Red Machine in the 1970s, as well as the National League Central Division champions in 2010 and 2012, while the Cincinnati Bengals appeared in the Super Bowl in 1981 and 1988 and have won the AFC North Division in 2005, 2009, 2013, and 2015 In 2016 the Cleveland Cavaliers won the NBA Finals, in 2007 won the Eastern Conference Championship, and in 2009 and 2010 won the NBA Central Division championships The Columbus Quest won the only two league championships in history in the 1990s, while the Ohio State University men's basketball team advanced to the NCAA Final Four and national championship game in 2007citation needed

In 1995 the Rock 'n Roll Hall of Fame museum opened in Cleveland, commemorating Ohio's contributory past to the art, including being the location of the first live rock 'n roll concert in 1952 The state is tied with Oklahoma and California for producing the most Miss America pageant winners through 2010 with six

Ohio has 5 of the top 115 colleges in the nation, according to US News and World Report's 2010 rankings,145 and was ranked 8th by the same magazine in 2008 for best high schools146 Overall, in 2010 the state's schools were ranked 5th in the country by Education Week147 Militarily Ohio's legacy continues into the modern era, contributing over 200,000 soldiers to the Gulf, Afghanistan, and Iraq wars148

See alsoedit

Main article: Historical outline of Ohio
  • American Pioneers to the Northwest Territory
  • History of the Midwestern United States
  • Ohio Lands
  • Ohio Historical Society
  • Buckeye chicken
  • "Timeline of Ohio"149
City timelines
  • Timeline of Cincinnati
  • Timeline of Cleveland
  • Timeline of Columbus, Ohio
  • Timeline of Toledo, Ohio

Bibliographyedit

Surveys and textbooksedit

  • Andrew R L Cayton Ohio: The History of a People 2002
  • Knepper, George W Ohio and Its People Kent State University Press, 3rd edition 2003, ISBN 0-87338-791-0 paperback

Secondary sourcesedit

  • Blue, Frederick J Salmon P Chase: A Life in Politics 1987
  • Bond, Beverley W, Jr; The Foundations of Ohio Volume: 1 1941 detailed history to 1802
  • Buley, R Carlyle The Old Northwest 1950, Pulitzer Prize winner
  • Booraem V Hendrick The Road to Respectability: James A Garfield and His World, 1844-1852 Bucknell University Press, 1988
  • Coffey, by Daniel J Buckeye Battleground: Ohio, Campaigns, and Elections in the Twenty-First Century University of Akron Press; 2011 210 pages; studies the politics of five distinct regions in the state, esp the 2004 and 2008 presidential elections and the 2006 gubernatorial campaign
  • Hurt, R Douglas The Ohio Frontier: Crucible of the Old Northwest, 1720-1830 Bloomington, Indiana: Indiana University Press, 1996 ISBN 0-253-33210-9 hardcover; ISBN 0-253-21212-X 1998 paperback
  • Jensen, Richard The Winning of the Midwest: Social and Political Conflict, 1888-1896 1971
  • Jordan, Philip DOhio Comes of Age: 1873-1900 Volume 5 1968
  • Maizlish, Stephen E The Triumph of Sectionalism: The Transformation of Ohio Politics, 1844-1856 1983
  • Miller, Richard F Title: States at War, Volume 5: A Reference Guide for Ohio in the Civil War 2015
  • O'Donnell, James H Ohio's First Peoples Athens, Ohio: Ohio University Press, 2004 ISBN 0-8214-1525-5 paperback, ISBN 0-8214-1524-7
  • Parker, Geoffrey Parker, Richard Sisson, and William Coil, eds Ohio and the world, 1753–2053: essays toward a new history of Ohio 2005
  • Ratcliffe, Donald J The Politics of Long Division: The Birth of the Second Party System in Ohio, 1818-1828 Ohio State U Press, 2000
  • Rodabaugh, James H "The Negro in Ohio," Journal of Negro History, Vol 31, No 1 Jan, 1946, pp 9–29 in JSTOR
  • Roseboom, Eugene The Civil War Era, 1850-1873, vol 4 1944, detailed general history
  • Sisson, Richard, ed The American Midwest: An Interpretive Encyclopedia 2006
  • Weisenburger, Francis P The Passing of the Frontier, vol 3 1941, detailed history of the 1830s and 1840s

Regional historyedit

  • Van Tassel, David D, and John J Grabowski, eds The Encyclopedia of Cleveland History 1987, also online
  • Van Tassel, David D, and John J Grabowski, eds Cleveland: A Tradition of Reform 1986
  • Wheeler, Kenneth H "Local Autonomy and Civil War Draft Resistance: Holmes County, Ohio" Civil War History, Vol 45, 1999

Primary sourcesedit

  • Tom L Johnson My Story Kent State University Press, 1993
  • Phillip R Shriver, Jr and Clarence E Wunderlin eds Documentary Heritage Of Ohio 2001

Referencesedit

  1. ^ "Research reveals first evidence of hunting by prehistoric Ohioans" Cleveland Museum of Natural History February 2012 Retrieved April 12, 2012 
  2. ^ Nash, Gary B Red, White and Black Los Angeles 2015 Chapter 1, p 6
  3. ^ Louis F Burns, "Osage" Archived January 2, 2011, at the Wayback Machine Oklahoma Historical Society's Encyclopedia of Oklahoma History and Culture, retrieved 2 March 2009
  4. ^ Campbell, Thomas Elliott 1954 Colonial Caroline: a history of Caroline County, Virginia Dietz Press Retrieved 18 August 2011
  5. ^ Graymont, Barbara The Iroquois in the American Revolution 1972, pages 14-15
  6. ^ "On the Susquehannocks: Natives having used Baltimore County as hunting grounds - The Historical Society of Baltimore County" wwwHSOBCorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  7. ^ Swanton, John R "The Indian Tribes of North America Bureau of American Ethnology", Bulletin 145 Washington DC: US Government Printing Office 1953
  8. ^ http://kbosuedu/dspace/bitstream/handle/1811/28545/1/Rankin%20Presentationpdf
  9. ^ louis, franquelin, jean baptiste "Franquelin's map of Louisiana" LOCgov Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  10. ^ Johnson, Basil "The Manitous: The Spiritual World of the Ojibway" 1995
  11. ^ Hodge, Frederick Webb, Compiler The Handbook of American Indians North of Mexico Bureau of American Ethnology, Government Printing Office 1906
  12. ^ a b c d e "EARLY INDIAN MIGRATION IN OHIO" GenealogyTrailscom Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  13. ^ "Miami Indians of Indiana" Miami Nation of Indians of the State of Indiana Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  14. ^ "Shawnee" Everipediaorg July 17, 2016 Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  15. ^ Whittlesey, Charles "Descriptions of Ancient Works in Ohio" Smithsonian Contributions to Knowledge 3 1850
  16. ^ Edward Bland, The Discoverie of New Brittaine
  17. ^ Extrapolation from the 16th-century Spanish, 'Cali' ˈkali a rich agricultural area – geographical sunny climate also 1536, Cauca River, linking Cali, important for higher population agriculture and cattle raising & Colombia's coffee is produced in the adjacent uplands Britannica Concise Encyclopedia 'Cali', city, metropolis, urban center Pearson Education 2006 "Calica", Yucatán place name called rock pit, a port an hour south of Cancún Sp root: "Cal", limestone Also today, 'Calicuas', supporting cylinder or enclosing ring, or moveable prop as in holding a strut
  18. ^ "Shawnee Tribe - Official Website" wwwShawnee-Tribecom Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  19. ^ "Our Tribal History" wwwNanticoke-Lenapeinfo Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  20. ^ "Brief History of the Lenape" LenapeDelawareHistorynet Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  21. ^ "Welcome to Lenape Lifeways" wwwLenapeLifewaysorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  22. ^ "The Shawnee Tribe & War of 1812" SchoolworkHelpernet Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  23. ^ Design, Chief Web "Nanticoke Indian Association" wwwNanticokeIndiansorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  24. ^ "Treaty of St Mary’s" Ingov August 24, 2015 Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  25. ^ "History and Text of The Indian Removal Act of 1830" wwwLegendsOfAmericacom Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  26. ^ "ConnerPrairieorg" ConnerPrairieorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  27. ^ "Seneca Indians - Ohio History Central" wwwOhioHistoryCentralorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  28. ^ "Saponi Nation of Ohio" wwwSaponi-Ohioorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  29. ^ "Ohio Tribes - AAA Native Arts" wwwAAANativeArtscom Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  30. ^ a b "ETD Home" etdOhioLinkedu Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  31. ^ The Ohio Country, p 1
  32. ^ Stoetzel, Donald I August 17, 2017 "Encyclopedia of the French & Indian War in North America, 1754-1763" Heritage Books p 371 Retrieved August 17, 2017 – via Google Books 
  33. ^ a b c "Ohio History" August 17, 1890 p 301–302 Retrieved August 17, 2017 – via Google Books 
  34. ^ The great frontier war: Britain, France, and the imperial struggle for North America, 1607-1755, p 177
  35. ^ Milo Milton Quaife, "The Ohio Campaigns of 1782" Mississippi Valley Historical Review 1931: 515-529 in JSTOR
  36. ^ Rob Harper, "Looking the other way: the Gnadenhutten massacre and the contextual interpretation of violence" William and Mary Quarterly 2007: 621-644 in JSTOR
  37. ^ Kip Sperry, Genealogical Research in Ohio, Genealogical Publishing, 2003, p2
  38. ^ Leonard Peacefull 1996 A Geography of Ohio Kent State University Press p 89 
  39. ^ Harlan Hatcher, The Western Reserve: The Story of New Connecticut in Ohio 1949
  40. ^ Smith and Vining, American Geographers, 1784-1812, 197
  41. ^ Hulbert, Proceedings of the Ohio Company, Volume I, 26
  42. ^ Hildreth, Pioneer History, 206
  43. ^ Hulbert, Proceedings of the Ohio Company, Volume I, 24
  44. ^ Cutler, Founders of Ohio, 15-17
  45. ^ "Lewiston Evening Journal - Google News Archive Search" newsGooglecom Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  46. ^ a b The expansion of New England: the spread of New England settlement and institutions to the Mississippi River, 1620-1865 by Lois Kimball Mathews page 175
  47. ^ Hildreth, Early Pioneer Settlers of Ohio, 237
  48. ^ Ohio Division of Forestry, Ohio…The Buckeye State, brochure
  49. ^ Goodman and Brunsman, This Day in Ohio History, 54
  50. ^ "Archived copy" PDF Archived from the original PDF on 2008-04-28 Retrieved April 28, 2008 
  51. ^ "Religion and the Congress of the Confederation, 1774-89" Library of Congress Retrieved 11/4/12  Check date values in: |access-date= helpclarification needed
  52. ^ a b c d "History of Ohio Steelmaking" OhioSteelorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  53. ^ a b "Early Industrialization - Ohio History Central" wwwOhioHistoryCentralorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  54. ^ a b c Parker, Geoffrey; Sisson, Richard; Coil, William Russell August 17, 2017 "Ohio and the World, 1753-2053: Essays Toward a New History of Ohio" Ohio State University Press p 98–99 Retrieved August 17, 2017 – via Google Books 
  55. ^ Rose, William Ganson August 17, 1990 "Cleveland: The Making of a City" Kent State University Press p xiii Retrieved August 17, 2017 – via Google Books 
  56. ^ a b c d Ohio: the history of a people, p 180
  57. ^ "National History Day in Ohio 2009-2010 Innovation In History" PDF OhioHistoryorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  58. ^ "Railroads - Ohio History Central" OhioHistoryCentralorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  59. ^ a b "Public Education - Ohio History Central" wwwOhioHistoryCentralorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  60. ^ a b c State, Ohio Auditor of August 17, 2017 "Annual Report" p 29–30 Retrieved August 17, 2017 – via Google Books 
  61. ^ New Englanders on the Ohio Frontier: Migration and Settlement of Worthington, p 250
  62. ^ Timothy L Smith, "The Ohio Valley: Testing Ground for America's Experiment in Religious Pluralism", Church History, December 1991, Vol 60 Issue 4, pp 461–479, in JSTOR
  63. ^ Paul Boyer, "An Ohio Leader of the Social Gospel Movement," Ohio History, August 2009, Vol 116, pp 88–100
  64. ^ a b c d The Magazine of American history with notes and queries, Volume 16, p 526-529
  65. ^ The expansion of New England: the spread of New England settlement and institutions to the Mississippi River, 1620-1865, p 193-194
  66. ^ Howe, Henry 1907 "Union County" Historical Collections of Ohio 3 The State of Ohio p 395 
  67. ^ Coggeshall, William T 1860 "Otway Curry" Poets and Poetry of the West with Biographical and Critical Notices Columbus: Follett, Foster and Company pp 88–108 
  68. ^ Ginette Aley, "A Republic of Farm People: Women, Families, and Market-Minded Agrarianism in Ohio, 1820s–1830s," Ohio History, 2007 114#1 pp 28-45, online
  69. ^ "Linguistic Geography of Pennsylvania" wwwEvolpubcom Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  70. ^ Boeree, C George "Dialects of English" webspaceShipedu Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  71. ^ The American Midwest: an interpretive encyclopedia, p 228–231
  72. ^ Eichholz, Alice August 17, 2017 "Red Book: American State, County & Town Sources" Ancestry Publishing p 520 Retrieved August 17, 2017 – via Google Books 
  73. ^ Colby, Frank Moore; Churchill, Allen Leon August 17, 2017 "The New International Year Book" Dodd, Mead and Company p 322 Retrieved August 17, 2017 – via Google Books 
  74. ^ Josef Barton, Immigration and Social Mobility in an American City: Studies of Three Ethnic Groups in Cleveland 1890-1950 1971
  75. ^ Ehrlich, David A; Minton, Alan R; Stoy, Diane August 17, 2017 "Smokey, Rosie, and You!: The History and Practice of Marketing Public Programs" Track Center for Marketing Public Prorgams p 33 Retrieved August 17, 2017 – via Google Books 
  76. ^ "Welcome < Swing Dance Club at Ohio State" osuSwingColumbuscom Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  77. ^ Morris, Jeff; Morris, Michael A August 17, 2017 "Haunted Cincinnati and Southwest Ohio" Arcadia Publishing p 66 Retrieved August 17, 2017 – via Google Books 
  78. ^ Bytwerk, Randall "The SS and Superman" wwwCalvinedu Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  79. ^ "The religion of Superman Clark Kent / Kal-El" wwwAdherentscom Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  80. ^ Robert S Harper, Ohio Handbook of the Civil War Ohio Historical Society, 1961, pp 4-15
  81. ^ Whitelaw Reid, Ohio in the War: Her Statesmen, Her Generals, and Soldiers 1868 Vol 1, p 160;
  82. ^ Dee A Brown, Morgan's Raiders New York : Konecky & Konecky, 1959
  83. ^ "Johnson's Island Preservation Society" JohnsonsIslandorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  84. ^ Angela M Zombek, "Camp Chase Prison," Ohio History, 2011 118#1 pp 24–48
  85. ^ "About the Medal of Honor and Ohio Recipients" OhioHistoryorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  86. ^ "Ohio Veterans Home - Ohio History Central" OhioHistoryCentralorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  87. ^ "Ohio veterans of recent wars to get bonuses" DispatchPoliticscom August 25, 2010 Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  88. ^ "Stateline" PewTrustsorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  89. ^ Cyclopaedia of political science, political economy, and of the political history of the United States, p 1050
  90. ^ "Ohio Archæological and Historical Quarterly" Society August 17, 1888 p 413 Retrieved August 17, 2017 – via Google Books 
  91. ^ The century illustrated monthly magazine, Volume 37, p 873
  92. ^ a b Ohio archæological and historical quarterly, Volume 2, p 413–420
  93. ^ Ohio history, Volume 2, p 421
  94. ^ The Democratic party: a political study, p 61
  95. ^ The life of Rutherford Birchard Hayes: nineteenth president of the United States, Volume 1, p 359
  96. ^ "Laws, Acts, and Legislation" archiveslegislaturestateohus Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  97. ^ "Ohio Senate Asserts State Sovereignty" WCPNorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  98. ^ "Sovereignty amendment won't be on Nov 2 ballot" Dispatchcom June 23, 2010 Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  99. ^ "Ohio Constitution" OhioLinkedu Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  100. ^ a b "Abolitionists - Ohio History Central" wwwOhioHistoryCentralorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  101. ^ "US Presidents Birth and Death Information" CB Presidential Research Service Retrieved May 30, 2015 
  102. ^ Sinclair, pp 28–30
  103. ^ Andrew Sinclair, The Available Man: The Life behind the Masks of Warren Gamaliel Harding 1965 pp 28-30
  104. ^ Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, Volume 25, p 472
  105. ^ The Ohio State Constitution: a reference guide, p 152
  106. ^ Wellman, Judith 2008 "The Seneca Falls Women's Rights Convention and the Origin of the Women's Rights Movement", pp 15, 84 National Park Service, Women's Rights National Historical Park Wellman is identified as the author of this document here The first two women's rights conventions were the Seneca Falls Convention and the Rochester Convention, both held in 1848 in western New York
  107. ^ "Ku Klux Klan - Ohio History Central" wwwOhioHistoryCentralorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  108. ^ "Category:Great Depression and World War II - Ohio History Central" wwwOhioHistoryCentralorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  109. ^ Peck, Merton J & Scherer, Frederic M The Weapons Acquisition Process: An Economic Analysis 1962 Harvard Business School p 111
  110. ^ "COMMUNISTS: Boiling Over" July 31, 1950 Retrieved August 17, 2017 – via wwwTimecom 
  111. ^ Luhr, Eileen February 10, 2009 "Witnessing Suburbia: Conservatives and Christian Youth Culture" University of California Press p 39 Retrieved August 17, 2017 – via Google Books 
  112. ^ Vance, JD 2001 Hillbilly Elegy New York City: Harper Collins p 28 ISBN 978-0-06-230054-6 
  113. ^ a b c d e Froman, Francis & Keye, Alfred J "English-Cayuga/ Cayuga-English Dictionary" 2014
  114. ^ a b c Chafe, Wallace L "Handbook of the Seneca Language" 2007
  115. ^ "Pittsburgh District > Missions > Recreation > Lakes > Shenango River Lake" wwwlrpUSACEarmymil Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  116. ^ Beuchel, Eugene & Manhart S J, Paul "Lakota Dictionary: Lakota-English/ English-Lakota" 2002
  117. ^ Johnson, Basil "The Manitous: The Spiritual World of the Ojibwe" 2001
  118. ^ Bruchac, Joseph "The Wind Eagle & Other Abenaki Stories" 1985
  119. ^ "First Nations Longhouse Church - Vancouver, British Columbia - Public & Government Service - Facebook" wwwFacebookcom Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  120. ^ "Tuscarora Nation - History" wwwTuscaroraNationNCcom Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  121. ^ Nichols, John & Nyholm, Earl Concise Dictionary of Minnesota Ojibwe 1994
  122. ^ "Chalakatha Cornstalk - Historical records and family trees - MyHeritage" wwwMyHeritagecom Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  123. ^ "Korean War - Ohio History Central" wwwOhioHistoryCentralorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  124. ^ "Cold War - Ohio History Central" wwwOhioHistoryCentralorg Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  125. ^ Goethe in German-Jewish culture, p 133
  126. ^ A conspiracy so immense: the world of Joe McCarthy, p 140
  127. ^ a b c Fact Sheet: New Americans in Ohio: The Political and Economic Power of Immigrants, Latinos, and Asians in the Buckeye State, American Immigration Council January 1, 2015
  128. ^ a b Encarnacion Pyle, Report: Foreign-born workers important to Ohio, US economy, Columbus Dispatch August 4, 2016
  129. ^ a b c d e Ohio Facts 2016: Ohio's Economy Ranks 7th Largest Among States, Ohio Legislative Service Commission
  130. ^ "Ohio Fuel Cell Symposium 2010" GCBLorg 2010 Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  131. ^ Woody, Todd November 23, 2009 "Solar energy industry brings a ray of hope to the Rust Belt" Retrieved August 17, 2017 – via LA Times 
  132. ^ a b "Biden flies to Akron to help governor" Ohiocom Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  133. ^ "Ohio Third Frontier - History" Ohiogov Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  134. ^ "Ohio can't afford to kill Third Frontier: Brent Larkin" Clevelandcom Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  135. ^ a b Coalition, Ohio Business Development "Ohio Third Frontier Continues to Create Jobs and Opportunities for Ohioans" wwwPRNewswirecom Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  136. ^ "Ohio Third Frontier and Supporting Programs Win Top Tech Awards for Economic Development - Press Release - Digital Journal" wwwDigitalJournalcom Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  137. ^ "Five cities that will rise in the New Economy", Christian Science Monitor Retrieved November 27, 2009
  138. ^ "Ohio gov declares NW Ohio a solar energy hub" ABCLocalgocom June 30, 2010 Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  139. ^ a b c "Atlantic Eye: Brunner is the best for Ohio", Marc S Ellenbogen May 3, 2010 Retrieved 5 May 2010
  140. ^ "Ohio has endured decade of job losses" Dispatchcom September 12, 2010 Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  141. ^ Grzegorek, Vince May 20, 2010 "We're Number One: Cuyahoga Leads Ohio Foreclosures Again" CleveScenecom Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  142. ^ "Ohio's poverty, uninsured rates up; median income drops sharply" Clevelandcom September 2010 Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  143. ^ "OUR VIEW: Alabama trying to steal jobs from region" WNewsjcom Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  144. ^ Ohio Lawmakers Question NCR Move Archived October 5, 2010, at the Wayback Machine
  145. ^ "Best Colleges 2010", US News and World Report, Retrieved December 2, 2009
  146. ^ "Best High Schools: State by State Statistics", US News and World Report, Retrieved December 2, 2009
  147. ^ "State Report Cards", Education Week, Retrieved February 20, 2010
  148. ^ "Bonuses now available to Persian Gulf, Iraq, Afghanistan veterans" News-Heraldcom August 25, 2010 Retrieved August 17, 2017 
  149. ^ Federal Writers' Project 1940, "Chronology", Ohio Guide, American Guide Series, New York: Oxford University Press – via Google Books 

External linksedit

  • Ohio Historical Society
  • Ohio History Central – an online encyclopedia by the Ohio Historical Society
  • Ohio in The Civil War
  • Ohio Memory
  • Encyclopedia of Cleveland History
  • Ohio: A Sentimental Journey, WBGU-PBS collaborative documentary
  • Ohio State Information - Symbols, Capital, Constitution, Flags, Maps, Songs

history of ohio blue tip matches, history of ohio book, history of ohio flag, history of ohio minimum wage, history of ohio river floods, history of ohio state football, history of ohio state michigan rivalry, history of ohio state university, history of ohio timeline, history of ohio university


History of Ohio Information about

History of Ohio


  • user icon

    History of Ohio beatiful post thanks!

    29.10.2014


History of Ohio
History of Ohio
History of Ohio viewing the topic.
History of Ohio what, History of Ohio who, History of Ohio explanation

There are excerpts from wikipedia on this article and video

Random Posts

Amorphous metal

Amorphous metal

An amorphous metal also known as metallic glass or glassy metal is a solid metallic material, usuall...
Arthur Lake (bishop)

Arthur Lake (bishop)

Arthur Lake September 1569 – 4 May 1626 was Bishop of Bath and Wells and a translator of the King Ja...
John Hawkins (author)

John Hawkins (author)

Sir John Hawkins 29 March 1719 – 21 May 1789 was an English author and friend of Dr Samuel Johnson a...
McDonnell Douglas MD-12

McDonnell Douglas MD-12

The McDonnell Douglas MD-12 was an aircraft design study undertaken by the McDonnell Douglas company...