October 1948

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The following events occurred in October 1948:

Contents

October 1, 1948 (Friday)

Thailand Constitutional monarchy in Southeast Asia

Thailand, officially the Kingdom of Thailand and formerly known as Siam, is a country at the centre of the Southeast Asian Indochinese peninsula composed of 76 provinces. At 513,120 km2 (198,120 sq mi) and over 68 million people, Thailand is the world's 50th largest country by total area and the 21st-most-populous country. The capital and largest city is Bangkok, a special administrative area. Thailand is bordered to the north by Myanmar and Laos, to the east by Laos and Cambodia, to the south by the Gulf of Thailand and Malaysia, and to the west by the Andaman Sea and the southern extremity of Myanmar. Its maritime boundaries include Vietnam in the Gulf of Thailand to the southeast, and Indonesia and India on the Andaman Sea to the southwest. Although nominally a constitutional monarchy and parliamentary democracy, the most recent coup in 2014 established a de facto military dictatorship.

Supreme Court of California the highest court in the U.S. state of California

The Supreme Court of California is the highest and final court in the courts of the State of California. It resides in the State Building in San Francisco in Civic Center overlooking Civic Center Square along with City Hall. It also holds sessions in Los Angeles and Sacramento. Its decisions are binding on all other California state courts.

Perez v. Sharp, also known as Perez v. Lippold or Perez v. Moroney, is a 1948 case decided by the Supreme Court of California in which the court held by a 4–3 majority that the state's ban on interracial marriage violated the Fourteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution.

October 2, 1948 (Saturday)

<i>Bukken Bruse</i> disaster

The Bukken Bruse disaster was the crash of a flying boat during its landing on 2 October 1948. The Short Sandringham was on a Norwegian domestic flight from Oslo and was landing in the bay adjacent to Hommelvik near the city of Trondheim. The disaster killed 19 people; among the survivors was the philosopher Bertrand Russell.

Short Sandringham flying boat airliner

The Short S.25 Sandringham was a British civilian flying boat produced during the Second World War by the demilitarized conversions of Short Sunderland military flying boats previously operated by the Royal Air Force.

Hommelvik Village in Central Norway, Norway

Hommelvik is the administrative centre of the municipality of Malvik in Trøndelag county, Norway. The village is located at the end of the Hommelvika, a bay off of the Trondheimsfjord. Hommelvik is about 2.5 kilometres (1.6 mi) southwest of the village of Muruvika, about 4 kilometres (2.5 mi) southeast of the village of Smiskaret, about 8 kilometres (5.0 mi) east of the village of Vikhammer, and about 10 kilometres (6.2 mi) north of the village of Sneisen. The river Homla runs north through the village, emptying into the fjord. The name of the village is derived from the river name.

October 3, 1948 (Sunday)

Negev desert and semidesert region of southern Israel

The Negev is a desert and semidesert region of southern Israel. The region's largest city and administrative capital is Beersheba, in the north. At its southern end is the Gulf of Aqaba and the resort city of Eilat. It contains several development towns, including Dimona, Arad and Mitzpe Ramon, as well as a number of small Bedouin cities, including Rahat and Tel as-Sabi and Lakyah. There are also several kibbutzim, including Revivim and Sde Boker; the latter became the home of Israel's first Prime Minister, David Ben-Gurion, after his retirement from politics.

During the 1948 Major League Baseball season which began on April 19 and ended on October 11, 1948, the Boston Braves won the NL pennant and the Cleveland Indians won a 1-game playoff against the Boston Red Sox to take the AL pennant.

American League Baseball league, part of Major League Baseball

The American League of Professional Baseball Clubs, or simply the American League (AL), is one of two leagues that make up Major League Baseball (MLB) in the United States and Canada. It developed from the Western League, a minor league based in the Great Lakes states, which eventually aspired to major league status. It is sometimes called the Junior Circuit because it claimed Major League status for the 1901 season, 25 years after the formation of the National League.

October 4, 1948 (Monday)

Bernard Montgomery Senior British Army officer

Field Marshal Bernard Law Montgomery, 1st Viscount Montgomery of Alamein,, nicknamed "Monty" and "The Spartan General", was a senior British Army officer who fought in both the First World War and the Second World War.

Jean de Lattre de Tassigny French military commander

Jean Joseph Marie Gabriel de Lattre de Tassigny, GCB, MC was a French military commander in World War II and the First Indochina War. He was posthumously promoted to Marshal of France.

James Robb (RAF officer) Royal Air Force air marshal

Air Chief Marshal Sir James Milne Robb, was a senior Royal Air Force commander. After early service in the First World War with the Northumberland Fusiliers, Robb joined the Royal Flying Corps and became a flying ace credited with seven aerial victories. He was granted a permanent commission in the Royal Air Force in 1919 and commanded No. 30 Squadron RAF in the Iraqi revolt against the British. In 1939, Robb travelled to Canada to help establish the Empire Air Training Scheme, a massive training program that provided the Royal Air Force with trained aircrew from Canada, Australia, New Zealand and Southern Rhodesia. He commanded No. 2 Group RAF of RAF Bomber Command and No. 15 Group RAF of RAF Coastal Command.

October 5, 1948 (Tuesday)

1948 Ashgabat earthquake

The 1948 Ashgabat earthquake occurred on 6 October with a surface wave magnitude of 7.3 and a maximum Mercalli intensity of X (Extreme). The shock occurred in Turkmenistan near Ashgabat. Due to censorship by the Turkmen government, the event was not widely reported in the USSR's media. Historians tend to agree that the ban on reporting the extent of the casualties and damage did not allow the Soviet government to allocate enough financial resources to adequately respond.

Turkmenistan Country in Central Asia

Turkmenistan, formerly known as Turkmenia, officially the Republic of Turkmenistan, is a country in Central Asia, bordered by Kazakhstan to the northwest, Uzbekistan to the north and east, Afghanistan to the southeast, Iran to the south and southwest, and the Caspian Sea to the west. Ashgabat is the capital and largest city. The population of the country is 5.6 million, the lowest of the Central Asian republics and one of the most sparsely populated in Asia.

Ashgabat Place in Turkmenistan

Ashgabat — named Poltoratsk between 1919 and 1927, is the capital and the largest city of Turkmenistan in Central Asia, situated between the Karakum Desert and the Kopet Dag mountain range.

October 6, 1948 (Wednesday)

1948 Georgia USAF Boeing B-29 crash

The 1948 Waycross B-29 crash occurred on 6 October 1948 when an engine fire contributed to the crash of a Boeing B-29-100-BW Superfortress bomber in Waycross, Georgia. The plane was from the 3150th Electronics Squadron, United States Air Force and had tail number 45-21866. The crash occurred during climb to altitude from Robins Air Force Base and killed nine of thirteen men aboard, including three RCA engineers. Four men parachuted to safety. Because the flight was a test of the "sunseeker", the Federal government asserted the state secrets privilege to avoid having to provide the NTSB accident report in a subsequent suit for damages by victims of the crash and their heirs, despite the device playing no role in the crash itself and not being referred to in the report.

Boeing B-29 Superfortress Four-engine heavy bomber aircraft

The Boeing B-29 Superfortress is a four-engine propeller-driven heavy bomber designed by Boeing, which was flown primarily by the United States during World War II and the Korean War. It was one of the largest aircraft operational during World War II and featured state-of-the-art technology. Including design and production, at over $3 billion it was the most expensive weapons project in the war, exceeding the $1.9 billion cost of the Manhattan Project—using the value of dollars in 1945. Innovations introduced included a pressurized cabin, dual-wheeled, tricycle landing gear, and an analog computer-controlled fire-control system directing four remote machine gun turrets that could be operated by one gunner and a fire-control officer. A manned tail gun installation was semi-remote. The name "Superfortress" continued the pattern Boeing started with its well-known predecessor, the B-17 Flying Fortress. Designed for the high-altitude strategic bombing, the B-29 also excelled in low-altitude night incendiary bombing. One of the B-29's final roles during World War II was carrying out the atomic bomb attacks on Hiroshima and Nagasaki.

Waycross, Georgia City in Georgia, United States

Waycross is the county seat of, and only incorporated city in, Ware County. in the U.S. state of Georgia. The population was 14,725 at the 2010 Census.

October 7, 1948 (Thursday)

October 8, 1948 (Friday)

October 9, 1948 (Saturday)

October 10, 1948 (Sunday)

October 11, 1948 (Monday)

October 12, 1948 (Tuesday)

October 13, 1948 (Wednesday)

October 14, 1948 (Thursday)

October 15, 1948 (Friday)

October 16, 1948 (Saturday)

October 17, 1948 (Sunday)

October 18, 1948 (Monday)

October 19, 1948 (Tuesday)

October 20, 1948 (Wednesday)

October 21, 1948 (Thursday)

October 22, 1948 (Friday)

October 23, 1948 (Saturday)

October 24, 1948 (Sunday)

October 25, 1948 (Monday)

October 26, 1948 (Tuesday)

October 27, 1948 (Wednesday)

October 28, 1948 (Thursday)

October 29, 1948 (Friday)

October 30, 1948 (Saturday)

October 31, 1948 (Sunday)

Related Research Articles

Liaoshen Campaign

The Liaoshen Campaign, abbreviation of Liaoning–Shenyang Campaign, was the first of the three major campaigns launched by the Communist People's Liberation Army (PLA) against the Nationalist Kuomintang government during the late stage of the Chinese Civil War. This engagement is known in the Kuomintang as the Battle of Liaohsi. It took place between September and November 1948 and lasted a total of 52 days. The campaign ended after the Nationalist forces suffered sweeping defeats across Manchuria, losing major cities of Jinzhou, Changchun and eventually Shenyang in the process, eventually leading to the capture of Manchuria by the Communist forces.

The following events occurred in July 1949:

The following events occurred in November 1948:

The following events occurred in February 1948:

The following events occurred in March 1948:

The following events occurred in May 1948:

The following events occurred in June 1948:

The following events occurred in July 1948:

The following events occurred in August 1948:

The following events occurred in September 1948:

The following events occurred in December 1948:

The following events occurred in January 1949:

The following events occurred in February 1949:

The following events occurred in March 1949:

The following events occurred in April 1949:

The following events occurred in May 1949:

The following events occurred in September 1949:

The following events occurred in October 1949:

The following events occurred in November 1949:

The following events occurred in December 1949:

References

  1. Rosenthal, A. M. (October 3, 1948). "Vishinsky Changes Atomic Ban Stand; West Is Skeptical". The New York Times . p. 1.
  2. Brewer, Sam Pope (October 4, 1948). "Israel Protests Bernadotte Plan In Report to U. N.". The New York Times . p. 1.
  3. Drebinger, John (October 4, 1948). "Baseball Race Closes in a Tie; Red Sox, Indians Play Off Today". The New York Times . p. 1.
  4. Welles, Benjamin (October 5, 1948). "Gen. de Lattre Will Head Armies Of Western Europe's Joint Force". The New York Times . p. 3.
  5. Warren, Lansing (October 5, 1948). "French Coal Production Ceases As 300,000 Miners Go on Strike". The New York Times . p. 1.
  6. Hamilton, Thomas J. (October 6, 1948). "Vishinsky Is Sharp". The New York Times . p. 1.
  7. Parrott, Lindesay (October 8, 1948). "Rightists in Japan Seek Solid Regime". The New York Times . p. 19.
  8. Rosenthal, A. M. (October 9, 1948). "Egypt in Security Council; Israel Assails U. N. Choice". The New York Times . p. 1.
  9. Gruson, Sydney (October 9, 1948). "Israel Signs Pact With Oil Concerns". The New York Times . p. 2.
  10. Matthews, Herbert L. (October 10, 1948). "Briton Warns U. S.". The New York Times . pp. 1, 5.
  11. Porter, Russell (October 13, 1948). "Eisenhower Takes Office at Columbia; Stresses Freedom". The New York Times . p. 1.
  12. "Casey Stengel's Life & Legacy". CaseyStengel.org. Retrieved May 20, 2018.
  13. Morrow, Edward A. (October 14, 1948). "Council In Berlin Quits Soviet Area". The New York Times . p. 3.
  14. "Night Has a Thousand Eyes". American Film Institute . Retrieved May 20, 2018.
  15. "Germany, by Bonn Vote, To Be 'Federal Republic'". The New York Times . October 15, 1948. p. 4.
  16. "Johnny Belinda". AFI Catalog of Feature Films. Retrieved May 16, 2018.
  17. "37 'Finest Performances' Actresses at 'Belinda' Bow". The Film Daily . September 30, 1948. p. 4.
  18. Boyne, Walter J. (2007). Beyond the Wild Blue: A History of the U.S. Air Force, 1947-2007. St. Martin's Press. p. 464. ISBN   9781429901802.
  19. "Court Voids Hitler's Will; Seizes Estate". Chicago Daily Tribune . October 16, 1948. p. 23.
  20. "Filipinos Ban Communist Party". The New York Times . October 17, 1948. p. 13.
  21. Hogger, Harry (October 17, 2008). "Family's fight to clear young sailor's name". Dorset Echo. Retrieved May 20, 2018.
  22. Middleton, Drew (October 19, 1948). "Soviet Arming New Police As German Defiance Rises". The New York Times . p. 1.
  23. Rosenthal, A. M. (October 21, 1948). "U. N. Body Rejects Soviet Atom Plan, Backs Commission". The New York Times . p. 1.
  24. Gruson, Sydney (October 23, 1948). "Cease-Fire in the Negeb Put In Force by Israel and Egypt". The New York Times . p. 1.
  25. Barclay, Hartley W. (October 23, 1948). "Inkless Process In Printing Hailed". The New York Times . p. 17.
  26. Wales, Henry (October 24, 1948). "French Army Takes Back Seven Mines". Chicago Daily Tribune . p. 1.
  27. "Russia Sets Out 15-Year Plan For Reclamation of Her Soil". The New York Times . October 25, 1948. p. 1.
  28. Walz, Jay (October 26, 1948). "High Court Backs New York Book Ban". The New York Times . p. 33.
  29. "Books Published Today". The New York Times . October 25, 1948. p. 21.
  30. Callender, Harold (October 27, 1948). "5 Western Powers To Ask U. S. To Join Atlantic Defense". The New York Times . p. 1.
  31. "Warm Springs House Made Roosevelt Shrine". The New York Times . October 27, 1948. p. 29.
  32. "Five Peruvian Army Units Revolt In Arequipa, Claim Wide Control". The New York Times . October 28, 1948. p. 1.
  33. "Doris Duke Awarded Reno Divorce From Dominican Diplomat". Chicago Daily Tribune . October 28, 1948. p. 1.
  34. "Alvin Dark Is Rookie Of Year". The Eagle . Bryan, Texas. October 28, 1948. p. 6.
  35. "Peru's Army Wins Three-Day Revolt". The New York Times . October 30, 1948. p. 1.
  36. Warren, Lansing (October 31, 1948). "Mining Resumed In French Strike". The New York Times . p. 32.
  37. Egan, Leo (October 31, 1948). "19,000 At Garden". The New York Times . p. 1.
  38. Gruson, Sydney (November 1, 1948). "Israel Claims Rout of Arabs In North; Peace Talks Seen". The New York Times . p. 1.