Identify the tornado — part II

Come on, that was WAAAY to easy, the answers are at the bottom of the page!

Atleast only post the direct URL to the image, ideally, you should save the photograph and upload it to another server so as to hinder everybody from just right-clicking and using "properties."

God I love this contest, thanks for bringing it back Thomas!
Where's the picture??

DUUHHH! That wasn't fair...I can't even see the picture!! Your picture link was broken...

Damn, and I thought it was just my own crappy computer that wouldn’t load the picture. Oops. Well, anyway, yes, it was Dallas, TX, April 2, 1957; not a rare snapshot since it is one of something like 125, and 2000 feet of movie film. Tony was close enough, so it's his turn to pick a photo.
Ooh! I know . . . but I'll let some other people have a go first.
Yep, it is the F4 tornado right after it went through Parker, IN at 346pm, and I presume it is damaging Monroe Central at this point.

On another point, look at those multiple vortices! I've never seen them so clear before.

Pick a new photo Jon.
Come on for this concept to work we need photographs frequently, don't just guess and then not post a new photo.

Also, I think it will make the game more interesting if we attach additional info on the storm when posting an answer. I'm a historical tornado enthusiast and love to read the background behind the photographs.

An entry from Significant Tornadoes, a web-link or something else would be great. I don't own a copy of Sig Tors, could you PM me the entry for the Parker Tornado to me Thomas?

I have some links and info on the Parker tornado that I will write in the next post.

Additional information on the Parker tornado

The Parker tornado touched down at 335pm and traveled for 15 miles before entering Parker at 346pm, doing F4 damage.

A man traveling east on Hwy-32 caught 2 views of the tornado just before it entered Parker:

A second photographer east of town caught this view of the tornado just before hitting Parker:

The tornado exited Parker, crossed Hwy-32 and struck Monroe Central and a some homes, killing a woman.

Wally Hubbard, a freelance photographer for WISH-TV back in '74, was driving home on Hwy-32 when news broke about the 254pm Kennard IN F4 tornado. (In the same family as the Parker tornado) He stopped and caught the only known footage of the Parker tornado as it crossed Hwy-32. He had a similar view as photographer #2, from the east side of the storm.

In the meanwhile photographer #1 snapped a photo at the same moment that spectacular multiple vortices revealed themselves on the footage, but from the west side of the storm:

The tornado after Monroe Central, destroying a row of trees:

That was what I could find of information on the Parker F4, maybe Thomas can contribute with more stuff!

BTW, at the beginning of the article from WISH-TV, there's a still from footage of the Kennard tornado! Film of that tornado (perhaps the same) is also available on TVC III, as well as an amazing photograph in the guide.

While we’re at it, from Significant Tornadoes:

The Dallas tornado
TX • APR 2, 1957 • 1615 • 10k • 216inj • 125y • 15m • F3 • DALLAS—This was among the most photographed and studied tornadoes in history. Touching down 2m SE of Red Bird Airport, the funnel passed 2.5m W of downtown Dallas. It lifted three quarters of a mile west of the Weather Bureau station at Love Field. The path width varied from 50–200 yards. The late afternoon hour provided a good angle for lighting, and a lack of rain made for good visibility. The fairly slow movement (30 mph) and long path gave people time to reach a camera. The analysis of these photographs made significant advancements in the understanding of tornado wind speeds and the tornado lifecycle. Photos were taken by at least 125 people and included over 2000 feet of movie film. Some of the 16mm film is, to this day, unequalled in closeup quality. About 131 homes were completely destroyed, 111 had major damage, and 287 had minor damage. Over 500 homes were hit, and some were leveled to the ground. The construction of many of these homes was so poor, however, that an F4 rating seems inappropriate. Many of them were built without wall studding. In addition, 12 apartment houses were severely damaged, along with 5 churches, 28 businesses, and 10 commercial warehouse buildings. Eight of the ten deaths were in two clusters of homes. One was a mile south of the Trinity River, and one was a mile north. Most of the dead were elderly or children. $1,500,000.

The Parker tornado
IN • APR 3, 1974 • 1535 • 1k • 12inj • 1000y • 22m • F4 • HENRY/DELAWARE/RANDOLPH/JAY—(#33)Moved NNE from 1m SW of Blountsville, passing east of Parker and ending 3m N of Ridgeville, just over the Jay County border. The funnel was a mile wide as it crossed Hwy-32 east of Parker, and displayed remarkably clear multiple vortices. It ripped apart the large, steel-reinforced Monroe Central School complex on one side of Hwy-32, and leveled homes on the other side, killing a woman. Forests were “reduced to matchsticks.†Students from Monroe Central had been dismissed 20 minutes earlier.

—Both from Significant Tornadoes 1680–1991 by Thomas P. Grazulis, St. Johnsbury, VT: The Tornado Project, 1993.

The data across the top row is: state/date/time of touchdown, in local standard time/deaths/injuries/average path width, in yards/path length, in miles/F-scale rating/county-ies affected.
Simon, that's a great photo of the Parker tornado! I haven't seen it till now; thanks for posting it.

Does anyone have photos from the Palm Sunday 1965 outbreak that aren't available on the Net? If so, would you mind sharing them with us?
Palm Sunday Outbreak

Found one interesting photo from that Palm Sunday Outbreak, April 11, 1965 (Geez, I was only 12 at the time!):

Go to bottom of page and you will see a rare double tornado that occurred on that day. Can anybody place where that "double trouble" tornado was and what the F rating was?? :?: