Tuesday, May 18, 2010

A Buggy That Can Plow For Sale

Cockade of Argentina SOURCE: Wikipedia

The badge is one of the National symbols of Argentina, was established by a decree of February 18, 1812 the First Triumvirate, who found that: {{quote of the First Board, they did so as a form of government on behalf of the deposed king.

is also claimed that white and blue were adopted for the first time during the English Invasions (1806-1807) by Patrick, the first body of urban militia of the Rio de la Plata and then began to become popular among the natives. It is also said that Argentina Rosette was first used by a group of ladies from Buenos Aires to attend an interview with the then Colonel Cornelio Saavedra, head of Patricios Regiment, 19 May 1810.
During the days of 22 and 25 May 1810 it is known that the "sparklers" and patriots identified the adherents of the Revolution May giving some headbands, citing an anonymous manuscript Marfany historian says that on Monday May 21, 1810, the Patriots were identified with white headbands in their coats and hats, in his memoirs Curious Juan Manuel Beruti says the use of a headband white coat and hat in a red cockade accompanied by an olive branch as a plume. It is documented that when he arrived in Mendoza in mid-June 1810 - the news of the new government, his supporters wore white ribbons on their clothes, this was witnessed by the English official Faustino Ansay by then resided in the city of Mendoza.

A letter attributed to Ramón Manuel de Pazos says that 21 May 1810 Luis Antonio Domingo French and distributed such Beruti white ribbons as a sign of peace and union between the Patriots and supporters of Spain but the hostility of the latter, on May 30 began to be distributed red ribbons as a sign "Jacobin" Both colors were then adopted by the cabildo of Tarija to join the Revolution of May. Bartolomé Mitre says only French "went into a store of Recova and took several pieces of white and blue ribbons. He picketing order let alone the Patriots and let them put the sign" of that mentioned much later by Mitre is unmistakably, by several accounts, which in effect the "sparklers" were established pickets around the streets of La Victoria and La Plaza Mayor (both now gathered in the Plaza de Mayo) and that they identified with tickers to participants of the movement, but it is likely that Mitre-who was one of the members of which then party would be called unit-added in the text as the blue headband (not to say it is striking blue) and the sky was (along with the green) one of the two emblematic colors of the so-called unit. While it is undisputed that in March 1811, the Patriotic Society, established by those close to Mariano Moreno wore white headbands and azure.
Manuel Belgrano.

The truth is that the February 13, 1812, Manuel Belgrano, in a letter asked the Triumvirate that requires the use of the national cockade bicolor: a sky-blue and white, Belgrano had omitted the red color because as he put it in writing pro-English and English troops were using in their emblems. "Manuel Belgrano saw the blue sky and white clouds, and here was inspired to create the flag. It relied on the army corps wore ribbons of different colors and needed consistency across as defending the same cause . On 18 February of that year, the Government decided to recognize the National Cockade of the United Provinces of Río de la Plata with white and blue.

"Excited about the measure, designed Belgrano a banner with the same colors and took an oath on 27 February. That same day, the Triumvirate Belgrano ordered to take charge of the Northern Army, demoralized after the defeat at the hands of the general Guaqui Goyeneche, loyal to the King of Spain. The general set off immediately to the north and, therefore, did not hear the resounding rejection of the government to the new flag "

That February 27, 1812 Independence Belgrano opened the battery and informed the Government:" As should fly the flag, and not having it, sent it to blue and white, according to the colors of the national cockade ...

Origin of the Feast of the Rosette

The feast of the badge was authorized by the National Council of Education on May 13, 1935, on the initiative of the Director of the then Esc 4 CE 9, Professor Carmen Cabrera, and teachers Benito A. Favre and Antonio Ardisson, director and deputy director respectively of the ESC 11 of the District, who, with advice from the Inspectorate of Work, resolved in committee formed to celebrate the feast of the Rosette on 20 May. The CN of Education authorized the convening of the party, but without providing reasons, the 18 instead of 20. By resolution of April 4, 1941 instituted on May 18 as the Day of Rosette, establishing further that the act was done in one of the schools in each district with attendance of delegations from 4 th and 6 th grade and 4 th and 5 th sections.

For the "School Calendar" from 1951, set May 19 as the Day of Roundel. This provision was based on the considerations (episode celestial shawls trimmed with white ribbons with that in that day, adorned the ladies of Buenos Aires) made by the Committee on History of National Symbols, published in the brochure "French and currency de Mayo ", published by the Circulo Militar, 1941. But this celebration was limited to one entry in the Bulletin Board Ephemeris (Form IV). Since then the conclusion has experienced several alternatives. The National Education Council, by resolution of May 12, 1960, resolved to restore the celebration under the terms of the arrangement of April 4, 1941. "

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