Bulletin, Issues 26-33
Weather Bureau, 1899 - Meteorology, Agricultural
(cont.) no. 22. Climate of Cuba. Also a note on the Weather of Manila ... by W.F.R. Phillips ... 1898.--no. 23. Frost: when to expect it and how to lessen the injury therefrom ... by W.H. Hammon ... 1899.--no. 24. Proceedings of the Convention of Weather Bureau Officials ... 1898. 1899.--no. 25. Weather forecasting: some facts historical, practical, and theoretical. By W.L. Moore. 1899.--no. 26. Lightning and electricity of the air. By A.G. McAdie and A.J. Henry. 1899.--no. 27. The probable state of the sky along the path of total eclipse of the sun, May 28, 1900 [3d report] observations of 1899. Prepared by F.H. Bigelow. 1899.--no. 28. The climate of San Francisco, California ... by A.G. McAdie and G.H. Wilson. 1899.--no. 29. Frost fighting ... By A.G. McAdie ... 1900.--no. 30. Loss of life in the United Staets by lightning ... By A.J. Henry. 1901.--no. 31. Proceedings of the second convention of Weather bureau officials ... 1901. 1902.--no. 32. Hurricanes: especially those of Porto Rico and St. Kitts. By W.H. Alexander. 1902.--no. 33. Weather folk-lore and local weather signs ... by E.B. Garriott ... 1903.
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anticyclone atmosphere autumn and winter average barom barometer falls barometric pressure cent changes chinook wind cirro-stratus clouds moving Cirrus and cirro-stratus cirrus clouds clear weather Cleveland Abbe climate and crop cold winds cumulus clouds cyclonic damage fruit east electrical electrometer falling barometer falling to rising farmers followed forecast Heavy frost hours before precipitation hours before rain hurricane inches indicate rain kite lightning stroke meteorological miles moisture northeast winds northwest occur official periods of abnormally precede precipitation precede rain precipitation begins precipitation is preceded rain begins rainfall records region relative humidity reports rising barometer river rural free delivery seasons snow south to southwest southeast southerly spring and winter station storm stratus stratus clouds sun spots temperature the wind thunderstorms tion Trace twelve hours twelve to twenty-four twenty-four hours usually preceded Weather Bureau winds and falling winds of spring
Page 196 - The friction must be continued under the blanket or over the dry clothing. Promote the warmth of the body by the application of hot flannels, bottles, or bladders of hot water, heated bricks, &c., to the pit of the stomach, the arm-pits, between the thighs, and to the soles of the feet.
Page 9 - Make a small cross of two light strips of cedar, the arms so long as to reach to the four corners of a large thin silk handkerchief when extended; tie the corners of the handkerchief to the extremities of the cross, so you have the body of a kite; which being properly accommodated with a tail, loop, and string, will rise in the air, like those made of paper; but this being of silk, is fitter to bear the wet and wind of a thunder-gust without tearing.
Page 25 - And thorough this distemperature we see The seasons alter : hoary-headed frosts Fall in the fresh lap of the crimson rose, And on old Hiems' thin and icy crown An odorous chaplet of sweet summer buds Is, as in mockery, set.
Page 102 - Climate plays an important part in determining the average numbers of a species, and periodical seasons of extreme cold or drought seem to be the most effective of all checks.
Page 174 - ... registers, or books kept by persons in public office, in which they are required, whether by statute or by the nature of their office, to write down particular transactions, occurring in the course of their public duties, and under their personal observation.
Page 10 - To the end of the twine, next the hand, is to be tied a silk ribbon, and, where the silk and twine join, a key may be fastened.
Page 99 - The United States Coast and Geodetic Survey and the United States Geological Survey use the south point.) See, also, BEARING.
Page 5 - When the wind is in the east, It's good for neither man nor beast. When the wind is in the north, The old folk should not venture forth, When the wind is in the south, It blows the bait in the fishes
Page 106 - Now, so far as natural phenomena are concerned, it is evident that whatever inspires feelings of terror, or of great wonder, and whatever excites in the mind an idea of the vague and uncontrollable, has a special tendency to inflame the imagination and bring under its dominion the slower and more deliberate operations of the understanding. In such cases, man, contrasting himself with the force and majesty of nature, becomes painfully conscious of his own insignificance. A sense of inferiority steals...