July 30, 1913 – 100 Degree Weather Coast To Coast

According to NASA, 1913 was one of the coldest years ever, with very low levels of CO2.

graph (3)

graph.png (1130×600)

That very cold year brought the hottest (official) temperature ever recorded on Earth, 134 degrees in California.



On this date in 1913, the US had 100 degree weather from California to New Jersey, and from Texas to North Dakota.  Oklahoma City was 111 degrees. Numerous locations in Illinois and Indiana were 108 degrees. Arkansas, Arizona, California, Iowa, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Kentucky, Maryland, Michigan, Missouri, North Dakota, Nebraska, New Jersey, Ohio, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Wisconsin, and West Virginia all recorded temperatures over 100 F on that date.

Screen Shot 2016-07-30 at 6.18.40 AM

Weather this hot is inconceivable now, so climate alarmists instead use the heat index, climate models, and simply lie about the climate at every opportunity.

This entry was posted in Uncategorized. Bookmark the permalink.

6 Responses to July 30, 1913 – 100 Degree Weather Coast To Coast

  1. mat says:

    WHEREAS, Secretary of State John F. Kerry has suggested that air conditioners are as big a threat as ISIS, and
    WHEREAS, it is the duty of our elected and appointed government officials to lead by example,
    THEREFORE, we call upon the U.S. Department of State to remove air conditioning from all property that the Department owns, rents, or otherwise employs, including but not limited to embassies, consulates, office buildings, etc., all vehicles owned and/or operated by the Department, and any other property, real or movable, owned, rented, or otherwise employed by the Department.

    • Gail Combs says:

      You forgot
      ALL State Department personnel must remove A/C from their homes, rented or owned and from their vehicles to remain employed by the state department.

  2. Leon Brozyna says:

    Let’s not forget that the event you reference is from another century. These climate alarmists appear to have a very short attention span, something akin to that of a ten year old, where every weather event is the hottest or coldest ever.

  3. Andy DC says:

    July 1913 produced one of the worst summer storms in Washington, DC history. High winds shattered the windows at the Bureau of Printing and Engraving, causing large sums of printed money to be blown about the street. Multiple trees fell on the White House lawn and windows blew in, causing President Wilson to seek shelter in an interior bedroom. Rows of houses were unroofed, while major structures in downtown DC were severely damaged. One collapsed, resulting in 2 fatalities.

    A classic example of global jetstream disruption over 100 years ago!

  4. RAH says:

    OT: Had a busy week and fought a terrible cold for a good part of it.

    Here’s a little glimpse into a week in the life of an on call forced dispatch OTR (Over the Road) truck driver. Sunday night I bob tailed (no trailer)to the Toyota logistics center in Hebron, KY. Took a 10 hour break. Monday starting at 09:00 I made two round trips from there to Lebanon, KY hauling parts for new Toyota vehicle back to Hebron and took another 10 hour break. Same thing on Wed. except that afternoon after the two runs to Lebanon I took a trailer full of sail boat fuel back to the Anderson, IN terminal and parked the truck still hooked to the trailer.

    Went home until 24:00 Thursday, got little sleep due to the cold before I departed with that same trailer full of sail boat fuel for Port Huron, MI. Loaded there with formed plastic service parts for Toyota vehicles and took that down to Hebron. From there I bob tailed to the terminal in Vendalia, OH (Think Dayton airport)and took a 10 hour break.

    When I got up I hooked to a 53′ refrdgerated trailer with 42,000 lb of Nestles chocolate and strawberry milk in it. Delivered that to a Philladelphia Beverage company facility in Bensalem, PA (Think far north side of Philladelphia area). From there I took the refer trailer full of sail boat fuel to a Kraft foods warehouse in Allentown, PA and was loaded with 41,690 lb of A-1 sauce and Dijon mustard. Took a 10 hour break and departed Allentown at 23:45 Friday night and arrived at the teriminal in Anderson, IN at 10:45 Saturday morning. It will be delivered by a local driver on Monday to a warehouse in Bluffton, IN. Pay for the weeks work: $1,610.00. Lots of details left out but that’s the bare bones. I will not be available to run again until about 22:00 Sunday night because they ran me out of service hours this week.

    Lots of changes at the company I work for and a whole lot of the Sr. drivers quitting. If they won’t go OTR and won’t go east (Lots of drivers refuse to go east of the Ohio/Pennsylvania state line) then the company really doesn’t care that much about retaining them and the expensive benefits/bonuses that they’re grandfathered into which the new hires are not getting. Me, I’m grandfathered in on all that stuff but I go where they need me to go when they need me to go there and so it seems that at least for now my position is safe. (I really am not worried about it).

    Many of the guys leaving had lots of seniority but they were always dedicated to runs with a set route and schedule. Well there just aren’t as many of those type runs remaining that have the great pay they were used to. They were spoiled IMO. But then again I have only been with the company for 9 years while many of them have been with the company for twice that long or more.

    But really I guess I empathize but have little sympathy for them because of things some of them pulled on me in the past. After years of struggling to get my miles week after week I was offered a run to White Marsh, MD and back because none of them wanted to do it. I did that run like clock work three times a week going out Sunday back Monday, out Tuesday back Wednesday, out Thursday and back Friday for three months. Great pay.

    Then came the Holidays and those more Sr. drivers that had refused that run all of a sudden started screaming about why a less Sr. driver was doing it. The thing was their runs had shut down for the Holidays and mine was still running. For two weeks they bitched and moaned and cried but my immediate boss that had offered it to them before me, told them to go to hell. Finally one of them went over that bosses head and I lost the run. So personally, while I feel that a company should feel and obligation to treat faithful employees that have been with them for years fairly I really am not losing any sleep over the developments because of they way some those now former employees treated me.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *