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Friday, July 17, 2020 | History

2 edition of Meteorology of floods in Ohio, January, 1959, February, 1959. found in the catalog.

Meteorology of floods in Ohio, January, 1959, February, 1959.

Kaser, Paul

Meteorology of floods in Ohio, January, 1959, February, 1959.

by Kaser, Paul

  • 84 Want to read
  • 11 Currently reading

Published in Columbus .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Ohio.
    • Subjects:
    • Meteorology -- Ohio.,
    • Floods -- Ohio.

    • Edition Notes

      ContributionsOhio. Division of Water.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsQC984.O3 K3
      The Physical Object
      Paginationiv, 55 p.
      Number of Pages55
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL5815499M
      LC Control Number60063412

      All streams reached flood stage from January 21 to 24, killing 16 people, forc from their homes, and causing extensive damage to homes, businesses, roads, and bridges. Classic winter flood conditions existed across Ohio during January Soil . PLAT BOOK 1 (Flood Damaged) PLAT BOOK 2 (Flood Damaged) PLAT BOOK 3 (Flood Damaged) PLAT BOOK ZZ Janu J PLAT BOOK 61 J Janu PLAT BOOK 66 Octo Ap PLAT BOOK 67 Ap August 9, PLAT BOOK 68 Aug Janu PLAT BOOK 69 February 1.

      Ohio River History Cincinnati. 1 other dates also 2 Pool stage 3 Earliest seasonal flood 4 Second-earliest seasonal flood 5 Effective January 1, , upon the activation of Markland Dam, the normal pool stage at Cincinnati was raised to feet. 6 Latest in the Spring of any known flood crest. The stage for June 1st was The earliest known seasonal flood crest occurred December 2, was a common year starting on Thursday of the Gregorian calendar, the th year of the Common Era (CE) and Anno Domini (AD) designations, the th year of the 2nd millennium, the 59th year of the 20th century, and the 10th and last year of the s decade.

      Click the decade, then choose a year and a month to obtain the desired data for that month. If desired month is not listed, archived data is not available for that month. All files are Excel-compatible spreadsheets. s s s s s s s s s January February March April May June July August September October November December s January February . The Ohio River flood of took place in late January and February With damage stretching from Pittsburgh to Cairo, Illinois, people died, one million people were left homeless and property losses reached $ million ($ billion when adjusted for inflation as of January ).Federal and state resources were strained to aid recovery as the disaster occurred during the depths.


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Meteorology of floods in Ohio, January, 1959, February, 1959 by Kaser, Paul Download PDF EPUB FB2

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Kaser, Paul, Meteorology of floods in Ohio, January,February, Columbus, Ohio: State of Ohio, Department. FLOODS OF JANUARY-FEBRUARY IN OHIO By W.

Cross and H. Brooks ABSTUACT The flood of Januarywas the worst flood since in a widespread area of Ohio. On a few streams the stages and discharges exceeded those of Sixteen lives were lost, and total damage was estimated to be in excess of $ by: 1.

Genre/Form: Online resources: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Cross, William Perry, Floods of January-February in Ohio (OCoLC) Additional Physical Format: Online version: Cross, William Perry, Floods of January-February in Ohio.

Washington, (OCoLC) Damaging floods in 2 periods only 3 weeks apart in January and February occurred in Ohio and adjacent States (fig. The first series of floods, Januarywere in streams throughout Ohio; in Indiana in tributaries to the Ohio River above the Wabash River, in the East Fork White River and tributaries, and in the upperCited by: 1.

Get this from a library. Floods of January-February in Ohio and adjacent states. [E L Hendricks; Geological Survey (U.S.); United States. Department of the Interior.;]. Get this from a library. Floods of January-February in Ohio and adjacent states. [E L Hendricks; Geological Survey (U.S.),]. This report describes the most outstanding floods that occurred in the United States during The floods of January-February in Ohio and adjacent States were the most outstanding floods of the year with respect to area affected, number of streams having maximum discharge of record, rare occurrence of peaks, and great amount of damage caused.

Janu Statewide Flood. A view of the swollen Sandusky River at the State Street Bridge in Fremont, Ohio during the flood. All streams reached flood stage from January 21 to 24, killing 16 people, forc from their homes, and causing extensive damage to homes, businesses, roads, and bridges. Classic winter flood conditions existed across Ohio during January Soil frozen a foot deep.

Janu Statewide Flood. As Columbus's Olentangy River rose late Wednesday night, sandbags were stacked in front of University Hospital entrances.

Pictured. Janu Statewide Flood. The Columbus Ohio State Journal reported that most of the city's major streets and highways were flooded out at mid-afternoon and continued to be blocked as waters rose through the night. (Janu ). January flood of was devastating for many Ohio Published p.m. ET Jan.

24, | Updated p.m. ET Jan. 24, This photo shows the damage done to the area around Waterworks Bridge. The North Sea flood was a major flood caused by a heavy storm that occurred on the night of Saturday, 31 January and morning of Sunday, 1 February The floods struck the Netherlands, Belgium and the United Kingdom.

A combination of a high spring tide and a severe European windstorm over the North Sea caused a storm tide; the combination of wind, high tide, and. Janu Statewide Flood. This is Lee Road in Shaker Heights, Ohio, during the flood.

The movie theater was badly damaged, as were portions of track and stations along the rapid transit line. Floods in Indiana: technical manual for estimating their magnitude and frequency / by: Davis, L. G., Published: () Floods of January-February in Ohio and adjacent states / by: Hendricks, E.

Published: (). In January and February the Ohio and mid-Mississippi Rivers experienced floods which, over reaches many hundreds of miles in length, exceeded all previously recorded stages. When measured by the loss of life and property, extent of damage, and general disruption of human activities, these floods constituted a major catastrophe.

The floods were caused by a succession of heavy rainstorms. Meteorology of hypothetical flood sequences in the Mississippi River Basin.

Interim report--probable maximum precipitation in California. Also available is a supplement, dated October Meteorology of hydrologically critical storms in California. Mateorology of flood-producing storms in the Ohio River Basin, Floods along the Ohio are not unusual, but the timing of this flood was.

The Ohio River and its tributaries often flood in the spring when winter’s snow melts and runs into regional rivers. This flood, however, occurred in the middle of the winter, which is unusual. NASA images courtesy the MODIS Rapid Response Team at NASA GSFC.

reaches of river in which the floods of January-February exceeded all previous records. There is presented in the last part of this volume an independent report by G.

Mansfield, geologist, of the Geological Survey, entitled "Flood deposits of Ohio River, January-February " The section in­.

(Record Group 27) Overview of Records Locations Table of Contents Administrative History Meteorological Records of the Surgeon General's Office Records of the Smithsonian Meteorological Project Records of Signal Corps Meteorological Work Correspondence Administrative records Records of observations Records .The first Ohio River flood recorded by federal government records occurred on Feb.

22,when the river went feet above the then-flood stage at Cincinnati of 45 feet.Meteorology of flood-producingstorms in the Mississippi River Basin. No. Meteorology of hypothetical flood sequences in the Mississippi River Basin.