tornado juice

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tornado juice

n. whiskey; strong whiskey. This “tornado juice” smells like antifreeze.
See also: juice
References in classic literature ?
All about him branches and leaves filled the air or fell to earth, torn away by the strength of the tornado and the weight of the water upon them.
And in her zeal, when she had finished with her own, she attacked the belongings of her men and went through them like a tornado.
In this course we passed the line in about twelve days' time, and were, by our last observation, in seven degrees twenty-two minutes northern latitude, when a violent tornado, or hurricane, took us quite out of our knowledge.
John's Wood; put green blinds outside all the private houses, with a red curtain and a white one in every window; plough up all the roads; plant a great deal of coarse turf in every place where it ought NOT to be; erect three handsome buildings in stone and marble, anywhere, but the more entirely out of everybody's way the better; call one the Post Office; one the Patent Office, and one the Treasury; make it scorching hot in the morning, and freezing cold in the afternoon, with an occasional tornado of wind and dust; leave a brick-field without the bricks, in all central places where a street may naturally be expected: and that's Washington.
5, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Tornado Spectral Systems Inc.
The National Weather Service ranks tornado intensity using the Enhanced Fujita Scale.
The tornado that struck Joplin, Missouri, on May 22, 2011, killed 158 people and injured more than a thousand.
The tragedy outside of Oklahoma City comes (tornadoes-strike-us-central-plains-meteorologists-explain-conditions-behind-bumper-crop-twisters) amidst a resurgence in tornado activity over the weekend, following what has been a relatively quiet season thus far.
A devastating tornado tore through Moore, Oklahoma on Monday, killing at least 24 and leaving the city looking like "a debris field," according to comments Mayor Glenn Lewis made to NBC.
They had to be "long-track" storms (traveling at least 20 miles) and rank at least F3 on the Fujita scale of tornado intensity--that is, strong enough to throw cars.
WE HEADED north on Highway 17 in western Alabama knowing that a destructive tornado was only a quarter-mile away and closing fast on us at 60 miles per hour.
The infamous June 9, 1953, Worcester County tornado has been replaced in the record books by Sunday night's devastating twister in Joplin, Mo.
On May 25, 2008, a rare, large and destructive EF-5 Tornado, based on the Enhanced Fujita Tornado Scale, created a 43 mile long path across Butler and Black Hawk counties killing eight people, injuring dozens and causing several millions of dollars worth of destruction.
If the first quarter is any indicator of likely tornado activity for 2008, insurers may be headed for another long season of increased claims activity and high catastrophe losses.