Year of Post Count

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Tobias_Marco
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Year of Post Count

Post by Tobias_Marco » Wed Dec 07, 2011 12:12 pm

<I was just looking at my post count and thinking about what the world was like that year.>
<I know that might sound odd, but I do that from time to time.>
<So tell us what your post count is, and what the world was like in that year, or what you think it will be like in that year.>


<Right now my post count is 1904, in that year Walt Disney was 3 years old.
January 7 – The distress signal CQD is established, only to be replaced 2 years later by SOS.
January 12
Henry Ford sets a new automobile land speed record of 91.37 mph. <If BTTF had already come out they he could have gone back in time, but that didn't happen.>
The Herero Rebellion in German South-West Africa begins.
January 16 – The first large-scale bodybuilding competition in America takes place at Madison Square Garden in New York City.
January 23 – The Ålesund Fire destroys most buildings in the town of Ålesund, Norway, leaving about 10,000 people without shelter.
February 7 – The Great Baltimore Fire in Baltimore, Maryland destroys over 1,500 buildings in 30 hours.
February 8 – A Japanese surprise attack on Port Arthur (Lushun) starts the Russo-Japanese War.
February 10 – Roger Casement publishes his account of Belgian atrocities in the Congo.
February 23 – For $10 million, the United States gains control of the Panama Canal Zone.
February 28 – Sport Lisboa e Benfica is founded in Portugal.
March 3 – Kaiser Wilhelm II of Germany becomes the first person to make a political recording of a document, using Thomas Edison's cylinder.
March 4 – Russo-Japanese War: Russian troops in Korea retreat toward Manchuria, followed by 100,000 Japanese troops.
March 26 – 80,000 demonstrators gather in Hyde Park, London, to protest against the importation of Chinese labourers to South Africa by the British government.
March 31 – British expedition to Tibet – Battle of Guru: British troops under Colonel Francis Younghusband defeat ill-equipped Tibetan troops.
April 8
The Entente Cordiale is signed between the UK and France.
Longacre Square in Midtown Manhattan is renamed Times Square after The New York Times.
Aleister Crowley begins writing Liber Al vel Legis, better known as The Book of the Law, a text central to Thelema. He completes this task on April 10.
April 19 – The Great Toronto Fire destroys much of that city's downtown, but there are no fatalities.
April 27 – The Australian Labor Party becomes the first such party to gain national government, under Chris Watson.
April 30 – The Louisiana Purchase Exposition World's Fair opens in St. Louis, Missouri (closes December 1).
May 4
U.S. Army engineers begin work on The Panama Canal.
German football club FC Schalke 04 is established.
May 5 – Pitching against the Philadelphia Athletics, Cy Young of the Boston Americans throws the first perfect game in the modern era of baseball.
May 9 – GWR 3440 City of Truro becomes the first railway locomotive to exceed 100 mph.
May 15– The Russian minelayer Amur lays a minefield about 15 miles (24 km) off Port Arthur and sinks Japan's battleship Hatsuse, 15,000 tons, with 496 crew.
May 21 – The International Federation of Association Football, FIFA, is established.
May 30 – Alpha Gamma Delta, now an international women's fraternity, is founded by 11 women at Syracuse University.
June 10 – Irish author James Joyce meets his future wife Nora Barnacle.
June 15 – A fire aboard the steamboat General Slocum in New York City's East River kills 1,021.
June 16
Eugen Schauman assassinates Nikolai Bobrikov, Governor-General of Finland.
James Joyce walks to Ringsend with Nora Barnacle; he later uses this date (Bloomsday) as the setting for his novel Ulysses.
June 28 – The Danish ocean liner SS Norge runs aground and sinks close to Rockall, killing 635, including 225 Norwegian emigrants.
June 29 – The 1904 Moscow tornado occurs.
July 1 – The third Modern Olympic Games opens in St. Louis, Missouri, United States as part of the World's Fair.
July 21 – The Trans-Siberian railway is completed.
August 3 – British expedition to Tibet: The British expedition under Colonel Francis Younghusband takes Lhasa in Tibet.
August 11 – Battle of Waterberg: Lothar von Trotha defeats the Herero in German South-West Africa and drives them into the Omaheke desert, start of the Herero and Namaqua Genocide.
August 14 – Ismael Montes becomes President of Bolivia.
August 17 – Russo-Japanese War: A Japanese infantry charge fails to take Port Arthur.
August 18 – Chris Watson resigns as Prime Minister of Australia and is succeeded by George Reid.
September 7 – British expedition to Tibet: The Dalai Lama signs the Anglo-Tibetan Treaty with Colonel Francis Younghusband.
September 25 – The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints President Joseph F. Smith issues a Second Manifesto against polygamy.
September 26 – New Zealand dolphin Pelorus Jack is individually protected by Order in Council under the Sea Fisheries Act.
October 1 – Phi Delta Epsilon, the international medical fraternity, is founded by Aaron Brown and eight of his friends at Cornell University Medical College.
October 5 – Alpha Kappa Psi, the co-ed Professional Business Fraternity, is founded on the campus of New York University
October 15 – Theta Tau, the Professional Engineering Fraternity, is founded at the University of Minnesota in Minneapolis, Minnesota.
October 19 – Polytechnic University of the Philippines is founded as Manila Business School through the superintendence of the American C.A. O'Reilley.
October 21 – Russo-Japanese War – Dogger Bank incident: The Russian Baltic Fleet fires on British trawlers it mistakes for Japanese torpedo boats in the North Sea.
October 27 – The first underground line of the New York City Subway opens.
November 8 – U.S. presidential election, 1904: Republican incumbent Theodore Roosevelt defeats Democrat Alton B. Parker.
November 24 – The first successful caterpillar track is made (it later revolutionizes construction vehicles and land warfare).
December 2 – The St. Petersburg Soviet urges a run on the banks: the attempt fails and the executive committee is arrested.
December 3 – Charles Dillon Perrine discovers Jupiter's largest irregular satellite, Himalia.
December 4 – The K.U. or Konservativ Ungdom (Young Conservatives) is founded by Carl F. Herman von Rosen in Denmark .
December 10 – The Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity is founded at the College of Charleston in Charleston, SC.
December 27 – The stage play Peter Pan, or The Boy Who Wouldn't Grow Up premieres in London.
December 30 – The East Boston Tunnel opens.
December 31 – In New York City, the first New Year's Eve celebration is held in Times Square.

Also that year...
The Loftus Road and Griffin Park football stadiums open in London.
Stuyvesant High School is founded in New York City.
The Daytona Educational and Industrial Training School for Negro Girls, now Bethune-Cookman University, is founded.
Halford Mackinder presents a paper on "The Geographical Pivot of History" to the Royal Geographical Society of London in which he formulates the Heartland Theory, originating the study of geopolitics.
The subject of alcohol and heart attacks is first investigated.

Births:
January 1 – Fazal Ilahi Chaudhry, Pakistani politician (d. 1982)
January 5 – Jeane Dixon, American astrologer (d. 1997)
January 10 – Ray Bolger, American actor, singer, and dancer (The Wizard of Oz)(d. 1987)
January 13 – Richard Addinsell, British composer (d. 1977)
January 14 – Cecil Beaton, English photographer (d. 1980)
January 18 – Cary Grant, English actor (d. 1986)
January 22
George Balanchine, Russian-born choreographer (d. 1983)
Arkady Gaidar, Russian children's writer (d. 1941)
January 26
Ancel Keys, American scientist (d. 2004)
Seán MacBride, Irish statesman, recipient of the Nobel Peace Prize (d. 1988)
January 27 – J. J. Gibson, American psychologist (d. 1979)
January 28 – Canuplin, Filipino magician and bodabil entertainer (d. 1979)
January 29 – Arnold Gehlen, German philosopher (d. 1976)
February 1
Ángel Borlenghi, Argentine labor leader and politician (d. 1962)
S. J. Perelman, American humorist and author (d. 1979)
February 3
Luigi Dallapiccola, Italian composer (d. 1975)
Pretty Boy Floyd, American gangster (d. 1934)
February 4 – MacKinlay Kantor, American writer and historian (d. 1977)
February 10 – John Farrow, Australian film director (d. 1963)
February 11 – Sir Keith Holyoake, Prime Minister of New Zealand (d. 1983)
February 16
George F. Kennan, American diplomat (d. 2005)
Philip Rabinowitz (runner), South African record breaking sprinter (d. 2008)
James Baskett, African-American actor (Uncle Remus in Disney's Song of the South) (d. 1948)
February 20 – Alexei Kosygin, Premier of the Soviet Union (d. 1980)
February 29 – Jimmy Dorsey, American bandleader (d. 1957)
March 1
Glenn Miller, American bandleader (d. 1944)
Paul Hartman, American actor and dancer (d. 1973)
March 2 – Dr. Seuss, American children's author (The Cat in the Hat) (d. 1991)
March 4
George Gamow, Ukrainian-born physicist (d. 1968)
Joseph Schmidt, Austrian-Hungarian tenor and actor (d. 1942)
Chief Tahachee (actor), American-born stage and film actor (d. 1978)
March 6 – Hugh Williams, English actor and dramatist (d. 1969)
March 7 – Reinhard Heydrich, German Nazi official (d. 1942)
March 14 – Doris Eaton Travis, American actress (d. 2010)
March 20 – B. F. Skinner, American behavioral psychologist (d. 1990)
March 22 – Itche Goldberg, Yiddish author (d. 2006)
March 26
Gustave Biéler, Swiss-born hero of World War II (executed) (d. 1944)
Joseph Campbell, American author on mythology (d. 1987)
Xenophon Zolotas, Prime Minister of Greece (d. 2004)
April 1 – Nikolai Berzarin, Russian Red Army General (d. 1945)
April 3 – Sally Rand, American dancer and actress (d. 1979)
April 6 – Kurt Georg Kiesinger, former Chancellor of West Germany (d. 1988)
April 8 – John Hicks, English economist, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 1989)
April 9 – Sharkey Bonano, American jazz musician (d. 1972)
April 14 – Sir John Gielgud, English actor (d. 2000)
April 15 – Arshile Gorky, Armenian-born painter (d. 1948)
April 16 – Fifi D'Orsay, Canadian actress (d. 1983)
April 22 – Robert Oppenheimer, American physicist (d. 1967)
April 24 – Willem de Kooning, Dutch artist (d. 1997)
April 26 – Jimmy McGrory, Scottish footballer (d. 1982)
April 27 – Cecil Day-Lewis, English poet (d. 1972)
April 29 – Pedro Vargas, Mexican singer and actor (d. 1989)
May 6
Moshe Feldenkrais, Ukrainian-born engineer (d. 1984)
Harry Martinson, Swedish writer, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 1978)
May 8 – John Snagge, British radio personality (d. 1996)
May 11 – Salvador Dalí, Spanish artist (d. 1989)
May 17 – Jean Gabin, French actor (d. 1976)
May 21
Fats Waller, American pianist and comedian (d. 1943)
Robert Montgomery, American actor and director (d. 1981)
May 22 – Anne de Vries, Dutch writer (d. 1964)
May 26 – George Formby, English singer and comedian (d. 1961)
May 27 – Chuhei Nambu, Japanese athlete (d. 1997)
May 30 – Doris Packer, American actress (d. 1979)
June 2
Frantisek Planicka, Czech footballer (d. 1996)
Johnny Weissmuller, American swimmer and actor (Tarzan) (d. 1984)
June 3 – Jan Peerce, American tenor (d. 1984)
June 6 – Francisco López Merino, Argentine poet (d. 1928)
June 18 – Keye Luke, American actor (d. 1991)
June 26 – Peter Lorre, Hungarian-born film actor (d. 1964)
July 5 – Ernst Mayr, German-born biologist and author (d. 2005)
July 6 – Erik Wickberg, General of The Salvation Army (d. 1996)
July 8 – Henri Cartan, French mathematician (d. 2008)
July 12 – Pablo Neruda, Chilean poet, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 1973)
July 15 – Rudolf Arnheim, German-born author (d. 2007)
July 28 – Pavel Alekseyevich Cherenkov, Russian physicist, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 1990)
August 4
Witold Gombrowicz, Polish novelist and dramatist (d. 1969)
Helen Kane, American singer, dancer, comedienne, and actress (d. 1966)
August 7 – Ralph Bunche, American diplomat, recipient of the Nobel Peace Prize (d. 1971)
August 12 – Tsarevich Alexei of Russia (d. 1918)
August 13 – Charles "Buddy" Rogers, American actor and jazz musician (d. 1999)
August 16 – Wendell Meredith Stanley, American chemist, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 1971)
August 17
Leopold Nowak, Austrian musicologist (d. 1991)
Mary Cain, American newspaper editor and politician (d. 1984)
August 21 – Count Basie, American musician and bandleader (d. 1984)
August 22
Deng Xiaoping, Chinese leader (d. 1997)
Jay Novello, American actor (d. 1982)
August 23
Viscountess Furness, American socialite twin (d. 1970)
Gloria Morgan-Vanderbilt, American socialite twin (d. 1965)
August 24 – Ida Cook (aka Mary Burchell), British heroin and novelist (d. 1986)
August 28 – Secondo Campini, Italian jet pioneer (d. 1980)
August 29 – Werner Forssmann, German physician, recipient of the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine (d. 1979)
September 9 – Feroze Khan, Pakistani field hockey player (d. 2005)
September 19 – Elvia Allman, American actress (d. 1992)
September 22 – Joseph Valachi, American gangster (d. 1971)
September 29 – Greer Garson, English actress (d. 1996)
October 1
A.K. Gopalan, Indian communist leader (d. 1977)
Irene Craigmile Bolam, American Amelia Earhart look-alike/believed alias(d. 1982)
October 3 – Charles J. Pedersen, American chemist, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 1989)
October 9 – Wally Brown, American actor and comedian (d. 1961)
October 20 – Tommy Douglas, Canadian politician (d. 1986)
October 23 – Harvey Penick, American golfer (d. 1995)
October 25 – Vladimir Peter Tytla, American animator (d. 1968)
October 27 – Erno Schwarz, Hungarian American soccer player (d. 1974)
November 1 – Laura LaPlante, American silent film actress (d. 1996)
November 2
Hugh Patrick Lygon, English aristocrat (d. 1936)
Louis Néel, French physicist, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 2000)
November 4 – Tadeusz Żyliński, Polish technician and textilist (d. 1967)
November 11 – J. H. C. Whitehead, British mathematician (d. 1960) and Alger Hiss, American Government official
November 12 – Jacques Tourneur, French director (d. 1977)
November 14
d**k Powell, American actor and singer (d. 1963)
Michael Ramsey, Archbishop of Canterbury (d. 1988)
November 16 – Nnamdi Azikiwe, President of Nigeria (d. 1996)
November 18 – Masao Koga, Japanese composer (d. 1978)
November 25
Lillian Copeland, American athlete (d. 1964)
Toni Ortelli, Italian composer and alpinist (d. 2000)
November 30 – Clyfford Still, American painter (d. 1980)
December 6 – Eve Curie, French author (d. 2007)
December 7 – Clarence Nash, American voice actor (d. 1985)
December 12 – Baron Nicolas de Gunzburg, French-born magazine editor and socialite (d. 1981)
December 18 – George Stevens, American film director (d. 1975)
December 20 – Rambhai Barni Svastivatana, Queen consort of King Prajadhipok of Siam. (d. 1984)
December 24 – Joseph M. Juran, American engineer and philanthropist (d. 2008)
December 25 – Gerhard Herzberg, German-born chemist, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 1999)
December 26 – Alejo Carpentier, Cuban writer (d. 1980)
December 30 – Dmitri Borisovich Kabalevsky, Russian composer (d. 1987)
December 31 – Umm Kulthum, Egyptian singer and actress (d. 1975)

Date unknown:
Bernard Castro, Italian inventor (d. 1991)
Tevfik Esenç, Turkish-born last speaker of the Ubykh language (d. 1992)

Deaths:

January 2 – James Longstreet, Confederate Civil War general (b. 1821)
January 10 – Jean-Léon Gérôme, French painter (b. 1824)
January 17 – Sir Henry Keppel, British admiral (b. 1809)
February 8 – Alfred Ainger, English biographer (b. 1837)
February 15 – Mark Hanna, United States Senator from Ohio (b. 1837)
February 22 – Leslie Stephen, English writer and critic (b. 1832)
March 5 – John Lowther du Plat Taylor, British founder of the Army Post Office Corps (b. 1829)
March 17 – Prince George, Duke of Cambridge, grandson of King George III (b. 1819)
March 18 – William Elbridge Sewell, American naval officer and Governor of Guam (b. 1851)
April 10 – Queen Isabella II of Spain (b. 1830)
May 1 – Antonín Dvořák, Czech composer (b. 1841)
May 8 – Eadweard Muybridge, English photographer and motion picture pioneer (b. 1830)
May 10 – Henry Morton Stanley, Welsh explorer and journalist (b. 1841)
May 19 – Auguste Molinier, French historian (b. 1851)
June 3 – Vincent Tancred, South African cricketer (b. 1875)
June 4 – George Frederick Phillips, Canadian-born military hero (b. 1862)
June 12 – Camille de Renesse, Belgian Count (b. 1836)
July 1 – George Frederic Watts, British Symbolist painter and sculptor (b. 1817)
July 3 – Theodor Herzl, Austrian founder of Zionism (b. 1860)
July 5 – Abai Kunanbaiuli, Kazakh poet (b. 1845)
July 14
Anton Chekhov, Russian writer (b. 1860)
Paul Kruger, South African resistance leader (b. 1825)
July 22 – Wilson Barrett, English actor (b. 1846)
August 6 – Eduard Hanslick, Austrian music critic (b. 1825)
August 12 – William Renshaw, British tennis player (b. 1861)
August 16 – Colonel Prentiss Ingraham, American author of dime fiction (b. 1843)
August 22 – Kate Chopin, American author (b. 1851)
August 25 – Henri Fantin-Latour, French painter (b. 1836)
August 29 – Ottoman Sultan Murad V (b. 1840)
September 24 – Niels Ryberg Finsen, Icelandic/Faroese/Danish physician and scientist (b. 1860)
September 26
Lafcadio Hearn, American-Japanese author (b. 1850)
John F. Stairs, Canadian businessman and statesman (b. 1848)
October 4
Frédéric Bartholdi, French sculptor (b. 1834)
Laurence Hope, English poetess (b. 1865)
October 18 – Haim Shirman, Russian-born Israeli professor of medieval Spanish Jewish poetry (d. 1981)
October 21 – Isabelle Eberhardt, Swiss-Algerian explorer (b. 1877)
November 28 – Fanny Janauschek, Czech actress (b. 1830)
True education, true science, true religion is the search for truth.
Matthew 28:16-20, John 3:14-20

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Elfangor
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Re: Year of Post Count

Post by Elfangor » Wed Dec 07, 2011 5:29 pm

This is gonna be hard... but likely;

All year: A barren wasteland, nothing left alive, anywhere.
You all have guns
And you never put the safety on
And you all have plans,
To take it



Don't Take It

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Tobias_Marco
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Re: Year of Post Count

Post by Tobias_Marco » Thu Dec 08, 2011 4:11 pm

<Elfangor, you disapoint me. Why is it that you think that the Earth will be barren?>
<Is the sun going to explode by then or something?>
<Even if the Earth can't support life, maybe humans will live in space ships.>

<Now my post count is up to 1913, and in that year...
January 10 – 50th anniversary of opening of the London Underground.
January 13 – Delta Sigma Theta sorority was founded on the campus of Howard University.
January 23 – General election in Tasmania.
February 1 – New York City's Grand Central Terminal, having been rebuilt, reopens as the world's largest train station.
February 3 – The 16th Amendment to the United States Constitution is ratified, authorizing the Federal government to impose and collect income taxes.
February 9 – A chain of slow, large meteors, moving from northwest to southeast, is sighted over North America, particularly in Canada.
February 13 – Mexican Revolution: Begins the episode known as La Decena Trágica, the rebellion of some military chiefs against the President Francisco I. Madero.
February 17 – The Armory Show opens in New York City. It displays the works of artists who are to become some of the most influential painters of the early 20th Century.
February 22 – Mexican Revolution: Assassination of President Francisco I. Madero and Vice President José María Pino Suárez. Is succeeded by General Victoriano Huerta.
The House of Romanov celebrates the 300th anniversary of its succession to the throne, amidst an outpouring of monarchist sentiment in Russia.
Following the assassination of his rival Song Jiaoren, Yuan Shikai uses military force to dissolve China's parliament and rules as a dictator.
March 4
Census Bureau within the Department of Commerce.
U.S. Bureau of Fisheries transferred to Department of Commerce.
U.S. Coast and Geodetic Survey part of the Department of Commerce.
Woodrow Wilson succeeds William Howard Taft as the 28th President of the United States.
The U.S. Department of Commerce and U.S. Department of Labor are established by splitting the duties of the 10-year-old Department of Commerce and Labor.
The first U.S. law regulating the shooting of migratory birds is passed.

March 4: Wilson sworn in as the 28th president of the United States.March 5–March 7 – First Battle of Bud Dajo: American troops decisively defeat Moro rebels in the Philippines.
March 7 – The British freighter Alum Chine, carrying 343 tons of dynamite, explodes in Baltimore harbour.[1]
March 12 – Australia begins building the new federal capital of Canberra.
March 13 – Mexican Revolution: Pancho Villa returns to Mexico from his self-imposed exile in the United States.
March 18 – King George I of Greece is assassinated.
March 20 – Sung Chiao-jen, a founder of the Chinese nationalist party (KMT), is wounded in an assassination attempt and dies 2 days after.
March 25
Mexican Revolution: Venustiano Carranza announces his Plan of Guadalupe, and begins his rebellion against Victoriano Huerta's government as head of the Constitutionals.
Two days of rain in the Miami Valley flood the region and mark the worst natural disaster in Ohio's recorded history. Dayton is especially devastated in this great flood.
March 26 – Balkan War: Bulgarian forces take Adrianople.
April 8 – The Seventeenth Amendment to the United States Constitution is passed, dictating the direct election of senators.
April 24 – The Woolworth Building opens in New York City.
April 26 – Mary Phagan is raped and strangled on the premises of the National Pencil Factory in Atlanta. Leo Frank is tried and convicted for the crime.
April 29 – Swedish engineer Gideon Sundback of Hoboken patents all-purpose zipper
May – The Paul Emile Chabas painting September Morn creates a national sensation in the U.S., and results in a court case in Chicago, Illinois.
May 3 – Raja Harishchandra the first full-length Indian feature film was released, marking the beginning of the Indian film industry.
May 13 – Igor Sikorsky becomes the first person to pilot a 4-engine aircraft.
May 14 – New York Governor William Sulzer approves the charter for the Rockefeller Foundation, which begins operations with a $100,000,000 donation from John D. Rockefeller.
May 29 – Igor Stravinsky's ballet The Rite of Spring, with choreography by Vaslav Nijinsky, is premièred at the Théâtre des Champs-Élysées in Paris, resulting in a riot by dissatisfied attendees.
May 30 – First Balkan War: A peace treaty is signed in London, ending the war.
June – The first edition of the Christian esoteric magazine Rays from the Rose Cross is published in the United States (it is still issued bimonthly today).
June 1 – The Greek-Serbian Treaty of Alliance is signed, paving the way for the Second Balkan War.
June 4 – Emily Davison, a British suffragette, runs out in front of the King's horse, Anmer, at the Epsom Derby. She is trampled and dies 4 days later in the hospital, never having regained consciousness.
June 8 – The Deutsches Stadion in Berlin is dedicated with the release of 10,000 pigeons, in front of an audience of 60,000 people. It has been constructed especially for the 1916 Summer Olympics, which are cancelled as a result of World War I.
June 13 – An International Railway (New York – Ontario) trolley and passengers are buried under the contents of an overhead garbage chute, that breaks in Niagara Falls, New York.
June 15 – Bud Bagsak Massacre: U.S. troops under General John 'Black Jack' Pershing kill at least 2,000 civilians in Bud Bagsak, the Philippines.
June 18 – The Arab Congress of 1913 opened, during which Arab nationalists met to discuss desired reforms under the Ottoman Empire.
June 24 – Joseph Cook becomes the 6th Prime Minister of Australia.
June 29 – The Second Balkan War begins.
July 3 – The 50th anniversary commemoration of the Battle of Gettysburg draws thousands of American Civil War veterans and their families to Gettysburg, Pennsylvania.
July 10 – Death Valley, California hits 134 °F (~56.7 °C) which is the highest temperature recorded in the United States (as of 2008[update]).
July 21 – A fire sweeps through the Oakley Prison Farm near Raymond, Mississippi killing 35 black convicts.
August 4 – In China, the province of Chungking declares independence; Chinese Republican forces crush the rebellion in a couple of weeks.
August 10 – Macedonia is divided after the Second Balkan War, according to the Treaty of Bucharest.
August 13 – Stainless steel is invented by Harry Brearley in Sheffield.
August 15 – The Dublin Strike & Lockout begins; all trade union members are dismissed.
August 20 – 700 feet (210 m) above Buc, France, parachutist Adolphe Pegond jumps from an airplane and lands safely.
September 9 – In Germany, BASF starts worlds first plant for the production of fertilizer, based on the Haber-Bosch process, feeding today about 1/3 of the worlds population.
September 17 – In Chicago, the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith is founded, with Sigmund Livingston as its first president.
September 19 – Francis Ouimet wins the U.S. Open by 5 strokes, becoming the first amateur to ever win the event.
September 23 – French aviator Roland Garros crosses the Mediterranean in an airplane flying from Fréjus, France to Bizerte, Tunisia.
September 29 – Second Balkan War: A peace treaty is signed in Constantinople between the Ottoman Empire and the Kingdom of Bulgaria.
October 1 – Mexican Revolution: Pancho Villa's troops take Torreón after a 3-day battle, when government troops retreat.
October 3 – The United States Revenue Act of 1913 re-imposes the federal income tax and lowers basic tariff rates from 40% to 25%.
October 9 – SS Volturno catches fire and sinks in the North Atlantic
October 10 – U.S. President Woodrow Wilson triggers the explosion of the Gamboa Dike, ending construction on the Panama Canal.
October 19 – The DLRG (German Life Saving Society) is founded.
October 31 – The Lincoln Highway, the first automobile road across the United States, is dedicated.
November 1 – Panama Canal employees reach their highest number (56,654) since construction began in 1904.
November 5 – The insane King Otto of Bavaria is deposed by his cousin, Prince Regent Ludwig, who assumes the title Ludwig III.
November 6 – Mohandas Gandhi is arrested while leading a march of Indian miners in South Africa.
November 7–11 – The Great Lakes Storm of 1913 kills more than 250.
November 26 – Phi Sigma Sigma, the first non-sectarian sorority, is founded at Hunter College in New York.
November 29 – Fédération Internationale d'Escrime, the international organizing body of competitive fencing is founded in Paris, France.
December – The Gateway of India is constructed at Mumbai, to commemorate the first entry of Queen Victoria into India.
December 1
The Ford Motor Company introduces the first moving assembly line, reducing chassis assembly time from 12½ hours in October to 2 hours, 40 minutes (although Ford is not the first to use an assembly line, his successful adoption of one sparks an era of mass production).
Crete, having obtained self rule from Turkey after the first Balkan War, is annexed by Greece.
December 12 – Vincenzo Perugia tries to sell the Mona Lisa in Florence and is arrested.
December 19 – Woodrow Wilson signs the Raker Act into law, authorizing the destruction of Hetch Hetchy Valley in Yosemite National Park by the construction of a dam at the valley's mouth.
December 21 – Arthur Wynne's "word-cross", the first crossword puzzle, is published in the New York World.
December 23 – The Federal Reserve is created by Woodrow Wilson.
December 24 – In the Italian Hall Disaster, seventy-three men, women, and children are trampled to death when someone falsely yelled "fire" at a crowded Christmas party.
December 30 – Italy returns the Mona Lisa to France.

Female suffrage is enacted in Norway.
The British steamship Calvadas disappears in the Marmara Sea with 200 hands on board.
French physicist Georges Sagnac shows that the speed of light is independent of the speed of a rotating platform.
The Camel cigarette brand is introduced by R. J. Reynolds in the United States, the first packaged cigarette.
The Journal of Ecology is first published.
The National Temperance Council is founded to promote the temperance movement.
The United States Soccer Federation is formed.
The modern zipper is invented.
The cities of Winston, North Carolina and Salem, North Carolina officially merge to become Winston-Salem.
Portuguese immigration to the Hawaiian Islands (1878–1913) ends.
25,000 people die in industrial accidents in the US
The value of world trade reaches roughly $38 billion.
Schools founded:
The Hockaday School
Crescent School established in Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Westridge School for Girls founded October 1, 1913 in Pasadena, California

Births:
January 1 – Shek Kin, Hong Kong veteran actor (d. 2009)
January 2 – Anna Lee, English actress (d. 2004)
January 6
Edward Gierek, Polish politician (d. 2001)
Loretta Young, American actress (d. 2000)
January 9 – Richard M. Nixon, 37th President of the United States (d. 1994)
January 10 – Gustáv Husák, Slovak politician (d. 1991)
January 15
Eugène Brands, Dutch painter (d. 2002)
Lloyd Bridges, American actor (d. 1998)
Alexander Marinesko, captain of the S-13 submarine which sank the German ship Wilhelm Gustloff with 10,000 casualties (d. 1963)
January 18
Danny Kaye, American actor (d. 1987)
George Unwin, British fighter ace of WWII (d. 2006)
January 22
William Conway, Irish cardinal (d. 1977)
Carl F. H. Henry, American theologian and publisher (d. 2003)
Henry Bauchau, Belgian novelist, poet, and psychoanalyst
January 23
Jean-Michel Atlan, French painter (d. 1960)
Wally Parks, founder of the NHRA (d. 2007)
January 25
Witold Lutosławski, Polish composer (d. 1994)
Huang Hua, Foreign minister of China (d. 2010)
January 29 – Peter von Zahn, German journalist and writer (d. 2001)
February 2 – Poul Reichhardt, Danish actor (d. 1985)
February 4 – Rosa Parks, American civil rights activist (d. 2005)
February 6 – Mary Leakey, British anthropologist (d. 1996)
February 10 – Douglas Slocombe, British cinematographer
February 13
George Barker, British poet (d. 1991)
Frank Tashlin, American animation director (d. 1972)
February 14
Mel Allen, American sports reporter (d. 1996)
Jimmy Hoffa, American labor leader (disappeared 1975)
Woody Hayes, National Football League coach (d. 1987)
February 20 – Tommy Henrich, American baseball player (d. 2009)
February 25
Jim Backus, American actor (d. 1989)
Gert Fröbe, German actor (Goldfinger) (d. 1988)
February 27
T. B. Ilangaratne, Sri Lankan author, dramatist, actor and politician (d. 1992)
Paul Ricoeur, French philosopher (d. 2005)
Irwin Shaw, American writer (d. 1984)
Kazimierz Sabbat, Polish president (d. 1989)
[edit] March–AprilMarch 1 – R. S. R. Fitter, British writer (d. 2005)
March 2 – Godfried Bomans, Dutch writer (d. 1971)
March 3 – Carl-Henning Pedersen, Danish painter (d. 2007)
March 4 – John Garfield, American actor (d. 1952)
March 13
William Casey, American Central Intelligence Agency director (d. 1987)
Smoky Dawson, Australian singer (d. 2008)
Sergey Mikhalkov, Russian writer and lyricist (d. 2009)
March 18 – René Clément, French film director (d. 1996)
March 21 – George Abecassis, English race car driver (d. 1991)
March 26
Paul Erdős, Hungarian mathematician (d. 1996)
Jacqueline de Romilly, French philologist (d. 2010)
March 29 – R. S. Thomas, Welsh poet (d. 2000)
March 30
Richard Helms, American Central Intelligence Agency director (d. 2002)
Frankie Laine, American singer (d. 2007)
Ċensu Tabone, Maltese politician
March 31 – Etta Baker, American musician (d. 2006)
April 3 – Per Borten, Premier of Norway (d. 2005)
April 7 – Charles Vanik, American politician (d. 2007)
April 8 – Carlton Skinner, Governor of Guam (d. 2004)
April 11 – Oleg Cassini, American fashion designer (d. 2006)
April 14 – Jean Fournet, French conductor (d. 2008)
April 16 – Les Tremayne, British-born American actor (d. 2003)
April 21 – Doctor Richard Beeching, Chairman of British Rail (d. 1985)
April 27 – Philip Hauge Abelson, American physicist, writer, and editor (d. 2004)
[edit] May–JuneMay 1
Louis Nye, American comedian and actor (d. 2005)
Walter Susskind, Czech conductor (d. 1980)
May 4 – Hisaya Morishige, Japanese actor (d. 2009)
May 5 – Tyrone Power, American actor (d. 1958)
May 8
Saima Harmaja, Finnish poet (d. 1937)
Bob Clampett, American "Looney Tunes" director (d. 1984)
May 11 – Robert Jungk, Austrian journalist (d. 1994)
May 13 – William R. Tolbert, Jr., President of Liberia (d. 1980)
May 16 – Woody Herman, American musician and band leader (d. 1987)
May 20 – William Hewlett, American businessman (d. 2001)
May 24 – Peter Ellenshaw, American matte designer (d. 2007)
May 26 – Peter Cushing, English actor (d. 1994)
May 29 – Tony Zale, American boxer (d. 1997)
June 6 – Carlo L. Golino, American scholar (d. 1991)
June 10 – Benjamin Shapira, a German-born Israeli biochemist and recipient of the Israel Prize (d. 1993)
June 11
Vince Lombardi, American football coach (d. 1970)
Risë Stevens, American mezzosoprano
June 18
Robert Mondavi, American winemaker (d. 2008)
Sylvia Field Porter, American economist and journalist (d. 1991)
June 25 – Cyril Fletcher, British comedian (d. 2005)
June 26
Aimé Césaire, French Martinican poet and politician (d. 2008)
Maurice Wilkes, British computer scientist (d. 2010)
June 27 – Richard Pike Bissell, author of short stories and novels (d. 1977)
June 28 – Franz Antel, Austrian filmmaker (d. 2007)
June 30 – Alfonso López Michelsen, President of Colombia (d. 2007)
[edit] July–AugustJuly 3 – Dorothy Kilgallen, American newspaper columnist (d. 1965)
July 7 – Pinetop Perkins, American blues musician (d. 2011)
July 12
Philip Mayer Kaiser, American diplomat (d. 2007)
Willis Lamb, American physicist, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 2008)
July 13 – Mærsk Mc-Kinney Møller, Danish shipping magnate
July 14 – Gerald Ford, 38th President of the United States (d. 2006)
July 15 – Abraham Sutzkever, Yiddish language poet and memoirist (d. 2010)
July 17 – Roger Garaudy, French Holocaust denier
July 18 – Red Skelton, American comedian (d. 1997)
July 22
Gorni Kramer, Italian bandleader and songwriter (d. 1995)
Licia Albanese, Italian-born soprano
July 23 – Michael Foot, British politician (d. 2010)
July 24 – Robert Emhardt, American actor (d. 1994)
August 8
John Facenda, American sports announcer (d. 1984)
Robert Stafford, Governor of Vermont, U.S Representative and U.S. Senator (d. 2006)
August 10
Wolfgang Pauli, German physicist, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 1993)
Noah Beery Jr., American actor (d. 1994)
August 13
Fred Davis, English snooker and billiards player (d. 1998)
Makarios III, Archbishop and first President of Cyprus (d. 1977)
August 16 – Menachem Begin, Prime Minister of Israel, recipient of the Nobel Peace Prize (d. 1992)
August 17
W. Mark Felt, American Federal Bureau of Investigation Associate Director and Deep Throat Watergate informant (d. 2008)
Rudy York, American baseball player (d. 1970)
August 19 – Richard Simmons, American actor (d. 2003)
August 20 – Roger Wolcott Sperry, American neurobiologist, recipient of the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine (d. 1994)
August 27 – Nina Schenk von Stauffenberg, German wife of freedom fighter Claus Schenk von Stauffenberg (d. 2006)
August 28
Robertson Davies, Canadian novelist (d. 1995)
Richard Tucker, American tenor (d. 1975)
Boris Pahor, Slovenian writer
August 29 – Jan Ekier, Polish pianist and composer
August 30 – Richard Stone, British economist, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 1991)
August 31
Helen Levitt, American photographer (d. 2009)
Bernard Lovell, British radio astronomer
[edit] September–OctoberSeptember 1 – Ludwig Merwart, Austrian painter and graphic artist (d. 1979)
September 2
Israel Gelfand, Russian mathematician (d. 2009)
Bill Shankly, Scottish football manager (d. 1981)
September 4
Stanford Moore, American chemist, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 1982)
Boone Guyton, American test pilot (d. 1996)
September 10 – Lincoln Gordon, American diplomat (d. 2009)
September 11
Paul "Bear" Bryant, American football coach (d. 1983)
Eugenia Rawls, American actress (d. 2000)
September 12
Jesse Owens, American athlete (d. 1980)
Eiji Toyoda, Japanese industrialist
September 13 – Roy Engel, American actor (d. 1980)
September 14
Jacobo Arbenz, President of Guatemala (d. 1971)
Annalisa Ericson, Swedish actress (d. 2011)
September 15 – John N. Mitchell, United States Attorney General and convicted Watergate criminal (d. 1988)
September 19 – Frances Farmer, American actress (d. 1970)
September 23 – Carl-Henning Pedersen, Danish artist, member of the CoBrA movement (d. 2007)
September 24
Wilson Rawls, American author (d. 1984)
Herb Jeffries, American jazz singer
September 25 – Terence Patrick O'Sullivan, engineer (d. 1970)
September 28 – Warja Honegger-Lavater, Swiss artist and illustrator (d. 2007)
September 29
Trevor Howard, English actor (d. 1988)
Stanley Kramer, American film producer, director, and writer (d. 2001)
Silvio Piola, Italian footballer (d. 1996)
September 30 – Bill Walsh, American movie producer and writer (d. 1975)
October 10
Claude Simon, French writer, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 2005)
Alice Chetwynd Ley, British romance writer (d. 2004)
October 11 – Joe Simon, American comic book artist and writer
October 18 – Evelyn Venable, American actress (d. 1993)
October 20 – Barney Phillips, American actor (d. 1982)
October 22
Robert Capa, Hungarian-born photojournalist (d. 1954)
Tamara Desni, German-born British actress (d. 2008)
October 27 – Joe Medicine Crow, American tribal historian and anthropologist
[edit] November–DecemberNovember 2 – Burt Lancaster, American actor (Elmer Gantry) (d. 1994)
November 5 – Vivien Leigh, British actress (Gone With The Wind) (d. 1967)
November 7
Albert Camus, French writer, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 1960)
Elizabeth Bradford Holbrook, Canadian sculptor (d. 2009)
November 9 – Hedy Lamarr, Austrian actress (d. 2000)
November 10 – Álvaro Cunhal, Portuguese politician (d. 2005)
November 13 – Alexander Scourby, American actor (d. 1985)
November 15 – Arthur Haulot, Belgian journalist (d. 2005)
November 18 – Endre Rozsda, Hungarian-French painter (d. 1999)
November 21
John Boulting, English film director (d. 1985)
Roy Boulting, English film director and producer (d. 2001)
November 22
Benjamin Britten, English composer (d. 1976)
Cecilia Muñoz-Palma, first female Philippine Supreme Court Justice (d. 2006)
November 25 – Lewis Thomas, American physician and essayist (d. 1993)
December 6
Nikolai Amosov, Ukrainian heart surgeon, inventor, best-selling author, and exercise enthusiast (d. 2002)
Eleanor Holm, American swimmer (d. 2004)
December 8 – Delmore Schwartz, American poet (d. 1966)
December 10
Morton Gould, American composer (d. 1996)
Harry Locke, British character actor (d. 1987)
December 13 – Arnold Brown, Salvation Army general (d. 2002)
December 15 – Muriel Rukeyser, American poet (d. 1980)
December 16 – George Ignatieff, Canadian diplomat, recipient of the 1984 Pearson Medal of Peace (d. 1989)
December 18
Alfred Bester, American author (d. 1987)
Willy Brandt, Chancellor of Germany, recipient of the Nobel Peace Prize (d. 1992)
December 21 – Arnold Friberg, American artist (d. 2010)
December 30 – Elyne Mitchell, Australian author (d. 2002)

Deaths:
January 2 – Léon Teisserenc de Bort, French meteorologist (b. 1855)
January 4 – Alfred von Schlieffen, German field marshal (b. 1833)
February 17 – Edward Stanley Gibbons, English philatelist and founder of Stanley Gibbons Ltd (b. 1840)
February 22 – Francisco I. Madero, President of Mexico (b. 1873)
February 26 – Felix Draeseke, German composer (b. 1835)
March 10 – Harriet Tubman, American abolitionist (b. 1820)
March 11 – John Shaw Billings, American military and medical leader (b. 1838)
March 18 – King George I of Greece (b. 1845)
March 22 – Sung Chiao-jen, Chinese revolutionary (b. 1882)
March 25 – Garnet Wolseley, 1st Viscount Wolseley, British field marshal (b. 1833)
March 31 – J. P. Morgan, American financier and banker (b. 1837)
May 1 – John Barclay Armstrong, Texas Ranger and U.S. Marshal (b. 1850)
May 16 – Louis Perrier, member of the Swiss Federal Council (b. 1849)
June 2 – Alfred Austin, English Poet Laureate (b. 1835)
June 5 – Chris von der Ahe, German-born brewer and baseball owner
June 8 – Emily Davison, British suffragette (b. 1872)
June 28 – Manoel Ferraz de Campos Salles, Brazilian president (b. 1841)
July 3 – Horatio Nelson Young, American Civil War naval hero (b. 1845)
July 13 – Edward Burd Grubb, Jr., American Civil War Union Brevet Brigadier General (b. 1841)
July 19 – Clímaco Calderón, President of Colombia (b. 1852)
July 29 – Tobias Michael Carel Asser, Dutch jurist, recipient of the Nobel Peace Prize (b. 1838)
August 7 – Samuel Franklin Cody, American/British aviation pioneer (b. 1867)
September 30 – Rudolf Diesel, German engine inventor (b. 1858)
October 5 – Hans von Bartels, German painter (b. 1856)
October 16 – Ralph Rose, American athlete (b. 1885)
November 7 – Alfred Russel Wallace, Welsh biologist (b. 1823)
November 22 – Tokugawa Yoshinobu, the 15th and the last shogun of the Tokugawa Shogunate of Japan (b. 1837)
December 1 – Juhan Liiv, Estonian poet and short story writer (b. 1864)
December 7
Luigi Oreglia di Santo Stefano, Italian Catholic churchman and last surviving cardinal of Pius IX (b. 1828)
Aaron Montgomery Ward, American businessman, inventor of mail order (b. 1844)
December 12 – Menelik II, Emperor of Ethiopia (b. 1844)
True education, true science, true religion is the search for truth.
Matthew 28:16-20, John 3:14-20

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Re: Year of Post Count

Post by Visser 5 » Tue Dec 13, 2011 6:13 pm

Well this looks like just another way to encourage higher post counts.
Right now my post count is 1091, and in that year...
Year 1091 (MXCI) was a common year starting on Wednesday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.
Events
By area
Europe

William Rufus of France invades Normandy and gains a foothold in it.
Ladislaus I of Hungary occupies Slavonia.

British Isles

October 23 – London Tornado of 1091: A T8/F4 tornado is recorded in St Mary-le-Bow of London, England, which destroys London Bridge.
Henry, son of William I, attempts a coup against his brothers but fails to seize the English throne.
Cardiff Castle is built.

Mediterranean

April 29 – Battle of Levounion: The Pechenegs besiege Constantinople, but are defeated so decisively by Emperor Alexius I that they fade into oblivion.
With the taking of Noto, the Normans complete the 30 year long conquest of Sicily from the Islamic rulers.
The Islamic Abbadid dynasty ruling in Spain falls when the Almoravids storm Seville. Confronted with this new threat, the king of Badajoz, al-Mutawakkil ibn al-Aftas, obtains the support of Castile in exchange for the Muslim positions on the Tagus river — Sintra, Santarém and Lisbon.[1]
Roger Guiscard takes Malta.
By topic
Religion

Athanasius VI bar Khamoro becomes Syriac Orthodox Patriarch of Antioch.


Births
Deaths

June 17 – Dirk V, Count of Holland
July 5 – Abbot William of Hirsau
August 25 – Sisnando Davides, military leader
December 19 – Adelaide of Susa, margravine of Turin
Robert D'Oyly, first Lord of Oxford Castle
King Stjepan II of Croatia, the last member of the Trpimirović dynasty, died peacefully without leaving an heir.

Nobody was born anywhere on Earth?!?
Vote for me! I will fix everything, giving everyone health care, food, a home with high speed internet and a good paying job, & kill everyone who makes more then $1 million per year &give their money to the poorest 10%.

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Re: Year of Post Count

Post by Current » Wed Dec 14, 2011 7:20 am

I'm not about to copy-paste the entire Wikipedia article, but here's some interesting things that happened in 1660
  • The beginning of the English Restoration
  • The foundation of the Royal Society
  • Samuel Pepys has his first cup of tea
  • The Riksråd is abolished
  • The first English professional actress plays Desdemona in Othello
  • Daniel Defoe is born
  • Diego Velásquez dies
What is not the answer to this question?

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Re: Year of Post Count

Post by Tobias_Marco » Wed Dec 14, 2011 7:11 pm

<In 1928 Mickey mouse was created by Walt Disney on a train, after he found out that the company he was working for at the time stole 'Oswald the Lucky Rabbit' from him. The Disney company got control of the character back in 2006.>
January 1 – Estonia changes its currency from the mark to the kroon.
January 6–January 7 – The River Thames floods in London; 14 drown.
January 7 – The moat at the Tower of London, previously drained in 1843 (and planted with grass), is completely refilled by a tidal wave.
January 12 – U.S. murderer Ruth Snyder is executed at Ossining.
January 17 – The OGPU arrests Lev Trotsky in Moscow; he assumes a status of passive resistance.
January 31 – Trotsky is exiled to Alma Ata.
February 11 – The II Olympic Winter Games open in St. Moritz, Switzerland.
February 12 – Heavy hail kills 11 in England.
February 20 – A hung parliament is produced in Japan after the general election.
February 25 – Charles Jenkins Laboratories of Washington, D.C. becomes the first holder of a television license from the Federal Radio Commission.
March 12
Malta becomes a British dominion.
In California, the St. Francis Dam north of Los Angeles fails, killing 600.
March 15 – March 15 incident: Japanese government crackdown on socialists and communists.
March 21 – Charles Lindbergh is presented the Medal of Honor for his first trans-Atlantic flight.
March 26 – The China Academy of Art is founded in Hangzhou, Republic of China (first named the National Academy of Art).
April – The last section (wise – wyze) of the original Oxford English Dictionary is completed and ready for publication (OED (1933, 1978 vol. 1, pp. xxv, xxvl)
April 10 – "Pineapple Primary": The U.S. Republican Party primary elections in Chicago are preceded by assassinations and bombings.
April 12 – A bomb attack against Italian Fascist leader Benito Mussolini in Milan kills 17 bystanders.
April 12–April 14 – The first ever east–west transatlantic aeroplane flight takes place from Dublin, Ireland, to Greenly Island, Canada, using German Junkers W33 Bremen.
April 14 – Two earthquakes in Chirpan and Plovdiv, in Bulgaria, destroy more than 21000 buildings and kill almost 130 persons.
April 22 – An earthquake destroys 200,000 buildings in Corinth.
April 28 – 28 inches of snow fall in southern-central Pennsylvania.[1]
May 3 – Jinan Incident, an armed conflict between the Japanese Imperial Army allied with Northern Chinese warlords against the Kuomintang's southern army, occurs in Jinan, China.
May 10 – The first regular schedule of television programming begins in Schenectady, New York by the General Electric's television station W2XB (the station is popularly known as WGY Television, after its sister radio station WGY).
May 15
The Royal Flying Doctor Service of Australia commences operations.
The animated short Plane Crazy is released by Disney Studios in Los Angeles, featuring the first appearances of Mickey and Minnie Mouse.
May 23 – A bomb attack against the Italian consulate in Buenos Aires kills 22 and injures 43.
May 24 – The airship Italia crashes on the North Pole; one of the occupants is Italian general Umberto Nobile.
May 30 – A rescue expedition leaves for the North Pole.
June 3 – The American serial killer Albert Fish kidnaps and kills 10-year-old Grace Budd.
June 4 – Huanggutun Incident: Zhang Zuolin, President of the Republic of China and warlord, is killed by Japanese agents.
June 8 – By seizing Beijing and renaming it Běipíng, the NRA puts an end to the Fengtian warlords' Běiyáng government there.
June 11 – A medical doctors' strike begins in Vienna.
June 12 – William Walton's Façade was performed for the first time.
June 14 – Students take over the medical wing of Rosario University in Argentina.
June 17 – Aviator Amelia Earhart starts her attempt to become the first woman to successfully cross the Atlantic Ocean (she succeeds the next day). Wilmer Stultz was the pilot.
June 20 – Puniša Račić shoots 3 opposition representatives in the Yugoslavian Parliament, and injures 3 others.
June 24 – A Swedish aeroplane rescues part of the Italian North Pole expedition, including Umberto Nobile. The Soviet icebreaker Krasin saves the rest July 12.
June 28 – The International Railway (New York – Ontario) switches to one-man crews for its trolleys in Canada.
June 29 – 1928 Democratic National Convention: At the Democratic National Convention in Houston, New York Governor Alfred E. Smith becomes the first Catholic nominated by a major political party for President of the United States.
July 2
Jenkins Laboratories' W3XK station begins broadcasting on 6.42 MHz using 48 lines.
The Representation of the People Act 1928 becomes law, extending the right to vote to all women in the United Kingdom.
July 6 – The world's largest hailstone falls in Potter, Nebraska.
July 12 – Mexican aviator Emilio Carranza dies in a solo plane crash in the New Jersey Pine Barrens, while returning from a goodwill flight to New York City.
July 17 – José de León Toral assassinates Álvaro Obregón, president of Mexico.
July 25 – The United States recalls its troops from China.
July 27
Tich Freeman becomes the only bowler ever to take 200 first-class wickets before the end of July.
The Well of Loneliness is published by Radclyffe Hall.
July 28 – The 1928 Summer Olympics officially open in Amsterdam.
August 2 – Italy and Ethiopia sign the Italo-Ethiopian Treaty.
August 16 – Murderer Carl Panzram is arrested in Washington, D.C. after killing about 20 people.
August 22 – Alfred E. Smith accepts the Democratic presidential nomination, with WGY/W2XB simulcasting the event on radio and television.
August 25 – Ahmet Zogu proclaims himself King Zog I of Albania; he is crowned September 1.
August 26 – May Donoghue finds the remains of a snail in her gingerbeer, launching Donoghue v. Stevenson.
August 27 – The Kellogg-Briand Pact is signed in Paris (the first treaty to outlaw aggressive war).
August 29 – The Club Deportivo Motagua of Honduras is founded.
August 31 – The Threepenny Opera (German: Die Dreigroschenoper) by Bertolt Brecht and Kurt Weill opens at the Theater am Schiffbauerdamm, Berlin.
September 1
Richard Byrd leaves New York for the Arctic.
Zog I, Skanderbeg III, the President of Albania, is crowned as the King of Albania.
September 3 – Alexander Fleming, at St Mary's Hospital, London, accidentally rediscovers the antibiotic Penicillin.[2]
September 11 – Kenmore's WMAK station starts broadcasting in Buffalo, New York.
September 15 – Tich Freeman sets an all-time record for the number of wickets taken in an English cricket season.
September 16 – The Okeechobee Hurricane kills at least 2,500 people in Florida.
September 25 – Paul Galvin and his brother Joseph incorporate the Galvin Manufacturing Corporation (now known as Motorola).
October 2 – Saint Josemaria Escriva founds Opus Dei.
October 7 – Haile Selassie is crowned king (not yet emperor) of Abyssinia.
October 8 – Chiang Kai-shek is named as Generalissimo (Chairman of the National Military Council) of the Nationalist Government of the Republic of China.
October 12 – An iron lung respirator is used for the first time at Children's Hospital, Boston.
October 19 – William Edward Hickman is executed at San Quentin prison for the 1927 murder of Marion Parker.
October 22 – The Phi Sigma Alpha Fraternity is founded at the University of Puerto Rico, Rio Piedras Campus.
October 26 – International Red Cross and Red Crescent Movement (ICRM) formally established with the adoption of “Statutes of the International Red Cross”
November 4 – At Park Central Hotel in Manhattan, Arnold Rothstein, New York City's most notorious gambler, is shot to death over a poker game.
November 6
Swedes start a tradition of eating Gustavus Adolphus pastries to commemorate the old warrior king.
U.S. presidential election, 1928: Republican Herbert Hoover wins by a wide margin over Democrat Alfred E. Smith.
November 10 – Enthronement ceremony of Japanese Emperor Hirohito is held, after some two years since he actually took the Imperial throne on December 26, 1926, the following day of the demise of Emperor Taishō.
November 12 – The SS Vestris developed a severe starboard list, was abandoned and sank approximately 200 miles off Hampton Roads, Virginia, USA. Estimates of the dead vary from between 110-127.
November 17 – The Boston Garden opens in Boston.
November 18 – Mickey Mouse appears in Steamboat Willie, the third Mickey Mouse cartoon released, but the first sound film.
November 22 – Maurice Ravel's Boléro premieres at the Paris Opéra.
December 3 – In Rio de Janeiro, a seaplane sent to greet Alberto Santos-Dumont crashes near Cap Arcona, killing all on board.
December 5 – Police disperse a Sicilian gangs' meeting in Cleveland.
December 21 – The U.S. Congress approves the construction of Boulder Dam, later renamed Hoover Dam.
Drought leading to famine in China.
Coca Cola enters Europe through the Amsterdam Olympics.
Eliot Ness begins to lead the prohibition unit in Chicago.
The old Canaanite city of Ugarit is rediscovered.
Turkey switches from the Arabic to the Latin-based modern Turkish alphabet.
Frederick Griffith conducts Griffith's experiment, indirectly proving the existence of DNA.
Margaret Mead's influential cultural anthropology text Coming of Age in Samoa is published in the U.S.
The first (and last) Best Title Writing Academy Award is given.
The Episcopal Church in the United States of America ratifies a new revision of the Book of Common Prayer.
W2XBS, RCA's first television station, is established in New York City.
Australian farmer Jack Trott finds Rhizanthella gardneri in his garden.
The first patent for the transistor principle is registered in Germany to Julius Edgar Lilienfeld.
Joseph Stalin launches the First Five-Year Plan.
1928–1932 – The average nonfarm wage falls by 50% in the USSR.
Flint Institute of Arts opens
True education, true science, true religion is the search for truth.
Matthew 28:16-20, John 3:14-20

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Re: Year of Post Count

Post by Tobias_Marco » Tue Dec 20, 2011 9:23 pm

<I now have a post count of 1946, in that year:
January 6 – A revised and streamlined revival of Kern and Hammerstein's Show Boat opens on Broadway at the Ziegfeld Theatre.
January 7 – The Allies recognize the Austrian republic with 1937 borders, and divide the country into 4 occupation zones.

January 10: First meeting of UN.
January 10: Project Diana

January 10
The first meeting of the United Nations is held in London.
Project Diana bounces radar waves off the Moon, measuring the exact distance between the Earth and the Moon, and proving that communication is possible between Earth and outer space, effectively opening the space age.
January 11
Enver Hoxha declares the People's Republic of Albania, with himself as prime minister.
Porfirio Barba-Jacob's ashes go back to Colombia.
January 16 – Charles de Gaulle resigns as a head of a French provisional government.
January 17
The UN Security Council holds its first session.
Senator Dennis Chavez (D-NM) calls for a vote on an FEPC bill which calls for an end to discrimination in the workplace. A filibuster prevents it from passing.
January 19 – The Bell X-1 is launched for the first time.
January 20 – Charles de Gaulle resigns as president of France.
January 22 – Iran: Qazi Muhammad declares the independent people's Republic of Mahabad at the Chuwarchira Square in the Kurdish city of Mahabad. He is the new president, Hadschi Baba Scheich is the prime minister.

January 28: Bluenose founders.

January 25 – The United Mine Workers rejoins the American Federation of Labor.
January 28 – The Canadian schooner Bluenose founders on a Haitian reef.
January 29 – The Central Intelligence Group is established (the CIA in 1947).
January 31
The last session of the Permanent Court of International Justice occurs.
Yugoslavia's new constitution, modeling the Soviet Union, establishes 6 constituent republics (Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Macedonia, Montenegro, Serbia and Slovenia).
February 1
Trygve Lie of Norway is selected as the first United Nations Secretary General.
The Kingdom of Hungary becomes a republic.
February 14
The Bank of England is nationalized.
ENIAC (for "Electronic Numerical Integrator and Computer"), an early general-purpose electronic computer, is unveiled at the University of Pennsylvania.
February 15 – Canada indicts 22 communist agents.
February 20 – An explosion kills more than 400 coal miners in West Germany.
February 24 – Juan Perón is elected president of Argentina.
February 28 – In Philadelphia, General Electric strikers and police clash.
March 2
British troops withdraw from Iran according to treaty; the Soviets do not.
Ho Chi Minh is elected President of North Vietnam.
March 4 – C.G.E. Mannerheim resigns as president of Finland.
March 5 – In his speech at Westminster College, in Fulton, Missouri, Winston Churchill talks about the Iron Curtain.
March 6 – Vietnam War: Ho Chi Minh signs an agreement with France which recognizes Vietnam as an autonomous state in the Indochinese Federation and the French Union.
March 7 – The 18th Academy Awards ceremony is held.
March 9
Juho Kusti Paasikivi becomes president of Finland.
Bolton Wanderers stadium disaster at Burnden Park, Bolton, England, 33 killed and hundreds amongst the injured
March 10 – British troops begin withdrawing from Lebanon.
March 15 – Clement Attlee promises independence to India as soon as they can agree on a constitution.
March 19
The Soviet Union and Switzerland resume diplomatic relations.
French Guiana, Guadeloupe, Martinique and Réunion become overseas départements of France.
March 22 – The United Kingdom grants Transjordan, as it is then known, its independence; 3 years later the country changes its name to Jordan.[1]
March 29 – The Gold Coast has an African majority in its parliament.
April 1
A 14-meter high tsunami strikes Hilo and Laupāhoehoe on the Big Island of Hawaii; 173 are killed, thousands injured.
The Malayan Union is formed.
Singapore becomes a Crown colony.
April 3 – Japanese Lt. General Masaharu Homma is executed outside Manila, the Philippines for leading the Bataan Death March.
April 10 – In Japan, women vote for the first time, during elections for the House of Representatives of the 90th Imperial Diet.
April 17 – Syria's independence from France is officially recognized.
April 18
The inaugural session of the International Court of Justice (ICJ) occurs.
The United States recognizes Josip Broz Tito's government in Yugoslavia.
The League of Nations, in its last meeting, transfers its mission to the United Nations and disbands itself.
April 23 – The Eastern Pennsylvania Basketball League (Which is now the CBA) is founded.
April 27 – FA Cup: Derby County beat Charlton Athletic in the first FA Cup final since the end of the war
April 28 – Pestalozzi Children’s Village (Kinderdorf Pestalozzi) established at Trogen in Switzerland to accommodate and educate orphans of World War II according to Pestalozzian principles.[2]
April 29 – Trial against war criminals begin in Tokyo; the accused include Hideki Tōjō, Shigenori Tōgō and Hiroshi Ōshima.
May 1 – At least 800 Indigenous Australian pastoral workers walk off the job in Northwest Western Australia, starting one of the longest industrial strikes in Australia.
May 2 – Six inmates unsuccessfully try to escape from Alcatraz Prison. A riot occurs, the so-called "Battle of Alcatraz".
May 7 – Tokyo Telecommunications Engineering (later renamed Sony) is founded with about 20 employees.
May 9 – King Victor Emmanuel III of Italy abdicates, and is succeeded by his son Humbert II.
May 10
Nehru is elected leader of the Congress Party in India.
The first V-2 rocket is successfully launched at the White Sands Missile Range.
May 20 – The British House of Commons decides to nationalize mines.
May 21 – At the Los Alamos Laboratory, Dr. Louis Slotin saves his coworkers but receives a fatal dose of ionizing radiation (the incident is initially classified).
May 22 – The Kingdom of Transjordan is founded.
May 25 – The parliament of Transjordan makes emir Abdullah their king.
May 26 – Czechoslovak parliamentary election, with Communist victory (38%), last before communist take power
May 31 – A Greek referendum supports the return of the monarchy.
June 1 – Ion Antonescu, prime minister and "Conducator" (Leader) of Romania during World War II is executed; he was found guilty of betraying the Romanian people for benefits of Germany and sentenced to death by the Bucharest People's Tribunal.
June 2 – In a referendum, Italians decide to turn Italy from a monarchy into a republic. Women vote for the first time.
June 3 – The Interpol organization re-founded, telegraphic address “Interpol” adopted.
June 6 – The Basketball Association of America is formed in New York City.
June 8 – In Indonesia, Sukarno incites his supporters to fight Dutch colonial occupation.
June 9 – In Thailand, King Bhumibol Adulyadej (Rama IX) accedes the throne after the mysterious death of his brother, King Ananda Mahidol (Rama VIII).
June 10 – Italy is declared a republic.
June 13 – Humbert II of Italy leaves the country and goes into exile in Portugal; Alcide de Gasperi becomes head of state.
June 14 – The Baruch Plan is proposed to the United Nations
June 17
A tornado on the Detroit River kills 17.
Laurence Olivier's Henry V opens in the United States nearly 2 years after its release in England. It is the first Shakespeare film in color, and critics hail it as the finest film of a Shakespeare play ever made.
June 23 – 1946 Vancouver Island earthquake.
June 25 – International Bank for Reconstruction and Development (IBRD) (World Bank) begins operations.
June 30 – The War Relocation Authority is abolished.
July 1 – Nuclear testing: Operation Crossroads, a series of nuclear weapon tests conducted by the United States at Bikini Atoll in Micronesia, is initiated by detonation of Able at an altitude of 520 feet (158 m).
July 4
Ankara University is founded in Turkey.
After over 381 years of Western dominance, the Philippines attains full independence.
July 5 – Bikinis go on sale in Paris.
July 7
Mother Frances Xavier Cabrini becomes the first American saint to be canonized.
Howard Hughes nearly dies in a test flight of the Hughes XF-11 and crashes it in a suburban Beverly Hills neighborhood because of a propeller malfunction.
July 16 – Bureau of Land Management (BLM) within Department of the Interior (formed by merger of Grazing Service and General Land Office).
July 21 – An Irgun bomb explodes in Jerusalem because of secretive talks between Jews and Britain to consolidate the state of Israel.
July 22 – King David Hotel bombing: The Irgun bombs the King David Hotel (headquarters of the British civil and military administration) in Jerusalem, killing 90.
July 25
Nuclear testing: In the first underwater test of the atomic bomb, the surplus USS Saratoga is sunk near Bikini Atoll in the Pacific Ocean, when the United States detonates the Baker device during Operation Crossroads.
At Club 500 in Atlantic City, New Jersey, Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis stage their first show as a comedy team.
In the last mass lynching in the United States, a mob of white men shoot and kill two African-American couples near Moore's Ford Bridge in Georgia.
August 1
The Atomic Energy Commission is established.
The Hungarian Forint is introduced in Hungary by the government, ending the world's biggest hyperinflation in the country.
August 3 – Holiday World, originally called Santa Claus Land, opens to the public. It became the 1st themed park preceding Disneyland by 9 years.
August 4 – The 1946 Dominican Republic earthquake (magnitude 8.0) hits the northern Dominican Republic, killing 100, and leaving 20,000 homeless.
August 16 The Kurdistan Democratic Party is founded in South Kurdistan.
August 18 – The Vergarolla explosion in Croatia kills 70.
August 19 – Violence between Muslims and Hindus in Calcutta leaves 3,000 dead.
August 25 – Ben Hogan wins the PGA Championship.
September 2 – Interim Government of India takes charge with Jawaharlal Nehru as Vice President.
September 4 – Street violence between Muslims and Hindus erupts in Bombay.
September 8 – Bulgaria is declared a People's Republic after a referendum; King Simeon II leaves.
September 24 – Cathay Pacific Airways is founded by Roy C Farrell and H de Kantzow.
September 28 – George II of Greece returns to Athens.
October 1 – Mensa International is founded in the United Kingdom.
October 2 – Communists take over in Bulgaria.
October 13 – France adopts the constitution of the Fourth Republic.
October 14 – International Organization for Standardization (ISO) founded.
October 15 – Nuremberg Trials: Hermann Göring, founder of the Gestapo and recently convicted Nazi war criminal, poisons himself hours before his scheduled execution.
October 16
Nazi War criminals convicted in the Nuremberg Trials are executed by hanging in a gymnasium in the Nuremberg Palace of Justice premises.
The United Nations' first meeting in Long Island is held.
November 1 – In the first Basketball Association of America game, the New York Knicks defeat the Toronto Huskies 68–66 at Toronto's Maple Leaf Gardens.
November 4 – UNESCO established as a specialized agency of the United Nations.
November 5 – Senate and House elections in the United States both give majorities to the Republicans.
November 10
At least 1,400 people are killed in an earthquake measuring 7.4 on the Richter Scale, in the Ancash Region and Quiches District in Peru.
The Slimbridge Wetland Reserve opens in England.
November 12
A truce is declared between Indonesian nationalist troops and the Dutch army in Indonesia.
In Chicago, a branch of the Exchange National Bank (now part of the LaSalle Bank) opens the first 10 drive-up teller windows.
November 15 – The Netherlands recognizes the Republic of Indonesia.
November 17 – Eight British servicemen are killed in Jerusalem by Jewish nationalists.
November 19
Afghanistan, Iceland and Sweden join the United Nations.
Romanian general election, 1946: The Romanian Communist Party wins 79.86% of the vote through widespread intimidation tactics and electoral fraud.
November 22 – Tony Benn is elected as Treasurer of the Oxford Union.
November 23
Vietnamese riot in Haiphong and clash with French troops. The French cruiser Suffren opens fire, killing 6,000 Vietnamese.
The Workers Party of South Korea is founded.
November 27 – Cold War: Indian Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru appeals to the United States and the Soviet Union to end nuclear testing and to start nuclear disarmament, stating that such an action would "save humanity from the ultimate disaster."
December 1 – Miguel Alemán Valdés takes office as President of Mexico.
December 2 The International Whaling Commission was signed in Washington to "provide for the proper conservation of whale stocks and thus make possible the orderly development of the whaling industry".
December 7 – A fire at the Winecoff Hotel in Atlanta, United States kills 119.
December 11 – UNICEF (the United Nations Children's Emergency Fund) is founded.
December 12
The United Nations severs relations with Franco's Spain and recommends that member countries sever diplomatic relations.
Léon Blum founds a government of socialist parties in France.
Iranian troops recapture the Azerbaijan province and the Kurdish Republic of Mahabad, both of which had seceded earlier in the year.
December 14 – The International Labour Organization becomes a specialized agency of the United Nations.
December 16 – Siam joins the United Nations (changes name to Thailand in 1949).
December 19 – Viet Minh forces begin a war against French occupying forces in Vietnam, succeeding in 1954 with France's surrender at Dien Bien Phu.
December 20
Frank Capra's It's a Wonderful Life, featuring James Stewart, Donna Reed, Lionel Barrymore, Henry Travers, and Thomas Mitchell, is released in New York.
At least 1,362 people are killed in an earthquake and associated tsunami in Japan.
December 22 – The Havana Conference begins between U.S. organized crime bosses in Havana, Cuba.
December 24 – France's Fourth Republic is founded.
December 25 – The first artificial, self-sustaining nuclear chain reaction in Europe was initiated within the Soviet (Russian) nuclear reactor F-1.
December 26
The Flamingo Hotel opens on the Las Vegas Strip.
David Lean's Great Expectations, based on the Charles d**k novel, and featuring John Mills, Valerie Hobson, Martita Hunt, Alec Guinness, Francis L. Sullivan, Jean Simmons, and Finlay Currie, is released to great acclaim in the UK.
December 31 – President Harry Truman delivers Proclamation 2714, which officially ends hostilities in World War II.

Date unknown

The 20 mm M61 Vulcan Gatling gun contract is released.
Female suffrage is enacted in Belgium, Romania, Yugoslavia, Argentina and the Canadian province of Quebec.
The first female police officers are hired in Korea and Japan.
The Chinese Civil War intensifies between the Kuomintang and the Communist Party of China.
The first Tupperware is sold in department and hardware stores.
The British government takes emergency powers to deal with the balance-of-payments crisis.
Eva Perón tours Spain, Italy and France on behalf of Argentina, a circuit called the Rainbow Tour.
The NFL team San Francisco 49ers is formed.
The Casio Company is founded by engineer Tadao Kashio.
Binghamton University is founded.
True education, true science, true religion is the search for truth.
Matthew 28:16-20, John 3:14-20

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Visser 5
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Re: Year of Post Count

Post by Visser 5 » Wed Dec 21, 2011 3:24 pm

In the year 1101...
By location[edit] AsiaApril – King Baldwin I of Jerusalem captures Arsuf and Caesarea (in May).
Second wave of European crusaders who attempted to cross Anatolia to reach Jerusalem. They are heavily defeated by the Seljuq troops of Kilij Arslan I at Heraclea Cybistra and just a handful of knights manage to reach Palestine.
[edit] EuropeJune 20 – Robert Curthose, duke of Normandy, lands in Portsmouth to try to take the throne from his brother, Henry. Later that year (July), he signs the Treaty of Alton, giving up his claim to the Anglo-Norman throne and establishing Henry I as King of England.
June 22 – At birth, Roger II becomes count of Sicily and duke of Calabria. His mother becomes regent.
August – The troops of the Almoravid ruler, Yusuf ibn Tashfin, besiege Valencia, which is defended by Jimena Díaz, widow of El Cid. The city holds until May 1102.[1]
Fall – Countess Mathilda takes Ferrara.
November – At the death of his father, Welf I, Duke of Bavaria, Welf II, Duke of Bavaria becomes duke of Bavaria.
The County of Berg, Germany is established.
[edit] By topic[edit] CultureA vast compilation of Liao, Korean, and Song Buddhist writings is completed.
[edit] ReligionApril 19– Canute II of Denmark is canonized.[2]
At the death of antipope Theodoric, the partisan of the Holy Roman Emperor choose Albert as the new antipope.
Establishment of the Fontevraud Abbey.

The cloister of Fontevraud Abbey


[edit] BirthsHeloise, lover of Pierre Abélard (d. 1162)
Henry of Blois, bishop of Winchester (d. 1171)
William Clito, Count of Flanders (d. 1128)
[edit] DeathsJune 22 – Count Roger I of Sicily (b. 1031)
July 27 – Conrad, King of Germany and Italy (b. 1074)
October 6 – Bruno of Cologne, German founder of the Carthusian order
October 18 – Hugh of Vermandois, son of Henry I of France (b. 1053).
November 6 – Welf I, duke of Bavaria.
Hugh d'Avranches, 1st Earl of Chester
Su Shi, Chinese statesman and poet (b. 1037)
Su Song, Chinese scientist and engineer (b. 1020)
Vote for me! I will fix everything, giving everyone health care, food, a home with high speed internet and a good paying job, & kill everyone who makes more then $1 million per year &give their money to the poorest 10%.

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Re: Year of Post Count

Post by dreamz » Sun Dec 25, 2011 9:13 pm

Unfortunately, going by the civil calender that most of us know and love, my year has not come yet. However, if my calculations are correct
Spoiler:
I know how pretentious that sounds but I'm really not sure if they are

with the current year being 5772 on the Jewish calender and my post count being 3997, using that calender it would be 1986 on the civil calender.

And I've used up all the energy I had devoted to this topic figuring that out, so if y'all are really interested in meaningless events of 1986, go look them up. xD

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Re: Year of Post Count

Post by Tobias_Marco » Tue Jan 03, 2012 4:24 pm

<1955 Back To The Future!>
True education, true science, true religion is the search for truth.
Matthew 28:16-20, John 3:14-20