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The following events occurred in March 1913:

March 4, 1913: Woodrow Wilson inaugurated as U.S. President
March 18, 1913: King George of Greece assassinated
March 25, 1913: Flood kills 400 people in and around Dayton, Ohio

March 1, 1913 (Saturday)Edit

March 2, 1913 (Sunday)Edit

  • Soldiers of the 9th U.S. Cavalry, stationed in Douglas, Arizona, traded gunfire with Mexican Army troops who were across the border in Agua Prieta, in a skirmish between the border patrols of both nations. Reportedly, four Mexican federal soldiers were killed, and some of the U.S. Army soldiers charged across the border into Mexico to pursue the retreating Mexican troops.[8]

March 3, 1913 (Monday)Edit

March 4, 1913 (Tuesday)Edit

March 5, 1913 (Wednesday)Edit

March 6, 1913 (Thursday)Edit

March 7, 1913 (Friday)Edit

  • More than 40 people were killed in Baltimore when 340 tons of dynamite on the steamship Alum Chine exploded. Most of the dead were on the tugboat Atlantic, which had returned to the ship to rescue two sailors who had not been evacuated.[29]
  • The city of Port Coquitlam, British Columbia was established.[30]
  • Born: Elmer Lower, American television news executive, president of ABC News from 1963 to 1974; in Kansas City, Missouri (d. 2011)
  • Died: E. Pauline Johnson, 51, Canadian poet, known for poetry collections on indigenous culture including The White Wampum and Flint and Feather, died of breast cancer. (b. 1861)

March 8, 1913 (Saturday)Edit

March 9, 1913 (Sunday)Edit

  • Dr. Friedrich Friedmann of Germany, who had announced that he had developed a cure for tuberculosis that he would sell for one million dollars, gave the first demonstration of his treatment before U.S. government officials. Seven patients were injected with the Friedmann vaccine at the Mount Sinai Hospital in New York City, in the presence of more than 30 physicians and surgeons.[35]

March 10, 1913 (Monday)Edit

March 11, 1913 (Tuesday)Edit

March 12, 1913 (Wednesday)Edit

  • The new capital of Australia was christened in a ceremony that saw the unveiling of three pillars of a memorial column by Baron Denman, Governor-General of Australia, Andrew Fisher, Prime Minister of Australia, and Minister for Home Affairs King O'Malley. At noon, Lady Denman opened a gold cigarette case, withdrew the paper inside, and announced "I name the Capital of Australia 'Canberra'."[41] "Canberra", which was among almost 1,000 suggestions submitted to the federal government, had first been used in 1826 by J. J. Moore in an application to purchase land in what would become the Australian Capital Territory. Other suggestions had been Kangaremu, Blueducks, Eucalypta, Myola, Gonebroke, Swindleville and Cooeeoomoo, and the second most popular proposal had been Shakespeare.[42]
  • Plans were announced by the British Prime Minister's Office to reform the House of Lords, taking away its veto power and abolishing the hereditary succession.
  • The association football club Dornbirn was established in Dornbirn, Austria.[43]

March 13, 1913 (Thursday)Edit

March 14, 1913 (Friday)Edit

March 15, 1913 (Saturday)Edit

March 16, 1913 (Sunday)Edit

  • A crowd of 120,000 demonstrators turned out at Le Pré-Saint-Gervais, near Paris, to protest a recent decision by French Army officials to require three years of military service.[57]
  • The first animated cartoon series made its debut in movie theaters, as filmmaker Émile Cohl produced 13 episodes adapting The Newlyweds, a comic strip by George McManus. The first installment, featuring the characters of "Maggie and Jiggs" from what would later be called Bringing Up Father, was entitled "When He Wants a Dog, He Wants a Dog".[58]
  • Died: Louis-Maurice Boutet de Monvel, 62, French artist, best known for his illustrations for children's literature including Fables de La Fontaine and Jeanne d'Arc (b. 1850)

March 17, 1913 (Monday)Edit

March 18, 1913 (Tuesday)Edit

March 19, 1913 (Wednesday)Edit

March 20, 1913 (Thursday)Edit

March 21, 1913 (Friday)Edit

March 22, 1913 (Saturday)Edit

March 23, 1913 (Sunday)Edit

March 24, 1913 (Monday)Edit

 
The Palace

March 25, 1913 (Tuesday)Edit

 
The scene on Main Street in Carey, Ohio

March 26, 1913 (Wednesday)Edit

March 27, 1913 (Thursday)Edit

  • The Arkansas Supreme Court ruled unanimously in Futrell v. Oldham that State Senate President pro tempore Junius Marion Futrell was the Governor of Arkansas, after Futrell and former President pro tempore William Kavanaugh Oldham had both claimed the office. Joseph Taylor Robinson had resigned on March 8, and Oldham had acted as Governor. When Futrell was selected as President pro tempore five days later, on March 13, Oldham claimed that he was still the Acting Governor, while Futrell sued on grounds that only the President pro tem could serve in the Governor's duties. For the next two weeks, Governor Futrell kept his offices in the south wing of the State Capitol at Little Rock, Arkansas, while Governor Oldham served in the north wing.[94]
  • The daily newspaper Le Droit began publication in Ottawa, primarily to provide an editorial response to Regulation 17, a piece of legislation by the Government of Ontario that was criticized for shutting French-language schools in eastern Ontario. It continues to the Ontario's top selling francophone newspaper.[95]
  • Finnish composer Jean Sibelius first conducted his orchestral composition The Bard with the Philharmonic Society Orchestra in Helsinki but revised it 1914 and conducted it again in 1916.[96]

March 28, 1913 (Friday)Edit

March 29, 1913 (Saturday)Edit

March 30, 1913 (Sunday)Edit

March 31, 1913 (Monday)Edit

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