HL ikJUf l HEMINGWAY' S HURRICANE: TH E GREAT FLORIDA KEYS STORM OF 1935 Phil Scott, 2006, 246 pp., $14.95, paperbound, International Marine/McGraw-Hill, ISBN 0-0714-7910-4 emorie s fade with time. Most Americans, if tion Corps and the Works Progress Administration asked what the most destructive Atlantic hur- (WPA). The head of FERA, before transferrin g to the M ricane of all tim e was, woul d say Katrina , which WPA, also created work camps, with the World War I devastate d the New Orleans area in 2005. They veterans specifically in mind . Many of th e marchers would be correct—at least with regard to monetary fro m Washington found work in those camps, with loss. In terms of deaths, most citizens (except for 700 men ending up in three camps in the Florida th e meteorologically astute) would Keys in 1935. have long forgotten the hurricane Th e work planned for the Keys sprang from the fierce. \6tfs tha t hit Galveston, Texas, in 1900, earlier efforts of Henry Morrison Flagler, a human S ^ whe n an estimated 8,000 people dynam o responsible for th e trai n line tha t connected died . In between
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society – American Meteorological Society
Published: Feb 1, 2008
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