Hiding The Decline Smoking Gun

In 1974, NCAR and CRU reported half a degree global cooling since the early 1940’s, and blamed drought and famine on it.

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14 Jul 1974, Page 1 – at Newspapers.com

NCAR data showed Northern Hemisphere cooling from 1870 to 1880, followed by 0.7C global warming from 1880 to 1940, and global cooling of 0.6C from 1940 to 1970. There was no net warming from 1870 to 1970, and possibly cooling during that period.



14 Jul 1974, Page 1 – at Newspapers.com

Briffa’s trees showed the same 1940’s to 1970’s cooling, which Michael Mann hid.


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Reality didn’t fit the global warming narrative, and in order to facilitate Michael Mann’s farcical hockey stick – NASA did their own nature trick and erased the post-1940 cooling from the surface temperature record.

Fig.A (7)

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The next graph overlays the current NASA graph on the 1974 NCAR graph at the same scale. It shows how NASA has hidden the post-1940 decline, just as Michael Mann did with the tree ring data. NASA’s nature trick.


He who controls the past controls the future. He who controls the present controls the past

  • George Orwell   1984

Make no mistake about it, global warming is the biggest scientific fraud in history.

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3 Responses to Hiding The Decline Smoking Gun

  1. Cynthia Maher says:

    This is nice.
    I feel positive that when I was in grade school / high school from period 1955 to 1967, teachers told us ice age was on its way.
    I have not been able to find the studies.

  2. Jim McCulley says:

    Thought you might enjoy this. FIERCE FOREST FIRES (The Malone farmer., May 06, 1903)
    Thursday was a strange day in Northern New York, The heat was intense for April, thermometers everywhere ranging above 80 degrees, and in the afternoon a fierce wind sprung up from the south, fanning fires In the Adirondacks which had been menacing all the week into fierce conflagrations. Toward night the atmosphere of these northern towns was heavily charged with smoke, and fire cinders which had been carried many miles on the wings of the gale, collected on the piazzas of houses and slid into the eyes of pedestrians. The sun shone red as a furnace. Evening fell and there was much foreboding regarding valuable properties in the Adirondacks. All sorts of rumors sprang into existence, some of which were preserved in print in the daily papers of Friday morning, but most of the more serious ones turned out to be groundless. It was said that the Stevens House at Lake Placid had burned and the Village was threatened, that the big Hurd mill at Tupper Lake now conducted by the Norwood Lumber Co. had been destroyed, that the people had all been taken from Piercefield because that town had been threatened, and even that Hotel Ayers had gone up in smoke, but these rumors all turned out to be false. The forest fires, however, were burning in many directions and did a great deal of damage to standing timber and pulpwood, but few buildings were actually burned and they were of small value.
    ln the neighborhood of Tupper Lake a fierce fire raged near Underhill’s camp on the Wawbeek road and is reported to have burned several thousand cords of wood. The highway was rendered dangerous and the Axton mail could not go through.
    Another fierce fire west of the Junction threatened that settlement and it was not safe to travel on the Piercefield road.
    At Long Lake West the fires are said to have been so fierce that the women and children were removed to Tupper Lake for safety, but buildings, including the hotel and railroad station, were not burned.
    The hamlet of Derrick on the New York & Ottawa was so threatened that a hard fight had to be made by the residents to save the mill of G. H. Turner and other buildings.
    At Brandon the railroad bridge was burned, preventing the running of trains through without transferring passengers and a large quantity of wood and timber with one or more houses was burned on the Shanley Tract near St Regis Falls.
    Thursday noon fire broke out at the Tupper Lake Chemical plant. It started on the charcoal platform—how, it is not known—and the platform was soon in flames. Two cars loaded with charcoal also took fire and burned fiercely. This blaze was finally put out by gangs from the Sisson and Norwood mills, but the fire communicated to the woods and spread rapidly.
    The fires continued to burn Saturday, Sunday, and Monday and considerably more damage is now reported. At Mountain View Saturday fire was still running in the woods back of the Charles Jones place and in the afternoon sparks and cinders from the woods blew over the cleaned space and set fire to the hay in the barn. The building was soon a mass of flames which communicated to the house and that was destroyed. So quick and unexpected was the fire that a hog and eight pigs, two calves and a dog burned alive. Mr. Jones also lost some eight to ten tons of hay and some harnesses. The furniture in the house was taken out, but was badly damaged. Rumor has it also that a woman up near Saranac Inn came near burning to death in her little home and an Esseltine boy residing near Everton went out into the woods to catch a horse and that both boy and horse lost their lives. So many rumors have been afloat that it is impossible to verify the truth of some of them. Unless there is a heavy rain soon there may not be much left of the Adirondack forests.
    A Utica dispatch of May 2nd states that from Meadowbrook Farm property, four miles from Saranac Lake, all along the road to Lake Placid everything has been destroyed and that the carcasses of many wild animals, including a cub bear, deer, hedgehogs and rabbits, lie along this road where they succumbed to the heal and flames. The Ray Brook property, where the state is building a tuberculosis sanitarium, was at one time in danger.
    At Tupper Lake it is said that about 8,000 cords of wood belonging to the wood alcohol factory has been burned. Losses in the Adirondacks are estimated at more than $1,000,000, but this is undoubtedly much too high, as all the more expensive properties reported to have been burned escaped destruction. The fires raged all along the Chateaugay, Mohawk & Malone and Carthage & Adirondack roads, and this fact indicates that a large share of them originated from the sparks of locomotives. Fires have also been raging in the southwest part of the town of Malone and have done considerable damage.
    A lumber camp now used by choppers owned by H. K. Rider has been burned and James McGillick lost 100 cords of wood. The fire has been burning on the line between Malone and Brandon and just west of the 600 wooded tract of Childs and O’Rourke.

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