March 1937

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The following events occurred in March 1937:

March 1, 1937 (Monday)

March 2, 1937 (Tuesday)

March 3, 1937 (Wednesday)

March 4, 1937 (Thursday)

March 5, 1937 (Friday)

March 6, 1937 (Saturday)

March 7, 1937 (Sunday)

March 8, 1937 (Monday)

March 9, 1937 (Tuesday)

  • Heinrich Himmler ordered the arrest of "professional criminals" who had committed two or more crimes but were now free after serving their sentences. Over the next few days some 2,000 people were arrested without charges and sent to concentration camps.[16]
  • President Roosevelt gave a fireside chat on his judicial reform bill.
  • Born: Harry Neale, ice hockey coach and commentator, in Sarnia, Ontario, Canada
  • Died: Paul Elmer More, 72, American journalist, essayist and Christian apologist

March 10, 1937 (Wednesday)

March 11, 1937 (Thursday)

March 12, 1937 (Friday)

March 13, 1937 (Saturday)

March 14, 1937 (Sunday)

  • Beginning at midnight the naval powers of France, Great Britain, Italy and Germany began patrolling Spanish seas with the objective of keeping foreign arms and volunteers out of the Civil War.[22]

March 15, 1937 (Monday)

  • 20,000 people attended an anti-Nazi rally in Madison Square Garden. Banners hanging from the rafters called for a boycott of Nazi goods. Hugh S. Johnson was a featured speaker at the event, declaring that "Hitler and his immediate staff of Nazipathics have become a sort of monster, threatening the peace of the world."[23]
  • Died: H. P. Lovecraft, 46, American weird fiction author (intestinal cancer)

March 16, 1937 (Tuesday)

March 17, 1937 (Wednesday)

March 18, 1937 (Thursday)

March 19, 1937 (Friday)

March 20, 1937 (Saturday)

March 21, 1937 (Sunday)

  • The Ponce massacre occurred in Ponce, Puerto Rico when police opened fire on a peaceful civilian march. 21 were killed and more than 200 wounded.
  • Mit brennender Sorge was read out from the pulpits of German Catholic churches. Copies of the encyclical had to be secretly smuggled into the country.[36]

March 22, 1937 (Monday)

March 23, 1937 (Tuesday)

March 24, 1937 (Wednesday)

March 25, 1937 (Thursday)

March 26, 1937 (Friday)

March 27, 1937 (Saturday)

March 28, 1937 (Sunday)

March 29, 1937 (Monday)

March 30, 1937 (Tuesday)

March 31, 1937 (Wednesday)

References

  1. ^ a b c "1937". MusicAndHistory. Archived from the original on August 29, 2012. Retrieved September 9, 2015. 
  2. ^ "Manchu King's Brother Made Heir to the Throne". Chicago Daily Tribune. March 1, 1937. p. 6. 
  3. ^ "Spanish Mine Badly Damages French Vessel". Brooklyn Daily Eagle. March 1, 1937. p. 1. 
  4. ^ "Floating Mine Cripples French Ship Off Spain". Chicago Daily Tribune. March 2, 1937. p. 4. 
  5. ^ Darrah, David (March 3, 1937). "British Foreign Policy, Backed by Guns, O. K.'d". Chicago Daily Tribune. p. 1. 
  6. ^ "Duce Decrees 37-Year Army Training for All". Brooklyn Daily Eagle. March 2, 1937. p. 1. 
  7. ^ a b c "Chronology 1937". indiana.edu. 2002. Retrieved September 9, 2015. 
  8. ^ "Sitters Ejected by Nonstrikers in 2 Hour Riot". Chicago Daily Tribune. March 4, 1937. p. 5. 
  9. ^ Mathewson, George. "The Holmes Foundry Riot of 1937". Sarnia Historical Society. Retrieved September 9, 2015. 
  10. ^ a b Schultz, Sigrid (March 5, 1937). "La Guardia Insults Hitler; Nazis Rage". Chicago Daily Tribune. p. 1. 
  11. ^ Jonas, Manfred (1984). The United States and Germany: A Diplomatic History. Cornell University Press. p. 223. ISBN 978-0-8014-9890-9. 
  12. ^ Simkin, John (2014). "Spanish Civil War: Chronology". Spartacus Educational. Retrieved September 9, 2015. 
  13. ^ "U. S. Apologizes to Germany for Slur on Hitler". Chicago Daily Tribune. March 6, 1937. p. 4. 
  14. ^ Salvadó, Francisco J. Romero (2013). Historical Dictionary of the Spanish Civil War. Lanham, Maryland: Scarecrow Press. p. 214. ISBN 978-0-8108-8009-2. 
  15. ^ "Ship with War Cargo From U. S. Sunk off Spain". Chicago Daily Tribune. March 9, 1937. p. 4. 
  16. ^ Wachsmann, Nikolaus (2015). KL: A History of the Nazi Concentration Camps. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux. p. 144. ISBN 978-0-374-11825-9. 
  17. ^ "Tageseinträge für 10. März 1937". chroniknet. Retrieved September 9, 2015. 
  18. ^ "Mussolini Sails for Inspection Tour of Libya". Chicago Daily Tribune. March 11, 1937. p. 4. 
  19. ^ Maguire, Liam (2012). Next Goal Wins!: The Ultimate NHL Historian's One-of-a-kind Collection of Hockey Trivia. Random House Canada. p. 75. ISBN 978-0-307-36340-4. 
  20. ^ Schultz, Sigrid (March 13, 1937). "Nazi Chief Says He's Sorry for Insults to U. S.". Chicago Daily Tribune. p. 1. 
  21. ^ a b Zaloga, Steven J. (2010). Spanish Civil War Tanks: The Proving Ground for Blitzkrieg. Osprey Publishing. p. 26. ISBN 978-1-84603-512-8. 
  22. ^ "Warships Begin Patrol of Spain to Block Arms". Chicago Daily Tribune. March 14, 1937. p. 4. 
  23. ^ "Assail Hitler in N. Y. Rally; 20,000 Cheer". Chicago Daily Tribune. March 16, 1937. p. 1. 
  24. ^ "High Spots of Spain's Civil War Are Listed Since July 1936". Chicago Daily Tribune. March 16, 1938. p. 2. 
  25. ^ "Civil List". Hansard. March 16, 1937. Retrieved September 9, 2015. 
  26. ^ "Britain Declines to Pay 1 Cent to Abdicated King". Chicago Daily Tribune. March 17, 1937. p. 16. 
  27. ^ "Suspend Sentence of Mussolini 'Friend'". Daily Illini. Champaign, Illinois. July 30, 1937. p. 3. 
  28. ^ "Duce Promises to Aid Arabs in Bid for Loyalty". Chicago Daily Tribune. March 19, 1937. p. 17. 
  29. ^ "Mussolini Receiving the Islam Sword At Tripoli in Libya on March 1937". Getty Images. Retrieved September 9, 2015. 
  30. ^ Albino Manca. L'officina di uno scultore dal mito di Roma al sogno americano. Gangemi Editore. p. 48. ISBN 978-88-492-6878-2. 
  31. ^ "Divini Redemptoris". The Holy See. Retrieved September 9, 2015. 
  32. ^ a b c Mercer, Derrik, ed. (1989). Chronicle of the 20th Century. London: Chronicle Communications Ltd. p. 480. ISBN 978-0-582-03919-3. 
  33. ^ "Gehrig Signs, Helps Yanks to Top Bees, 5-3". Brooklyn Daily Eagle. March 21, 1937. p. Section D, p. 1. 
  34. ^ "This Day in All Teams History – March 18". Nationalpastime.com. Retrieved September 9, 2015. 
  35. ^ "Amelia Earhart Is Safe as Her Plane Crashes". Brooklyn Daily Eagle. March 20, 1937. p. 1. 
  36. ^ "Pope Strikes at Nazi Rule". Chicago Daily Tribune. March 22, 1937. p. 1. 
  37. ^ Schultz, Sigrid (March 23, 1937). "Nazis Defy Pope; Resent Charge of Persecution". Chicago Daily Tribune. p. 13. 
  38. ^ "Aberhart Government Defeated Wednesday on Motion to Adjourn". The Prince George Citizen. Prince George, British Columbia. March 25, 1937. p. 1. 
  39. ^ "1937". GraumansChinese.org. Retrieved September 9, 2015. 
  40. ^ "March 25, 1937". PlaneCrashInfo. Retrieved September 9, 2015. 
  41. ^ Smith, Jessie Carney; Wynn, Linda T. (2009). Freedom Facts and Firsts: 400 Years of the African American Civil Rights Experience. Visible Ink Press. p. 144. ISBN 978-1-57859-192-3. 
  42. ^ "Control Taken By Nazis Over All Farm Lands". Brooklyn Daily Eagle. March 27, 1937. p. 2. 
  43. ^ "Firmissimam Constantiam". The Holy See. Retrieved September 9, 2015. 
  44. ^ "Cops Question Ex-Lodger in Triple Murder". Brooklyn Daily Eagle. March 29, 1937. p. 1. 
  45. ^ "Wisp of Gray Hair Clew to Rapist Slayer". Chicago Daily Tribune. March 30, 1937. p. 1. 
  46. ^ "Revolt Against Franco Flares in Rebel Ranks". Chicago Daily Tribune. March 31, 1937. p. 2. 
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