This Day in National/World Weather History ...
 25 October 1805 → Snow began falling in west central Indiana during the afternoon and continued into the next day. At Fort Wayne, IN the snowfall reached a foot in depth.
 25 October 1859 → The sinking of the British ship The Royal Charter in 1859 began a string of ships damaged by severe weather, which led to the issuance of gale warnings in England the following year.
 25 October 1921 → A hurricane made landfall at Tarpon Springs, FL, as a Category 3 (after weakening from a Category 4), causing several million dollars in damage.
 25 October 1977 → Dutch Harbor, AK set the U.S. record for lowest barometric pressure in a non-tropical storm: 27.35 inches.
 25 October 1992 → The final tropical storm of the season, Zeke, was born in the eastern Pacific. It broke the record for the most named storms in one year in that region.

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September 24, 1986:

Thunderstorm high winds along with several tornados brought damage to parts of western and central South Dakota from the late evening in the morning hours of the 25th. Winds were estimated up to 80 mph. Many trees and power poles were downed along with damage to many buildings. The tornadoes occurred near Newell, east of Cedar Butte, west of Murdo, 20 miles northwest of Pierre, and northwest of Ridgeview in Dewey County.

September 24, 1992:

South winds gusting to 50 to 55 mph across northeast South Dakota during the day toppled several trees and light poles. In Aberdeen, a front window was blown out of a store.


Record Highs: Record Lows:
Aberdeen: 90 (1935) Aberdeen: 23 (2000)
Kennebec: 94 (1935) Kennebec: 19 (1893)
Mobridge: 93 (1992) Mobridge: 24 (1942)
Pierre: 92 (1990) Pierre: 25 (2000)
Sisseton: 96 (1935) Sisseton: 26 (2002)
Timber Lake: 91 (1992) Timber Lake: 22 (1942)
Watertown: 91 (1935) Watertown: 24 (1942)
Wheaton: 90 (2007) Wheaton: 28 (1931)

Record Precipitation:
Aberdeen: 1.15" (1934)
Kennebec: 0.90" (1931) Kennebec: 2.0" (1912)
Mobridge: 0.58" (1986)
Pierre: 0.85" (1973)
Sisseton: 1.40" (1934)
Timber Lake: 1.75" (1915)
Watertown: 2.93" (1934)
Wheaton: 1.00" (1934)


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