This was an interesting event to explore. There is a rating difference. SPC lists a rating of F1 while Grazulis has a rating of F2. I found a newspaper report from The News-Messenger (Fremont, Ohio) with a headline that reads, “It wasn’t a tornado, but it hurt.” So, not only a rating difference but a question at one point on whether this was a tornado at all?
This summary looks at a tornado that developed along a squall line in parts of New Jersey during the early afternoon of March 10, 1964. Per the Storm Data Narrative, the tornado moved from SW to NE from Woodbury to Farmingdale.
One of 3 tornadoes to moved through parts of Illinois on March 4, 1961. It was given a rating of F1. The tornado began its 51.5 mile track near Arrowsmith. A house was knocked 20 feet off its foundation.
It was deemed “The Night of the Tornadoes” – The most deadly tornado outbreak in Florida history occurred during the nighttime hours of February 22-23, 1998. A total of 7 tornadoes swept through the central parts of the state between 1055pm EST and 230am EST. The tornadoes were unusually strong. 3 of the 7 were rated F3. 42 people were killed and over 260 were injured. 3,000 structures were damaged, 700 destroyed. This summary will look at all 7 tornadoes in the outbreak.
This tornado hit Fort Stewart, GA on during the afternoon of February 3, 2016. The survey performed by the NWS Charleston, SC found max winds to be between 105 and 110 mph. The tornado developed near Gate 7 of the Fort Stewart complex. It moved NE at 35 mph through the center of the base and dissipated near Highway 144.
A strong occluded front moved across the Columbia Basin. At 9am PT, several people witnessed a tornado develop just south of US Highway 12, one mile SW of Dayton. In this area, the second story of a barn was damaged and a mobile home was flipped over.