Definitely Paul, I grew up "on the water" both in where my parents house was situated and my dad was a lobster fisherman. We spent our teen years making extra money hand lining Cod and Pollack, with hopes of a Halibut or Haddock off of Cutler, Me. I then got into construction and built homes on those shores. It could be 85 in Machias, and 45 in Cutler, right on the ledges. Over time you learned where the cold spots and warm spots are. The back side of Great Wass Island, most call it Beals, but it is a separate island, is like that also. It is so much different on the outer ledges, as we called them, that even the vegetation is different.
I went back this last July and hiked the trail on the west side of Cutler harbor. The fog was thick and the air was so cold we had jackets on, while it was warm at the head of the harbor.
The good thing is, this reverses in the winter months and Cutler saw all rain in this "ice storm" everyone else got.
To the OP, get another coal stove!!!! I grew up in a house so old, no one knew how old it was. I know it had trees for studs between the hand hewn beams and there was birch bark for flashing around the old single pane windows. It was vertically boarded over purlins and 4 ft. on center rafters made from flattening trees out. Yet, it still stands, and my mother lives in it still. We grew up with wood only, and my father knew about coal, his father had a coal stove in the basement and it is still in the garage, made over into a wood stove. Why he didn't burn coal is beyond me. If he was alive, I would ask him.