July 21, 1930 – Hottest Day On Record In Delaware

On July 21, 1930 Millsboro, Delaware reached 110 degrees – Delaware’s highest temperature on record.

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6 Responses to July 21, 1930 – Hottest Day On Record In Delaware

  1. McLovin' says:

    Thank you for showing culpability for administrations of BOTH political parties in distributing temperature data analysis that has a dubious aspect to it.

    Keep up the good work!

    • Patrick says:

      I totally agree with McLovin’. Margaret Thatcher set this ball rolling in the Mid-80s and the highly political UN IPCC ran with it in one direction. Every U.S. President’s Administration since then have been complicit in this disinformation campaign. George H.W. Bush’s statement regarding “The New World Order” should have been everyone’s first clue as to which direction we were heading towards. His son followed after the Clinton/Gore regime, and Obama continued the march forward.

      I guess that’s what happens when people feel the power of BIG GOVERNMENT.

  2. Patrick says:

    Hey Tony! Great work!

    Just wondering where I (or we) can get an “easy link” to ALL 1192 measuring stations and all of their past data sets?

    It seems to me that the “Global Warming/Climate Change” movement was always an effort towards a One-World Government run by extreme and overzealous environmental scientists/advocates along with self-important, BIG GOVERNMENT Socialists/Communists.

  3. garyh845 says:

    Tony – I posted this the other day – hoping that you have a response:
    Tony – have you ever graphed up Los Angeles like this? We’ve had a pretty good stretch of warmer than normal weather (big deal) and there’s been a lot of attention in the media to it, with Gov Brown pushing his latest radical agenda.

    In looking at – http://www.laalmanac.com/weather/we04.php – looks like there are still about 25 daily high temp records which were set prior to 1900 still standing, for the summer months of June – August (92 days). That’s a large percentage.

    On the sidebar, there would not have been any ‘urban heat island effect’ at the time, what-so-ever. To tie those old record highs today, they should be adjusted upward some 4-6 degrees F – ya think?

    Being able to pull out your graphics (wish I was so talented) and share them with readers, and challenge the reporters on their shrill and misinformed presentations, is my favorite pastime.

    PS – your 70 miles. Wow!

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