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Tag Archives: Day
Square root day is a holiday celebrated on dates where the day and the month are both the square root of the last two digits in the current year. For example, today is March 3, 2009 (3/3/09), and the next square root day will be April 4, 2016 (4/4/16). The final square root day of the century will occur on September 9, 2081. Square root days fall upon the same nine dates each century.
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I published my last post!
Sleep is good, but now I feel like I need to do something. I’ve been sleeping on and off all day. I should find breakfast.
Today’s magic has been brought to you by the number 4.
April 4th, 2004 or otherwise known as 4/4/4
March 6 is the 65th day of the year in the Gregorian Calendar (66th in Leap years). There are 298 days remaining.
1480 – By the Treaty of Toledo, Ferdinand and Isabella recognize Afonso’s African conquests, while he cedes the Canaries to Spain.
1521 – Ferdinand Magellan discovered Guam.
1808 – At Harvard University. the first college orchestra was founded.
1820 – The Missouri Compromise was enacted by the U.S. Congress and signed by U.S. President James Monroe. The act admitted Missouri into the Union as a slave state, but prohibited slavery in the rest of the northern Louisiana Purchase territory.
1825 – Beethoven’s Opus 127: String Quartet No. 12 in E flat major was performed for the first time.
1834 – The city of York in Upper Canada was incorporated as Toronto.
1836 – The thirteen-day siege of the Alamo by Santa Anna and his army ended. The Mexican army of three thousand men defeated the 189 Texas volunteers.
1857 – The U.S. Supreme Court’s Dred Scott decision ruled that blacks could not sue in federal court to be citizens.
1886 – “The Nightingale” was first published. It was the first magazine for nurses.
1899 – Aspirin was patented by German researchers Felix Hoffman and Hermann Dreser.
1900 – In West Virginia, an explosion trapped 50 coal miners underground.
1901 – An assassin tried to kill Wilhelm II of Germany in Bremen.
1907 – British creditors of the Dominican Republic claimed that the U.S. had failed to collect debts.
1928 – A Communist attack on Peking, China resulted in 3,000 dead and 50,000 fled to Swatow.
1930 – Clarence Birdseye’s first frozen foods went on sale in Springfield, Massachusetts, USA.
1939 – In Spain, Jose Miaja took over the Madrid government after a military coup and vowed to seek “peace with honor.”
1941 – Les Hite and his orchestra recorded “The World is Waiting for the Sunrise”.
1944 – During World War II, U.S. heavy bombers began the first American raid on Berlin. Allied planes dropped 2000 tons of bombs.
1946 – Ho Chi Minh, the President of Vietnam, struck an agreement with France that recognized his country as an autonomous state within the Indochinese Federation and the French Union.
1947 – The U.S. Supreme Court upheld the contempt conviction of John L. Lewis.
1947 – Winston Churchill announced that he opposed British troop withdrawals from India.
1947 – The first air-conditioned naval ship, “The Newport News,” was launched from Newport News, VA.
1957 – The British African colonies of the Gold Coast and Togoland became the independent state of Ghana.
1960 – Switzerland granted women the right to vote in municipal elections.
1960 – The United States announced that it would send 3,500 troops to Vietnam.
1962 – Frank Sinatra recorded his final session for Capitol Records in Hollywood.
1964 – Tom O’Hara set a new world indoor record when he ran the mile in 3 minutes, 56.4 seconds.
1967 – U.S. President Lyndon B. Johnson announced his plan to establish a draft lottery.
1970 – Charles Manson released his album “Lies” to finance his defense against murder charges.
1973 – U.S. President Richard Nixon imposed price controls on oil and gas.
1973 – John Lennon’s visa extension was canceled by the New York Office of the Immigration Department. It had been granted only five days before.
1975 – Iran and Iraq announced that they had settled their border dispute.
1980 – Islamic militants in Tehran said that they would turn over American hostages to the Revolutionary Council.
1981 – Walter Cronkite appeared on his last episode of “CBS Evening News with Walter Cronkite.” He had been on the job 19 years.
1981 – U.S. President Reagan announced a plan to cut 37,000 federal jobs.
1982 – National Basketball Association history was made when San Antonio beat Milwaukee 171-166 in three overtime periods to set the record for most points by two teams in a game. The record was beaten on December 13, 1983 by the Pistons and the Nuggets when they played to a final score of 186-184
1983 – The United States Football League began its first season of pro football competition.
1985 – Yul Brynner played his his 4,500th performance in the musical “The King and I.”
1987 – The British ferry Herald of Free Enterprise capsized in the Channel off the coast of Belgium. 189 people died.
1990 – In Afghanistan, an attempted coup to remove President Najibullah from office failed.
1990 – The Russian Parliament passed a law that sanctioned the ownership of private property.
1991 – In Paris, five men were jailed for plotting to smuggle Libyan arms to the Irish Republican Army.
1992 – The last episode of “The Cosby Show” aired. The show had been on since September of 1984.
1992 – The computer virus “Michelangelo” went into effect.
1997 – A gunman stole “Tete de Femme,” a million-dollar Picasso portrait, from a London gallery. The painting was recovered a week later.
1997 – Britain’s Queen Elizabeth II launched the first official royal Web site.
1998 – A Connecticut state lottery accountant gunned down three supervisors and the lottery chief before killing himself.
1998 – Oasis’ Liam Gallagher was charged in an Australian court after he allegedly headbutted a fan, breaking the fan’s nose. He was released on $10,000 bail.
2000 – Foxy Brown crashed her car into a fence in Brooklyn, NY. She was admitted for medical attention and released the next morning. Brown was charged with aggravated unlicensed operation of a vehicle by police.
1475 – Michelangelo Buonarroti, painter, (d. 1564)
1619 – Cyrano de Bergerac, soldier, poet, (d. 1655)
1806 – Elizabeth Barrett Browning, poet, (d. 1861)
1831 – Friedrich von Bodelschwingh, theologian, (d. 1910)
1885 – Ring Lardner, writer, (d. 1933)
1898 – Therese Giehse, actress, (d. 1975)
1904 – Joseph Schmidt, tenor, (d. 1942)
1905 – Bob Wills, country music singer, (d. 1975)
1906 – Lou Costello, actor, comedian, (d. 1959)
1923 – Ed McMahon, television personality
1923 – Jürgen von Manger, cabaretist, (d. 1994)
1926 – Alan Greenspan, American economist
1926 – Andrzej Wajda, Polish film director
1927 – Wes Montgomery, musician
1927 – Gordon Cooper, astronaut
1928 – Gabriel García Márquez, writer, winner of the Nobel Prize in Literature 1982
1929 – Günter Kunert, writer and lyricist
1930 – Lorin Maazel, opera conductor
1935 – Ron Delany, Irish athlete
1936 – Marion Barry Jr., mayor of Washington, DC
1937 – Valentina Tereshkova, cosmonaut
1941 – Willie Stargell, Baseball Hall of Famer
1944 – Kiri Te Kanawa, opera singer
1946 – David Gilmour, musican (“Pink Floyd”)
1947 – Rob Reiner, actor, comedian, movie producer
1947 – Dick Fosbury, athlete
1947 – Kiki Dee, singer
1959 – Tom Arnold, actor, comedian
1972 – Shaquille O’Neal, basketball player
1979 – Brian Smith