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  1. 1873 (MDCCCLXXIII) fue un año común ... Wikipedia® es una marca registrada de la Fundación Wikimedia, Inc., una organización sin ánimo de lucro ...

  2. › wiki › 18731873 - Wikipedia

    1873 (MDCCCLXXIII) was a common year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar and a common year starting on Monday of the Julian calendar, the 1873rd year of the Common Era (CE) and Anno Domini (AD) designations, the 873rd year of the 2nd millennium, the 73rd year of the 19th century, and the 4th year of the 1870s decade.

  3. El pánico de 1873 o crisis económica de 1873 es el nombre con el que se conoce a una ola de pánico económico en Estados Unidos por la quiebra de la entidad bancaria Jay Cooke and Company, de la ciudad de Filadelfia, el 18 de septiembre de 1873, junto a la previa caída de la Bolsa de Viena el 9 de mayo de 1873.

    • Incumbents
    • Events
    • Births
    • Deaths

    Federal Government

    1. President: Ulysses S. Grant (R-Illinois) 2. Vice President: Schuyler Colfax (R-Indiana) (until March 4), Henry Wilson (R-Massachusetts) (starting March 4) 3. Chief Justice: Salmon P. Chase (Ohio) (until May 7) 4. Speaker of the House of Representatives: James G. Blaine (R-Maine) 5. Congress: 42nd (until March 4), 43rd(starting March 4)


    1. January 1 – The California Penal Codegoes into effect. 2. January 17 – Indian Wars: The first Battle of the Stronghold is fought during the Modoc War. 3. February 20 – The University of California opens its first medical school in San Francisco. 4. March - Downers Grove, Illinoisis incorporated. 5. March 1 – E. Remington and Sons of Ilion, New York, start production of the first practical typewriter. 6. March 3 – Censorship: The U.S. Congress enacts the Comstock Law, making it illegal to s...


    1. April 1 1.1. The Coinage Act of 1873 comes into force, ending bimetallism in the U.S. and placing the nation firmly on the gold standard. 1.2. Hinsdale, Illinoisis incorporated. 2. April 13 – Between 62 and 153 Republican freedmen and state militia die in the Colfax massacrewhile attempting to protect the Grant Parish courthouse, including about 50 who surrendered. 3. April 15–17 – Indian Wars: The Second Battle of the Stronghold is fought. 4. May – Henry Rose exhibits barbed wire at an Il...


    1. July 21 – At Adair, Iowa, Jesse James and the James-Younger Gang pull off the first successful train robberyin the American West (US$3,000 from the Rock Island Express). 2. August 4 – Indian Wars: While protecting a railroad survey party in Montana, the Seventh Cavalry, under Lieutenant Colonel George Armstrong Custer, clashes for the first time with the Sioux, near the Tongue River(only 1 man on each side is killed). 3. September 6 – Regular cable car service begins on Clay Street, San Fr...

    January 2 – John M. Robsion, U.S. Senator from Kentucky in 1930 (died 1948)
    January 4 – Blanche Walsh, stage and screen actress (died 1915)
    January 8 – Grace Van Studdiford, stage actress and opera singer (died 1927)
    January 9 – Thomas Curtis, hurdler (died 1944)
    February 1 – Matthew Fontaine Maury, oceanographer (born 1806)
    March 4 – Alfred Iverson, Sr., U.S. Senator from Georgia from 1855 to 1861 (born 1798)
    March 10 – John Torrey, botanist (born 1796)
    March 27 – James Dixon, U.S. Senator from Connecticut from 1857 to 1869 (born 1814)
    • Overview
    • United States
    • Europe
    • Global protectionism

    The Panic of 1873 was a financial crisis that triggered an economic depression in Europe and North America that lasted from 1873 to 1877 or 1879 in France and in Britain. In Britain, the Panic started two decades of stagnation known as the "Long Depression" that weakened the country's economic leadership. In the United States, the Panic was known as the "Great Depression" until the events of 1929 and the early 1930s set a new standard. The Panic of 1873 and the subsequent depression had several

    The American Civil War was followed by a boom in railroad construction. 33,000 miles of new track were laid across the country between 1868 and 1873, with much of the craze in railroad investment being driven by government land grants and subsidies to the railroads. The railroad

    A period of economic overexpansion arose from the northern railroad boom before a series of economic setbacks: the Black Friday panic of 1869, the Chicago fire of 1871, an outbreak of equine influenza and the Boston fire of 1872, and the demonetization of silver in 1873. The deci

    The failure of Jay Cooke's bank and soon afterward of Henry Clews' set off a chain reaction of bank failures and temporarily closed the New York Stock Exchange. Factories began to lay off workers as the country slipped into depression. The effects of the panic were quickly felt i

    The panic and depression hit all of the industrial nations.

    After the 1873 depression, agricultural and industrial groups lobbied for protective tariffs. The 1879 tariffs protected these interests, stimulated economic revival through state intervention, and refurbished political support for the conservative politicians Otto von Bismarck in Germany and John A. Macdonald in Canada. Bismarck gradually veered away from classical liberal economic policies in the 1870s, embracing many economic interventionist policies, including high tariffs, nationalization o

  4. Events. January 1 - Japan begins using the Gregorian calendar. January 4 - With the adoption of the Western calendar, the five seasonal festivals (gosekku) — Jinjitsu on January Jōshi]] on March 3, Tango on May 5, Tanabata on July 7 and Chōyō on September 9)—are abolished.