This Day in National/World Weather History ...
 24 July 1928 → Wahluke, WA hit a high temperature of 118 degrees, which set the record high for the state. The record would be tied in 1961.
 24 July 1930 → An EF5 tornado ripped through Treviso and Udine in Italy, just northeast of Venice. It claimed 22 lives.
 24 July 1965 → Middlesboro, KY recorded 4.70" of rain in just two hours. An amazing total of 8.44" of rain fell on this date, making it Middlesboro's wettest day on record, beating the second wettest day on record by nearly three and a half inches. Yellow Creek left its banks and did about $100,000 (1965) damage in Middlesboro.
 24 July 1994 → A dust storm near Moses Lake, WA caused a three vehicle accident, resulting in 1 death and 14 injuries.

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October 10, 1928:

The temperature reached 90 degrees at Minneapolis, Minnesota their latest such reading on record.

October 10, 1982:

October 8th through October 10th, 1982 record amounts of snow piled up in the northern Black Hills. Not only was the storm a record breaker because it came so early in the season, it was a record snowfall producer for anytime of year. Amounts of three to six feet were common across the northern hills. On October 9th, 1982 thirty-two inches of snow buried Lead. The thirty-two inches that day is the most on record for a 24 hour period in South Dakota. Lead's three day storm total of 55.3 inches is the largest single storm total on record in South Dakota.


Record Highs: Record Lows:
Aberdeen: 90 (1910) Aberdeen: 10 (1919)
Kennebec: 96 (1928) Kennebec: 10 (1919)
Mobridge: 92 (1955) Mobridge: 20 (1987)
Pierre: 93 (1955) Pierre: 19 (1987)
Sisseton: 95 (1955) Sisseton: 13 (1935)
Timber Lake: 90 (1955) Timber Lake: 14 (1987)
Watertown: 86 (1910) Watertown: 14 (1935)
Wheaton: 90 (1928) Wheaton: 20 (1919)

Record Precipitation:
Aberdeen: 1.95" (1949)
Kennebec: 1.58" (1949)
Mobridge: 1.62" (1949)
Pierre: 1.78" (1949) Pierre: 0.9" (1977)
Sisseton: 1.17" (1961)
Timber Lake: 1.73" (1949)
Watertown: 1.10" (1961) Watertown: 0.5" (1977)
Wheaton: 0.82" (1997) Wheaton: 0.8" (2009)


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