Citation
Flood of June 9, 1957, at Perry, Florida ( FGS: Information circular 17 )

Material Information

Title:
Flood of June 9, 1957, at Perry, Florida ( FGS: Information circular 17 )
Series Title:
FGS: Information circular
Creator:
Musgrove, Rufus H
Place of Publication:
Tallahassee
Publisher:
[s.n.]
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
iii, 12 p. : illus., maps. ; 23 cm.

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Floods -- Florida -- Perry ( lcsh )
City of Perry ( local )
San Pedro Bay ( local )
Creeks ( jstor )
Rain ( jstor )
Geological surveys ( jstor )
Rail lines ( jstor )
Floods ( jstor )
Genre:
non-fiction ( marcgt )

Notes

Funding:
Digitized as a collaborative project with the Florida Geological Survey, Florida Department of Environmental Protection.

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University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
The author dedicated the work to the public domain by waiving all of his or her rights to the work worldwide under copyright law and all related or neighboring legal rights he or she had in the work, to the extent allowable by law.
Resource Identifier:
022347408 ( aleph )
01808686 ( oclc )
AJA4813 ( notis )
a 58008960 ( lccn )

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Full Text
STATE OF FLORIDA
STATE BOARD OF CONSERVATION
Ernest Mitts, Director
FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY
Robert 0. Vernon, Director
INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 17
FLOOD OF JUNE 9, 1957, AT PERRY, FLORIDA
By
Rufus H. Musgrove
Hydraulic Engineer, U. S. Geological Survey
Prepared by
U. S. Geological Survey in cooperation with the
Florida Geological Survey
Tallahassee, Florida 1958







TABLE OF CONTENTS
Page
Introduction.................................. 1
Description of the area .. .. ...... ..........1
Rainfall .. ...................... .........5
General features of the flood .. .. ...... ......5
Peak flows .. ..... ........... ........7
ILLUSTRATIONS
Figure
1 Map of Spring and Pimple creeks in Perry,
Florida, showing high-water elevations for
flood ofJune 9, 1957. .. ..... .........2
2 Flooded area in residential section in Perry,
Florida, June 9, 1957 .. .... ..........3
3 Flooded area along Pimple Creek in Perry,
Florida, June 9, 1957 .. .... ..........4
4 Isohyetal map showing total rainfall
June 7-8, 1957, in vicinity of Perry, Florida. 6
5 Flooded area along Spring Creek in Perry,
Florida, June 9, 1957 .. .... ..........8
6 Pimple Creek at Atlantic Coast Line Railroad,
Perry, Florida, June 9, 1957 .. .. ........9
7 Flooding by Pimple Creek at intersections
of Ash and. Jefferson streets, Perry, Florida,
June 9, 19 57 .. .... ........... ...11
8 Pimple Creek at Jefferson Street, Perry,
Florida, June 9, 1957. .. ........ .....1







FLOOD OF JUNE 9, 1957, AT PERRY, FLORIDA
By
Rufus H. Musgrove
INTRODUCTION
Floods occurred on streams in the vicinity of Perry, Taylor County, Florida, on June 9, 1957, as a result of heavy rains from atropical disturbance. Serious flooding occurred in Perry along Spring and Pimple creeks as outlined by the shaded area in figure 1, requiring the evacuation of about ZOO families from the lowland area. No loss of life was reported. The damages to residential and commercial properties were estimated at several million dollars. Most of the damage was confined to residential areas (fig. Z); however, several stores in the area were damaged by flood waters (fig. 3).
This report presents data pertaining to the rainfall accompanying this storm and peak flows of Spring and Pimple creeks in Perry. It contains flood elevations at several points, and peak discharges of the two creeks flowing through Perry. The report also contains a discussion of the rainfall associated with the flood and a description of the general features of the flood.
The rainfallrecords were collected bythe U. S. Weather Bureau and the Florida Forest Service. The Buckeye Cellulose Corporation furnished a map of the area showing the location of rainfall stations operated by the Florida Forest Service. Photographs of the flood were received from Dick Bryant, Perry, Florida.
This report was prepared in the Ocala office of the U. S. Geological Survey, Surface Water Branch, under the direct supervision of A. 0. Patterson, District Engineer.
DESCRIPTION OF THE AREA
Perry is the county seat of Taylor County and is located in the Big Bend area of Florida in the coastal lowlands. This




A FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY
IAsh Street
\Flooded area
39. 8'o ai n o lcoi o a
Locatio ofpa-dScre oieaoromEl
k00 _4 39.093.9
Figure ~~ Loato Map ofteSrn n ipec eestion Pery
Floridaocaio shwnofoddfra poaiscofreak
discharge masurementandshigh-wtereea
tionsd, inoin feelabveen sea, leelporflo ofk
June 9, 1957.




0
TI-'
Figure Z. Flooded area in residential section in Perry,
Florida, June 9, 1957. (Photo courtesy of R. M.
Bryant)




t-'
0
Figurel'. Floded 'area a-long Pimple Creek in Perry,
Florida, June 9, -1957. (Photo courtesy of R. M.
Bryant)




INFORMATIONi..CIRCULAR'" NO. 17 5
area consists for the most part of nearly level plains, generally less than 100 feet above mean sea level.
The San Pedro Bay, to the northeast of Perry, is the headwaters of several streams, including Spring and Pimple creeks. This bayis- heavily W~ooded and exceedingly flat, and is 90 to 95- feet above mean sea level. Spring and Pimple creeks both flow through Perry and join just west-of town.
- RAINFALL
A tropical distu rbance on June7T and 8 brought heavy rains to this area from the Gulf of Mexico. This disturbance was weak in terms of its general-wind circulation but was a major storm in terms of rainfall. The recording rain gag Ies in the area showed that the heaviest rainfall began about 6p.m. on June 7 and-lasted for a 36-hour period; Reports indicate scattered -showers, occurred -in- the area prior to June 7. The greatest amount of rain reportedwas at a Florida Forest Service fire tower 20 miles northeast of Perry, where 18. 9_inches was measuredfor the 2-dayperiod. The heaviest rainfall (over 18 inches) occurred northeast of Perry and covered an area of about 15 square miles. A total storm rainfall of 12 inches or more, covering an area of 1000 square miles, was computed from the -isohyetal map (fig. 4). A total rainfall of 16. 31 inches was recorded during June 1957 at the Perry station. This was the second highest monthly total of record for that station, exceeded onlyby 16. 86 inches in'June 1934. A rainfall of 11. 7 inches was recorded for the 2-day period, June 7-8, 1957, at the Perry station.
Rainfall records for the storm were collected at three recording and eight daily stations operated by the U. S. Weather Bureau, and -at 14 daily stations operated by the Florida Forest Service. No record from a recording gage was available for the area of heaviest rainfall. Isohyetal lines shown on the map (fig. 4) were based on all available records.
GENERAL FEATURES OF THE FLOOD
Though there are no records on file of previous floods in Perry, this flood is vividly remembered by some longtime residents as being the most outstanding. Residents of




6 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY
Ma~mb S HAMI T C
* MAD N COUNTY
4) 1
Figue 4 sohetalmapshowng ttalrainallJune7-8
19T in thOiiitRfPryFoia




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 17 7
the area remember two previous floods of noteworthy magnitude, one in 1948, and the other, probably in 1934. The flood of June 9, 1957, is by far the most outstanding in the history of the community, in terms of damage. This area has greatly increased in population during the past few years with a consequent increase in development. Much of the recent development has been adjacent to the channels of Spring and Pimple creeks in Perry.
Spring Creek, flowing in a westerly direction through Perry, overflowed its banks, inundated several streets, and caused considerable damage to homes and business property. The floodwater rose to a depth of one foot inside the supermarket andlaundry just east of Center Street (fig. 5). Homes were flooded all along the creek from the northeast edge of town down through the Brooklyn area. Spring Creek reached a peak stage during the night of June 9.
Flood waters from Pimple Creek damaged homes and stores in the northern section and in the Tidewater Cypress Company area before joining Spring Creek just west of town.
-Several streets were flooded along Pimple Creek, and a section of the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad bridge was torn out to help relieve flooding upstream (fig. 6). Local residents at the scene reported that the flood on Pimple Creek crested about noon on June 9.
PEAK FLOWS
An indirect measurement of peak discharge was made on Spring Creek at a point downstream from U. S. Highway 19 and U.S. Highway 27 (fig. 1) where the entire flow was confined by high banks. The peak discharge of 1, 360 cubic feet per second was computed by Manning's formula from data collected after the flood waters had subsided. A channel roughness (n) of 0. 045 was selected for this section and a water-surface slope of 0. 0011 foot per foot was measured from high-water marks. A mean velocity of 3. 2 feet per second was computed for this section of channel.
Spring Creek drains an area of about 24 square miles above the point of the peak-discharge measurement. The valley slope of this streamis about seven feet per mile from




0
0
tI
0
0
Figure 5. Flooded area along Spring Creek in Perry,
Florida, June 9, 1957. (Photo courtesy of R. M.
Bryant)




131
,, RM
Figure 6. Pimple Creek at Atlantic Coast Line Railroad,
Perry, Florida, June 9, 1957. (Photo courtesy
of R. M. Bryant) I




10 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY
the point of origin in San Pedro Bay. The normal low-water channel ends in an area of sinkholes about a mile east of town and the creek flows only as an intermittent stream to a point near Center Street.
An indirect measurement of peak discharge was made on Pimple Creek at the North Jefferson Street crossing (fig. 1). Jefferson Street was flooded (fig. 7) to a depth of half a foot for a distance of 500 feet and a fall across the street of 1. 0 foot was measured from high-water marks (fig. 8). Flow over the street was computed using U. S. Geological Survey
-procedures developed from Yarnell and Nagler data. Flow through the bridge opening was computed by two methods, flow-through -culvert and contracted -opening, with comparable results. The peak discharge through the bridge opening was 1, 610 cubic feet per second, and over the street, 250 cubic feet per second, giving a total peak discharge of the stream of 1, 8610 cubic feet per second.
Pimple Creek has a drainage area of about 12 square miles above the Jefferson Street crossing. This creek flows ina more direct route from San Pedro Baythan Spring Creek, and has a valley slope of about 10 feet per mile.
The drainage system of Spring and Pimple Creeks is rather complex in that theyhave a common origin, San Ped ro Bay. The greater unit peak discharge of Pimple Creek (155 second-feet per square mile)over Spring Creek (57 secondfeet per square mile) is accounted for by the greater valley slope and the more direct route it takes from San Pedro Bay. It is also noted that the peak flood on Pimple Creek was r eached some 8 to 10 hours prior to the flood on Spring Greek.
The peak discharge of either stream greatly exceeded the discharge that could be carried without danger of flooding. At the time this flood occurred, sections of these streams had a heavy growth of vegetation which reduced, to some extent, their maximum conveyance capacity.
Elevations in feet above mean sea level of high-water marks were measured at several points along the streams and are given in figure 1.




0
ITT1
Figure 7. Flooding by Pimple Creek at intersection of Ash
and Jefferson streets, Perry, Florida, June 9,
1957. (Photo courtesy of R. M. Bryant)




0
Figure 8. Pimple Creek at Jefferson Street, Perry, Florida,
June 9, 195$7. (Photo courtesy of R. M. Bryant)




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PAGE 1

STATE OF FLORIDA STATE BOARD OF CONSERVATION Ernest Mitts, Director FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY Robert O. Vernon, Director INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 17 FLOOD OF JUNE 9, 1957, AT PERRY, FLORIDA By Rufus H. Musgrove Hydraulic Engineer, U. S. Geological Survey Prepared by U. S. Geological Survey in cooperation with the Florida Geological Survey Tallahassee, Florida 1958

PAGE 3

TABLE OF CONTENTS Page Introduction......................... 1 Description of the area .................. 1 Rainfall ........................ .5 General features of the flood. ..............5 Peakflows ............................ 7 ILLUSTRATIONS Figure 1 Map of Spring and Pimple creeks in Perry, Florida, showing high-water elevations for flood of June 9, 1957. .............. 2 2 Flooded area in residential section in Perry, Florida, June 9, 1957 .............. 3 3 Flooded area along Pimple Creek in Perry, Florida, June 9, 1957 ........... ... 4 4 Isohyetal map showing total rainfall June 7-8, 1957, in vicinity of Perry, Florida. .6 5 Flooded area along Spring Creek in Perry, Florida, June 9, 1957 .............. 8 6 Pimple Creek at Atlantic Coast Line Railroad, Perry, Florida, June 9, 1957 ..........9 7 Flooding by Pimple Creek at intersections of Ash and. Jefferson streets, Perry, Florida, June 9, 1957 ................... 11 8 Pimple Creek at Jefferson Street, Perry, Florida, June 9, 1957 ............. 12 iii

PAGE 5

FLOOD OF JUNE 9, 1957, AT PERRY, FLORIDA By Rufus H. Musgrove INTRODUCTION Floods occurred on streams in the vicinity of Perry, Taylor County, Florida, on June 9, 1957, as a result of heavy rains from atropical disturbance. Serious flooding occurred in Perry along Spring and Pimple creeks as outlined by the shaded area in figure 1, requiring the evacuation of about ZOO families from the lowland area. No loss of life was reported. The damages to residential and commercial properties were estimated at several million dollars. Most of the damage was confined to residential areas (fig. 2); however, several stores in the area were damaged by flood waters (fig. 3). This report presents data pertaining to the rainfall accompanying this storm andpeakflows of Spring and Pimple creeks in Perry. It contains flood elevations at several points, andpeak discharges of the two creeks flowing through Perry. The report also contains a discussion of the rainfall associated with the flood and a description of the general features of the flood. The rainfallrecords were collected bythe U.S. Weather Bureau and the Florida Forest Service. The Buckeye Cellulose Corporation furnished a map of the area showing the location of rainfall stations operated by the Florida Forest Service. Photographs of the flood were received from Dick Bryant, Perry, Florida. This report was prepared in the Ocala office of the U.S. Geological Survey, Surface Water Branch, under the direct supervision of A. 0. Patterson, District Engineer. DESCRIPTION OF THE AREA Perry is the county seat of Taylor County and is located in the Big Bend area of Florida in the coastal lowlands. This 1

PAGE 6

2 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY -. '-a~ N I Ah Street Flooded area 44 1 40.3 \ / 39.9' 0 Location and elevation of floodmark Location of peakdischarge measurement 1000 0 1000 SCALE IN FEET Figure 1. Map of the Spring and Pimple creeks in Perry, Florida, showing flooded area, points of peakdischarge measurement, and high-water elevations, in feet above mean sea level, for flood of June 9, 1957.

PAGE 7

0 Figure Z. Flooded area in residential section in Perry, Florida, June 9, 1957. (Photo courtesy of R. M. Bryant) w

PAGE 8

o 0 Ca Figure 3. Flooded area along Pimple Creek in Perry, .Florida, June 9, 1957. (Photo courtesy of R. M. Bryant)

PAGE 9

INFORMATIONi.CIRCULAR' NO. 17 5 area consists for the most part of nearly level plains, generally less than 100 feet above mean sea level. The San Pedro Bay, to the northeast of Perry, is the headwaters of several streams, including Spring and Pimple creeks. This bay is heavily wooded and exceedingly flat, and is 90 to 95 feet above mean sea level. Spring and Pimple creeks both flow through Perry and join just west of town. RAINFALL A tropical disturbance on June"7 and 8 brought heavy rains to this area from the Gulf of Mexico. This disturbance was weak in-terms of its general wind circulation but was a major storm in terms of rainfall. The recording rain gages in the area showed that the heaviest rainfall began about 6 p.m. on June 7 and-lasted for a 36-hour period. Reports indicate scattered showers occurredin the area prior to June 7. The greatest amount of rain reportedwas at a Florida Forest Service fire tower 20 miles northeastof Perry, where 18.9 inches was measuredfor the 2-dayperiod. The heaviest rainfall (over 18 inches) occurred northeast of Perry and covered an area of about 15 square miles. A total storm rainfall of 12 inches or more, covering an area of 1000 square miles, was computed from the isohyetal map (fig. 4). A total rainfall of 16. 31 inches was recorded during June 1957 at the Perry station. This was the second highest monthly totalof record for that station, exceeded onlyby 16.86 inches in June 1934. A rainfall of 11.7 inches was recorded for the 2-day period, June 7-8, 1957, at the Perry station. Rainfall records for the storm were collected at three recording and eight daily stations operated by the U. S. Weather Bureau, and-at 14 daily stations operated by the Florida Forest Service. No record from a recording gage was available for the area of heaviest rainfall. Isohyetal lines shown on the map (fig. 4) were based on all available records. GENERAL FEATURES OF THE FLOOD Though there are no records on file of previous floods in Perry, this flood is vividly remembered by some longtime residents as being the most outstanding. Residents of

PAGE 10

6 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY Matmb S HAMI T CO SMAD N COUNTY o %26 T Y OR 16 S ANNEE CýO ý 14 A12 10 0 ' lo e.4 11.7 L A A E T C U5NT N I + 4 1957, in the vicinity of Perry, Florida.

PAGE 11

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 17 7 the area remember two previous floods of noteworthy magnitude, one in 1948, and the other, probably in 1934. The flood of June 9, 1957, is by far the most outstanding in the history of the community, in terms of damage. This area has greatly increased in population during the past few years with a consequent increase in development. Much of the recent development has been adjacent to the channels of Spring and Pimple creeks in Perry. Spring Creek, flowing in a westerly direction through Perry, overflowed its banks, inundated several streets, and caused considerable damage to homes and business property. The floodwater rose to a depth of one foot inside the supermarket andlaundryjust east of Center Street (fig. 5). Homes were flooded all along the creek from the northeast edge of town down through the Brooklyn area. Spring Creek reached a peak stage during the night of June 9. Flood waters from Pimple Creek damaged homes and stores in the northern section and in the Tidewater Cypress Company area before joining Spring Creek just west of town. Several streets were flooded along Pimple Creek, and a section of the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad bridge was torn out to help relieve flooding upstream (fig. 6). Local residents at the scene reported that the floodon Pimple Creek crested about noon on June 9. PEAK FLOWS An indirect measurement of peak discharge was made on Spring Creek at apoint downstream from U. S. Highway 19 and U. S. Highway 27 (fig. 1) where the entire flow was confined by high banks. The peak discharge of 1, 360 cubic feet per second was computed by Manning's formula from data collected after the flood waters had subsided. A channel roughness (n) of 0. 045 was selected for this section and a water-surface slope of 0.0011 foot per foot was measured from high-water marks. A mean velocity of 3.2 feet per second was computed for this section of channel. Spring Creek drains an area of about 24 square miles above the point of the peak-discharge measurement. The valley slope of this streamis about seven feet per mile from

PAGE 12

0 O 0 Figure 5. Flooded area along Spring Creek in Perry, Florida, June 9, 1957. (Photo courtesy of R. M. Bryant)

PAGE 13

.' O'. ., . .." ': " ., ' ..'" 'l ... ."* .,' ' ' "-'. • 1 ' 1 "'TFigure 6. Pimple Creek at Atlantic Coast Line Railroad, Perry, Florida, June 9, 1957. (Photo courtesy of R. M. Bryant)

PAGE 14

10 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY the point of origin in San Pedro Bay. The normal low-water channel ends in an area of sinkholes about a mile east of town and the creek flows only as an intermittent stream to a point near Center Street. An indirect measurement of peak discharge was made on Pimple Creek at the North Jefferson Street crossing (fig. 1). Jefferson Street was flooded (fig. 7) to a depth of half a foot for a distance of 500 feet and a fall across the street of 1.0 foot was measured from high-water marks (fig. 8). Flow over the street was computed using U. S. Geological Survey procedures developed from Yarnell and Nagler data. Flow through the bridge opening was computed by two methods, flow-through-culvert and contracted-opening, with comparable results. The peak discharge through the bridge opening was 1,610 cubic feet per second, and over the street, 250 cubic feet per second, giving a total peak discharge of the stream of 1, 860 cubic feet per second. Pimple Creek has a drainage area of about 12 square miles above the Jefferson Street crossing. This creek flows in a more direct route from San Pedro Baythan Spring Creek, and has a valley slope of about 10 feet per mile. The drainage system of Spring and Pimple Creeks is rather complexin that theyhave a common origin, San Pedro Bay. The greater unit peak discharge of Pimple Creek (155 second-feet per square mile)over Spring Creek (57 secondfeet per square mile) is accounted for by the greater valley slope and the more direct route it takes from San Pedro Bay. It is also noted that the peak flood on Pimple Creek was reached some 8 to 10 hours prior to the flood on Spring Creek. The peak discharge of either stream greatly exceeded the discharge that could be carried without danger of flooding. At the time this flood occurred, sections of these streams had a heavy growth of vegetation which reduced, to some extent, their maximum conveyance capacity. Elevations in feet above mean sea level of high-water marks were measured at several points along the streams and are given in figure 1.

PAGE 15

O Figure 7. Flooding by Pimple Creek at intersection of Ash and Jefferson streets, Perry, Florida, June 9, 1957. (Photo courtesy of R. M. Bryant)

PAGE 16

0 0 0 Figure 8. Pimple Creek at Jefferson Street, Perry, Florida, June 9, 1957. (Photo courtesy of R. M. Bryant)

PAGE 17

-FLORIDA-GEOLOGICAL-SURVEY COPYRIGHT NOTICE © [year of publication as printed] Florida Geological Survey [source text] The Florida Geological Survey holds all rights to the source text of this electronic resource on behalf of the State of Florida. The Florida Geological Survey shall be considered the copyright holder for the text of this publication. Under the Statutes of the State of Florida (FS 257.05; 257.105, and 377.075), the Florida Geologic Survey (Tallahassee, FL), publisher of the Florida Geologic Survey, as a division of state government, makes its documents public (i.e., published) and extends to the state's official agencies and libraries, including the University of Florida's Smathers Libraries, rights of reproduction. The Florida Geological Survey has made its publications available to the University of Florida, on behalf of the State University System of Florida, for the purpose of digitization and Internet distribution. The Florida Geological Survey reserves all rights to its publications. All uses, excluding those made under "fair use" provisions of U.S. copyright legislation (U.S. Code, Title 17, Section 107), are restricted. Contact the Florida Geological Survey for additional information and permissions.


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PDF1 applicationpdf ad2f873d9d67965784adc6b24b927c09 822869
UF00001077.pdf
METS2 unknownx-mets 83f18e1035eaf54d2f5e21f8e8b2d0e3 22398
UF00001077_00001.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Title Page 1
PAGE1 i
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2 ii
PDIV2 Table Contents
PAGE3 iii
PAGE4 iv
PDIV3 3 Main
PAGE5
PAGE6
PAGE7
PAGE8 4
PAGE9 5
PAGE10 6
PAGE11 7
PAGE12 8
PAGE13 9
PAGE14 10
PAGE15 11
PAGE16 12
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1
FILES2