Previously, the latest Burlington had exceeded 90 degrees was on Sept. Dry conditions have accompanied the heat and, in part, have contributed to it.16, 1939."Syracuse failed to reached the 90-degree mark once in July or August, but reached the milestone on Sept. Although temperatures in the major cities of the Interstate-95 corridor have fallen short of breaking previous record highs, 90-degree heat has still baked Philadelphia, Baltimore, Allentown and Reading, Pennsylvania; Buffalo and Rochester, New York; and Washington, D. Dry ground heats up more quickly and efficiently than moist ground.Located 60 miles from Manhattan and 40 miles from the Bronx, Bridgeport is also part of the New York metropolitan area.Bridgeport was inhabited by the Paugussett Indian tribe at the time of its English colonization.Those who are eager for fall’s return do not have to wait much longer. The Greater Bridgeport area is the 48th-largest urban area in the United States.New York City recorded its first 90-degree day since Aug. That record was broken for three consecutive days as of Sept. Traverse City and Chicago are not the only locations to see temperatures this high this late in the year.
This includes Chicago, where overnight temperatures only dropped to the lower 70s during the middle of the week."This stretch of 90-degree heat in Chicago is now the longest this year, surpassing the streak from June 10-12," Accu Weather Meteorologist Matt Greene said. Saturday's high of 95 F in Chicago also tied June 12 as the hottest day of 2017 and marks the latest day in recorded history that the mercury reached that level.
One of their sacred sites was Golden Hill, which overlooked the harbor and was the location of natural springs and their planting fields.
(It has since been blasted through for construction of an expressway.) The Golden Hill Indians were granted a reservation here by the Colony of Connecticut in 1639; it lasted until 1802.
The first documented English settlement within the present city limits of Bridgeport took place in 1644, centered at Black Rock Harbor and along North Avenue between Park and Briarwood avenues.
The place was called Pequonnock (Quiripi for "Cleared Land"), after a band of the Paugussett, an Algonquian-speaking Native American people who occupied this area.
Manufacturing was the mainstay of the local economy until the 1970s. Barnum built four houses in Bridgeport, and housed his circus in town during winter.