Some Australian journal clippings and a farmers text from a past display that a stream temperatures are zero new.
-Australia Dept of Agriculture, Farmers Handbook, 1934
Extreme limit temperatures operation from 105F (40C) to 127F (52C)
– Extensive Heat Wave 124F (51C) in a shade – The Age and Coolgardie Miner, Jan 8, 1906.
Deaths from Heat, Cases of Heat Apoplexy …
– The Great Drought – The Capricorn Mar 2, 1906
– Drought in Queensland – The West Australian Nov 30, 1899
– Still Hot in a Country though Cooling, Bush fires distracted – The Sydney Morning Herald, Jan 9, 1896
Bourke and Brewarrina 117F (47C), Walgett, 116F (46). 44 stations out of 100 stating shade feverishness surpassing 100F (38C)
Great Heat in a Country – The Sydney Morning Herald, Jan 24, 1896
Insufferable feverishness out west – 120F during 5 in a evening. It is a singular difference rather than a order to have it underneath 100 in a shade, and deaths are everywhere reported, possibly from sunstroke or feverishness apoplexy.
-Hot Weather – The Daily Telegraph, Jan 8, 1896.
varies from 114Fdeg to 123Fdeg in shade guaranteed by officials conditions.
Coffs Harbour – Feb 3, 1939
On 37 uninterrupted days … a feverishness upheld a 100F mark. On 11 days … a normal max feverishness was 110F.
State’s Blanket of Heat – Sydney Morning Herald, Jan 13, 1939
The registration of 124F during White Cliffs was a top available in NSW given a record for a State, 125 degrees, was done during Bourke in 1909.
Heat and Fires – The Evening Journal, Dec 18, 1900
Waigett 113F, Trangie 114F
how a Australian Bureau of Meteorology hides Australia’s hottest temperatures, that occurred before a year 1910.