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Stage characteristics of Florida lakes ( FGS: Information circular 31 )

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Title:
Stage characteristics of Florida lakes ( FGS: Information circular 31 )
Series Title:
FGS: Information circular
Creator:
Kenner, William E
Place of Publication:
Tallahassee
Publisher:
[s.n.]
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Language:
English
Physical Description:
vi, 82 p. : illus. ; 23 cm.

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Subjects / Keywords:
Lakes -- Florida ( lcsh )
Polk County ( local )
Orange County ( local )
Lake Tarpon ( local )
City of Orlando ( local )
Lake Arbuckle ( local )
Lake County ( local )
Lakes ( jstor )
Sea level ( jstor )
Highlands ( jstor )
Geological surveys ( jstor )
Canals ( jstor )
Genre:
non-fiction ( marcgt )

Notes

Funding:
Digitized as a collaborative project with the Florida Geological Survey, Florida Department of Environmental Protection.
Statement of Responsibility:
by W.E. Kenner. Preparedby the Unite States Geological Survey in cooperatopn with the Trustees of the Internal Improvement Fund of the State of Florida.

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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:
001692715 ( aleph )
01720908 ( oclc )
AJA4789 ( notis )

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Full Text



STATE OF FLORIDA
STATE BOARD OF CONSERVATION
DIVISION OF GEOLOGY

FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY
Robert 0. Vernon, Director







-INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31








STAGE CHARACTERISTICS OF FLORIDA LAKES




By
W. E. Kenner, Hydraulic Engineer
U. S. Geological Survey





Prepared by the
UNITED STATES GEOLOGICAL SURVEY
in cooperation with the
TRUSTEES OF THE INTERNAL IMPROVEMENT FUND of the State of Florida




TALLAHASSEE

1961
















PREFACE


Florida's lakes have played an important roll in the development of the state and day by day they are becoming more important. The future well-being of the state depends to a large extent on the wise management of this valuable natural resource. Wise management needs large amounts of information and, yet, published inf ormation about Florida's lakes has consistently fallen behind the need.

Recognizing this fact, the Trustees of the Internal Improvement Fund entered into cooperative agreements with the U. S. Geological Survey to provide for the collection and dissemination of lake information.

This report, prepared at Ocala, Florida, under the supervision of A. 0. Patterson, district engineer, U. S. Geological Survey, is part of the work. It has been written with the sincere hope that the knowledge it imparts will lead to the solution of some of the lake problems that Florida faces today.







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CONTENTS

Page

Abstract.......................................... 1
Introduction....................................... 2
Lake-level fluctuations............................. 3
Stage-duration curves.............................. 8
Control of lake levels................................. 11
Legal lake levels..................................... 12
Meandered lakes .................................. 13
Summary......................................... 13

Appendixes
I Lake descriptions............................ 15
II Stage-duration curves ........................ 35
IIII Meandered lakes............................. 61
IV Lake-stage hydrographs ...................... 71




ILLUSTRATIONS

Figure
1 Typical cross section perched lake ........ 6 2 Typical cross section water-table lake....... 7
3 Water-table lake water table higher than lake
level........................................ 7
4 Water-table lake water table lower than lake
level...................................... 8
5 Typical cross section sinkhole lake .......... 9
6 Typical stage-duration curve (Lake Arbuckle).. 10 7 Stage-duration curve, Lake Arbuckle ......... .37
8 Stage-duration curve, Bay Lake ............... 37
9 Stage-duration curve, Lake Carroll ........... 38
10 Stage-duration curve, Lake Clay ............. 38
11 Stage-duration curve, Lake Clinch............ ..39
12 Stage-duration curve, Lake Conine ........... 39
13 Stage-duration curve, Lake Conway........... 40
14 Stage-duration curve, Cooper Lake ............ 40
15 Stage-duration-curve, Crooked Lake........... 41
16 Stage-duration curve, Lake Cypress .......... ..41


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Page
17 Stage-duration curve, Deer Lake.............. 42
18 Stage-duration curve, Lake Delancy ... .. .. .. 42
19 Stage-duration curve, Lake Dora....... ...... 43
20 Stage-duration curve, Lake Ellen-.... .........43
21 Stage-duration curve, Lake Eustis ........... 44
22 Stage-duration curve, Lake Francis .......... .44
23 Stage-duration curve, Lake Gentry ............ 45
24 Stage-duration curve, Lake Griffin............ 45
25 Stage-duration curve, Lake Hamilton ......... .46
26 Stage-duration curve, Lake Hanna............ ..46
27 Stage-duration curve, Lake Hart ............. ..47
28 Stage-duration curve, Lake Hartridge ........ 47 29 Stage-duration curve, Lake Hatchineha ....... .48 30 Stage-duration curve, Lake Hobbs ............ 48
31 Stage-duration curve, Lake Howard .......... 49
32 Stage-duration curve, Lake Jessie ........... 49
33 Stage-duration curve, Lake Keene............. 50
34 Stage-duration curve, Lake Kerr............. ..50
35 Stage-duration curve, Keystone Lake ......... .51
36 Stage-duration curve, Kingsley Lake ......... ..51
37 Stage-duration curve, Lake Kissimmee ....... .52 38 Stage-duration curve, Lake Letta ............ 53
39 Stage-duration curve, Lake Magdalene .......... 53
40 Stage-duration curve, Lake Maitland ......... ..54
41 Stage-duration curve, Lake Mariana........... .54
42 Stage-duration curve, Lake Mary Jane........ ..55
43 Stage-duration curve, Mountain Lake ......... .55
44 Stage-duration curve, Lake Okeechobee....... ..56 45 Stage-duration curve, Lake Otis ............. 56
46 Stage-duration curve, Lake Parker............57
47 Stage-duration curve, Lake Platt............. ..57
48 Stage-duration curve, Lake Rochelle ...... ...58 49 Stage-duration curve, Scott Lake...... ....... 58
50 Stage-duration curve, Lake Stemper.......... 59
51 Stage-duration curve, Lake Tarpon......... ...59
52 Stage-duration curve, Lake Tohopekaliga ..... .60 53 Stage-duration curve, Lake Trafford .... ..... 61 54 Stage-duration curve, Lake Weir. .... ........ '61
55 Stage hydrograph, Lake Arbuckle ...... .... 75
56 Stage hydrograph; Lake Howard....... . ..... 76
57 Stage hydrograph, Lake Minnehaha ........... ..77


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Page

58 Stage hydrograph, Lake Placid ............... ...78
59 Stage hydrograph, Lake Poinsett ............. 79
60 Stage hydrograph, Lake Tohopekaliga......... ..80
61 Stage hydrograph, Lake Trafford............. 81
62 Stage hydrograph, Lake Weir ................. 82





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STAGE CHARACTERISTICS OF FLORIDA LAKES

By
W. E. Kenner


ABSTRACT

Florida's fresh-water lakes are a valuable resource but because of their natural fluctuations they sometimes bring about inconvenience and damage. Fluctuations in the lakes take place when the rates of gain and loss of water are unequal. The various types of lakes found inFlorida exhibit somewhat different characteristics in their fluctuations but as allare affected to a greater or lesser extent by climatic, hydrologic, and geologic factors, all tend to follow much the same pattern.

Stage records for lakes give an insight into their behavior patterns, particularly when reduced to duration curves and analyzed in that form. Duration curves for 49 lakes prepared from their stage records, are presented in the report. Insight into future behavior, gained from referenceto these curves, could help residents avoid much of the damage sustained because of imprudent location of lakeshore construction.

Lake levels can, of course, be controlled. Substantial reduction in fluctuation, however, is nearly always costly and often results in deleterious effects on downstream areas.

The establishment of legal lake levels, though not in itself a control measure, tends to reduce the uncertainties attendant to the use of lakes thereby bringing about more orderly development of lakeshore properties. It appears that it would also tend to reduce the rate of encroachment

1





2 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY

that is taking place in the state. The report gives a brief description of how legal lake levels are established in Indiana.

In addition to other characteristics, the legal aspect of lake ownership has gained in importance in recent years. In many cases interest has centered on whether or not a particular lake has been meandered (surveyed). A short explanation of the process of meandering and a list of meandered lakes have been included in the report.




INTRODUCTION


Florida's fresh-water lakes -constitute one of its most valuable natural resources. Like any other resource, however, lakes must be used if their benefits are tobe realized. Use, however, often entails plans to modify lakes to more nearly fit the requirements of a particular user. Plans for modification call for many decisions and, if changes to be made are to be advantageous to one user and at the same time not detrimental to other users, the decisions must be good ones. Good decisions, however, require understanding; understanding requires information.

The purpose of this report is to give information that will increase understanding and thereby bring about better use of Florida's lakes. Primarily, the report answers four questions. They are:


1. Why do lake levels fluctuate?
2. What is a stage-duration curve and how is
it used?
3. What are some of the advantages and disadvantages of lake-level regulation?
4. How are legal lake levels established?


In addition, appendices to the report contain brief descriptions of 88 lakes, stage-duration curves for 49 lakes, stage hydrographs for 8lakes, and a list of meandered lakes.






INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 3


LAKE-LEVEL FLUCTUATIONS

Fluctuations in lake levels do not occur because of mere capriciousness. They are natural phenomena. They are brought about by natural forces and are fairly easily explained. If a lake rises, it has gained water; if it falls, it has lost water. Yet, sometimes the lake rises although no water has been seen entering. At other times the lake falls, although no water has been seen leaving. The reason, of course, is that only a part of the water that enters and leaves is visible. Rain falling on the lake and streams flowing in and out can be seen. But water that flows in and out through the ground which it does cannot be seen. Also water is being evaporated from the lake surface all the time and being used by growing plants all the time, yet this water cannot be seen. In effect, thereis a continuous movement of water through a lake. Water is constantly being gained and constantly being lost.

When the rate of gain just equals the rate of loss, the amount of water in the lake remains constant and the level neither rises nor falls. When, however, the rate of gain is greater than the rate of loss, the amount increases and the level rises. Conversely, when the rate of loss exceeds the rate of gain, the amount decreases and the level falls.

There are three principal ways by which lakes gain water rain on thelake surface, streaminflow,andunderground inflow. However, the water that is gained does not come in steadily. Rain, for example, adds water intermittently. During the wet season it may rain every day. During the dry season, however, it may not rain at all for several weeks. Streamflow, though not as erratic as rain, varies from day to day and week to week. Characteristically, it increases during and after a rain, then declines slowly until the next rain. During extending periods without rain, streamflow may cease altogether. Underground inflow, probably the least erratic, also changes in amount day by day.

The four principalways by which lakes lose water are transpiration, outflow through streams, underground outflow,





4 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY

and evaporation. Transpiration (plant use) varies with the time of year. It is low during the fall and winter and high during the growing season. Water lost through outflowing streams usually varies with lake levels. Ordinarily it increases as the lake level rises and decreases as the level falls. Obviously, if the lake level falls below the level of the outlet channel, loss in this manner stops. Underground loss changes as lakelevels and ground-water levels rise and fall. Like the other losses, it seldom remains fixed for long.

Evaporation affects all lakes, removing, in Florida, about 5 feet of water a year. Evaporation varies, though, from less than three inches a month in the winter to nearly 8 inches a month inthe summer as indicated bythe following table.

Pan Evaporation at Gainesville 1959

Month Inches

January 2.74
February 3.81
March 4.72
April 6.16
May 7.96
June 6.79
July 6.81
August 6.50
September 5.74
October 5.08
November 3.35
December 2.59
Total 62.25

Source: U.S. Weather Bureau

Evaporation studies have indicated that the actual evaporation from a large body of water such as a lake is, in Florida, somewhat less than the rate measured by the standard Weather Bureau Class A evaporation pan. Further, it appears that the relationshipbetween pan evaporation and lake evaporation changes seasonally. Experiments at Lake Okeechobee between 1940 and 1946 resulted in the determination of monthly coefficients applicable to the area.






INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 5

These coefficients are given in the following table:'


Month Lake Evaporation+ Pan Evaporation

January 0.77
February 0.69
March 0.73
April 0.84
May 0.82
June 0.85
July 0.91
August 0.91
September 0.85
October 0.76
November 0.71
December 0.83


One might suppose that because the climate is about the same throughout an area, all lakes would rise and fall together and by about the same amount. Because of differences in the rate of underground inflow and outflow from lake to lake, they do not. Underground inflow and outflow are highly variable. They depend upon the geologic and hydrologic conditions at each particular lake and these conditions vary from lake to lake.

Although notwo lakes are exactly alike, certain similarities do -exist. On the basis of these similarities, lakes in Florida can be grouped into three broad categories. Lakes in the first category, sometimes called perchedd lakes, have an impervious layer of material under them (fig. 1). This layer may be well packed fine sand, clay, hardpan, or other tight material. In any case, it keeps- water from moving in and out through the lake bottom except in insignificant amounts. Fluctuations inthis type of lake are not necessarily greater or less thanfluctuations inlakes of other categories. However, because most of the gains and losses (direct rainfall, surface inflow and outflow) canbe seen, the fluctuations are easily understood.



U. S. Geological Survey, 1954, Water Loss Investigations: Lake Hefner Studies, Technical Report: U.S. Geol. Survey Prof. Paper 269, p. 128.







6 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY





L4and Surface


---~ ~ ~ -- mpervious
Water TableLyr












Figure 1. Typical cross section perched lake.


Lakes in the second category, called "water-table lakes," are numerous in Florida. They exist in depressions that extend below the water table (fig. 2). They receive water when the water table is above the lake level (fig. 3) and lose it when the water table is below the lake level (fig. 4). If the water table remained at one level, there would be but little fluctuation in water-table lakes. It doesn't. It rises and falls and, in turn, causes the lakes to fluctuate.

Lakes in the third category, "sinkhole lakes, are also numerous. They are characterized by having holes that connect them with the porous, water-bearing limestone that underlies most of Florida (fig. 5). The water in the limestone is under pressure. When the upward pressure of the water in the limestone equals the downward pressure of the lake, there is no movement of water through the connecting hole. Normally, however, the water pressure in the limestone fluctuates. When it increases, water moves upward through the hole and the lake level is raised; when it decreases, water moves downward and the lake level is lowered. If the hole is relatively large, changes'in lake







INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 7




Land Surface




Water"Tb,












Figure 2. Typical cross section water-table lake. level follow changes in pressure very rapidly. Some lakes, though, are connected to the porous limestone by relatively small passages. Their changes in level follow pressure changes less rapidly. Some lakes take as long as several months to reach the new level.




Land Surface


.. .- -p Woter TabWle












Figure 3. Water-table lake water table higher than lake level.






8 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY






Land Surface



~ ~ 4 wterTbe .













Figure 4. Water-table lake water table lower than lake level.


STAGE-DURATION CURVES

A stage-duration curve is a graphical representation of the fluctuation pattern of a lake. It is made by rearranging the daily or weekly stage readings so as to make a cumulative distribution graph (fig. 6). The accuracy and usefulness of a duration curve increase with increases in the length of record from which it is computed. Usually, a record of less than 10 years is insufficient to produce a reliable curve because the relatively short record does not represent the long-time behavior of the lake.

The usefulness of stage-duration curves in indicating the general behavior can be shown best by reference to an illustrative curve (fig. 6). This is the duration curve for Lake Arbuckle, in Polk County. A 15-year stage record was used in its computation. In addition to showing the highest stage (58. 4 feet) and the lowest stage (51. 19 feet) that occurred during the 15-year period, it shows the percent of










LCTTICRULRNO3






























e that any stage was 4UNil d0-BCedd




sho s ha 79pecet f"Clovm te la, ,ke Iee Li s 5))3

me 'tw s ,,'eet uar mjaare( cavv meadse 3eve lad, tha
bu peen t t-Ime at w"r 56 fmct or moe a-bo-,e


alc sc- r a l Cjus F t117, C ltDR th 719 _-qE 6 ,,Jhtl ae ? ee 5 0 p c of the ti e th lakea, e
wi i ot (n n E)), 55 0) anod 75S p r cenlt L o t
It aiedwti ota 5du y 5 )







59


PERIOD USED- DAILY AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1942 TO SEPTEMBER 1957
57
0)0


0)0
o 56 -+--56 feet






w C






50 75% ~52

51~






0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 Eo 0 10 0
PERCENT OF TIME Figure 6. Typical stage-duration curve (Lake Arbuckle).






INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 11


CONTROL OF LAKE LEVELS

Nearly every year extremely high lake levels or extremely low lake levels cause damage in some part of the state. High levels flood homes, close roads, and damage crops. Low levels render boathouses and docks useless, destroy fish and wildlife, and curtail recreation activities. To even the most casual observer, it is obvious that if the fluctuations were eliminated, the damage would be eliminated.

Many people understand the advantages of lake-level control. Apparently, there are fewer who understand that lake-level control has disadvantages, too. Many see control as an unqualified blessing; few see that the cost is sometimes greater than the gain. If practical plans for water control are to be evolved, honest appraisal of all factors, disadvantages as well as advantages, must be made.

There are two factors, which are sometimes overlooked, that should always be considered. One of these is cost. Basically, stability requires that all water in excess of that required to keep the lake at the desired level be removed. Further, it requires, when natural sources do not provide enough water to keep the lake up, that water be brought in. To dothis job usually requires that dams be built, canals be dug, and pumps be installed. These can be costly. First cost, however, is not the entire cost. To first cost must be added the cost of maintenance and operation. The latter can be costly also. Over a period of years it may easily exceed first cost.

The effect that controlling one lake has on other lakes and streams is another factor tobe considered. Itis important that the advantages to be gained by controlling a lake not be offset by deleterious effects somewhere else. It is axiomatic, in the case of lakes in a stream system, that reducing the fluctuations of one lake increases the fluctuations of lakes downstream from it. During wet periods, water that without regulation would be stored is passed onto lakes downstream. Since these lakes receive more water than they normally would, their levels get abnormally high. Conversely, in dry times, water that without regulation would move downstream






12 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY

to help maintain these lakes no longer does so. It is held in the controlled lake to maintain its level. Consequently, downstreamlakes fall to abnormallylow levels. The amount of damage that this increase in fluctuation causes depends, of course, on local conditions.

In summary, the decision to stabilize the level of a lake should be made only after all factors, good and bad, have been considered. Two important factors are (1) cost, and
(2) possible detrimental effects that increased fluctuations will have on downstream areas.


LEGAL LAKE LEVELS

The establishment of legal lake levels in Florida would probably aid greatly in. the solution of many lake problems that now exist. It would do much to bring about the orderly development of the lakes and at the same time halt the encroachment that will eventually ruin them. Other states are using the system to advantage. Indiana, for example, has more than a hundred lakes whose levels have been legally established. 2

The practice in Indiana is to establish two legal levels for each lake concerned. One is the established normal level. The other is the established high-water level. These levels are usually based on lake-level records. Commonly, the established normal level is the average level recorded during a 10-year period. The established high-water level is the highest level reached in the same 10-year period.

Basically, the establishment of the legal level of a lake is simple. An agency, after the necessary investigation, determines the lake level that best satisfies all interests and, through court or legislative action, causes it to become the lawfully designated level.


2Perrey, J.l., and Corbett, D.M., 1956, Hydrology of Indiana Lakes: U. S. Geol. Survey Water-Supply Paper 1363, p. 268-272.







INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 13

In Indiana, the Department of Conservation, which is authorized to establish normal lake levels, is empowered to construct or sponsor and supervise the construction of dams, spillways, and control works necessary to maintain the normal lake-level.


MEANDERED LAKES

A meandered lake is one whose general outline has been determined by a General Land Office survey. The survey line or meander, as it is called, is made in conjunction with the survey of section, township, and range lines that is made prior.to the disposal of public domain lands. The meander consists of a. series of straight lines, of various lengths and bearings, forming an irregular polygon encompassing the lake and whose shape conforms roughly to the shape of the lake.

The purpose of a meander line is not to determine the exact size and shape of a lake but to aid in determining the approximate acreage of the upland plots that border on the lake. Meanders are not considered to be property lines.

A list of Florida lakes that have been meandered is given in Appendix III.


SUMMARY

Fluctuations in lake levels, the source of many problems that confront the people of Florida today, are brought about by natural processes. Lakes gain and lose water and thereby rise and fall. Gains and losses are brought about by climatic factors rainfall, evaporation modified by physical factors topography, geology, and works of man.

Much of the uncertainty as to the pattern of fluctuation of a lake can be eliminated by analysis of its stage record. Of the various kinds of analysis available, the stage-duration curve is one of the most informative. Many characteristics of a lake become apparent when analysis takes the form of a duration curve.






14 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY

The most obvious and most often attempted solution to the problem of fluctuating levels is lake-level regulation by control structures. The elimination of damage.to property and the opportunity for full and orderly development are advantages that may be gained by regulation; c ostly expenditures andincreases in water problems in downstream areas are two of the disadvantages.

Many lake problems that now exist could be eliminated by the establishment of legal lake levels. Legal levels encourage orderly development and discourage encroachment.


























APPENDIX I


Lake Descriptions




























































































?"




























t
4






INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 17


APPENDIX I

Lake Descriptions

Lake Adair (Orange County): Lake Adair is in the west-central section of Orlando. It is roughly oval in shape, 1,800 feet long, 700 feet wide, and 16 feet deep. It is connected by channels to Spring Lake and Lake Concord.
Stage records were collected for Lake Adair from November 1942 to November 1956. During that time the highest stage that was recorded was 80. 33 feet above mean sea level (September 1945). The lowest was 74. 20 feet (June 1945).


Lake Aldrich (Orange and Lake counties): Lake Aldrich is on the Orange-Lake county line 7- miles southwest of Windermere. It is 18 feet deep and covers 600 acres.


Lake Alfred (Polk County): Lake Alfred lies inthe northwest section of the town of Lake Alfred. It covers an area of 900 acres.


Lake Alice (Alachua County); Located on the campus of the University of Florida at Gainesville, Lake Alice covers about 90 acres and is approximately 18 feet deep. There are no streams flowing into or out of the lake.


Alligator Lake (Osceola County): Alligator Lake is 2 miles east of Ashton and just south of U.S. Highway 192. It is 4! miles long, slightly over 2 miles wide, and about 32 feet deep. It is connected to Brick Lake, Buck Lake, and Lake Lizzie by canals.
The stage record for Alligator Lake began in November 1941. Through March 1960, the highest stage that had been recorded was 66. 38 feet above mean sea level (October 1944). The lowest was 60. 58 feet (July 1956).


Lake Annie (Highlands County): Lake Annie is about 6 miles south of the town of Lake Placid. Its highest observed stage was 115. 08 feet above sea level (October 1951) and its lowest was 110. 20 (May 1956).


Lake Apopka (Lake and Orange counties): Lake Apopka covers an area of 48 square miles. It lies about 10 miles northwest of Orlando. The town of Winter Garden is situated on its south shore. There are no surface streams entering it; however, a spring feeding the lake and located in a cove on its southwest shore has been reported. Outflow from the lake is by way of a canal on the north side that connects it to Lake Beauclair. Discharge through the canal is regulated by a control structure.






18 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY

The stage record for Lake.Apopka shows that, from September 1942 to the end of May 1960, the highest daily stage recorded was 68. 90 feet above mean sea level (September 1947). The lowest was 64.-04 feet (August 1956).


Lake Apshawa (Lake County): Lake Apshawa is a small lake (115 acres) about 2 miles northeast of Minneola. It has no inflow or outflow channels. A stage record of the lake was begun in 1953. At the end of March 1960 the highest gage reading recorded was 5.40 feet (March 1960). The lowest was -2. 80 feet (June 1956).


Lake Apthorp (Highlands County): Lake Apthorp is 3 miles north of the town of Lake Placid. It covers an area of 220 acres. A contour map of the lake bottom, made by the Soil Conservation Service in 1954, shows the deepest part (33 feet) to be near the west end of the lake.
The collection of a stage record for Lake Apthorp began in December 1955. At the end of September 1959, the highest stage that had been recorded was 70.93 feet above mean sea level (September 1959). The lowest was 68. 10 feet (June 1956).


Lake Arbuckle (Polk County): Lake Arbuckle is located 6 miles east of Frostproof. It covers an area of 6 square miles and is about 12 feet deep in the deepest part. Arbuckle Greek begins here and flows southward to Lake Istokpoga.
Collection of a stage record for Lake Arbuckle began in December 1941 and, through September 1959, the highest stage recorded was 58.4 feet above mean sea level (September 1948). The lowest was 51. 19 feet (May 1956).


Lake Ariana (Polk County): Lake Ariana is located at Auburndale. It is circular in shape and covers 1, 020 acres. It is connected to Lake Whistler and Lake Lena by canals.
Stage readings were obtained for Lake Ariana from June 1945 to April 1948. During that time, the highest stage recorded was 137. 9 feet above mean sea level (August 1946). The lowest was 134.2 feet (June 1945).


Bay Lake (Hillsborough County): Bay Lake is 3 miles northwest of the town of Sulphur Springs. It has a surface area of about 40 acres.
The collection of a stage record for Bay Lake began-in May 1946. Since that time, the highest stage recorded was 46. 78 feet above mean sea level (March 1960). The lowest was 43. 02 feet (May 1949).


Lake Bessie (Orange County): Lake Bessie is located at Windermere. It covers about 160 acres.







INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 19

A stage record was collected for Lake Bessie from July 1932 to September 1941. During that time the highest stage recorded was 101. 98 feet above mean sea level (October 1934). The lowest was 96. 73 feet (June 1939).


Lake Beulah (Polk County): Lake Beulah is within the city limits .of Lakeland. It covers about 25 acres and at a normal stage is 26 feet deep. The lake has no outlet. Some inflow enters the lake through storm drains.
The available stage record for Lake Beulah covers the period from May 1954 to May 1957. During that time the highest stage recorded was 180.47 feet above mean sea level (May 1957). The lowest was 178.23 feet (July 1956).


BigAlligator Lake (Columbia County): Big Alligator Lake is located at Lake City. It covers4l square miles and lies at an elevation of 95 feet above sea level. Local residents have reported the existence of several sinkholes in the lake.


Bg Lake Fairview (Orange County): Big Lake Fairview is located in Orlando. A stage record was collected here from 1948 to 1955. During that time, the highest gage readifig recorded was 4.98 feet; the lowest,
1.64 feet.


Big Sand Lake (Orange County): Big Sand Lake is located 7 miles southwest of Orlando. It is about 1 mile long and three-fourths of a mile wide. Its average depth is 15 feet and it is 25 feet deep in the center. The lake is about 100 feet above sea level.


Blue Cypress Lake (IndianRiver County): Blue Cypress Lake, also called Lake Wilmington, is about 10 miles southwest of Fellsmere. It covers approximately 10 square miles.
The stage record for Blue Cypress Lake began in January 1956. Through September 1959, the highest daily stage that had been recorded was 26. 28 feet above mean sea level (October 1956). The lowest was 20. 76 feet (June 1956).


Blue Pond (Clay County): Blue Pond is 6 miles north of Keystone heights and covers 90 acres. It has one outlet, a small natural channel that takes water to Sand Hill Lake 1 mile to the southeast.


Lake Bonny (Polk County): Lake Bonny is located in the city of Lakeland. It covers 350 acres. A canal, dug in 1959, connects it with Lake Parker.
Stage readings have been made on Lake Bonny at infrequent intervals






20 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY

since 1942. At the end of 1959, the highest stage that had been recorded was 133.4 feet above mean sea level (September 1959). The lowest was 124.6 feet (July 1956).


Bright Lake (Orange County): Bright Lake, located 3 miles east of Winter Park, covers about 50 -acres. It is roughly circular in shape. Soundings made in 1942 indicate it tobe about 22 feet deepnearthe center.



Brooklyn Lake (Clay County): Brooklyn Lake lies 1 mile north of Keystone Heights. Normally it covers about 640 acres. It is connected to Magnolia Lake, about 1 mile to the north, and to Keystone Lake, half a mile to the south.
Brooklyn Lake has a relatively large range in stage. The record, which began in July 1957 shows that, through March 1960,' the highest level that had been recordedwas 116.51 feet above mean sea level (March 1960). The lowest was 97. 23 feet (February 1958).


Lake Butler (Orange County): Lake Butler is located at the town of Windermere. It covers 1, 660 acres. It is connected to Lake Down, on the northeast, and to Lake Louise, on the southeast, by canals.
Daily stage readings of Lake Butler were begun in November 1941. At the end of March 1960, the highest stage that had been recorded was 101.60 feet above mean sea level (March 1960). The lowest was 96. 58 feet (August 1956).


Lake Cannon (Polk County): Lake Cannon is located at Winter Haven and covers about 300 acres. It is connected to Lake Howard, Lake Mirror, Lake Idylwild, and Lake Blue by canals. It is connected to Deer Lake by culvert pipe.
Soundings made in 1949 indicate Lake Cannon to be about 20 feet deep near the center.


Lake Carroll (Hillsborough County): Lake Carroll is located about 2 miles northwest of the town of Sulphur Springs. It covers about 180 acres.
The collection of a stage record for Lake Carroll began in May 1946. The highest stage that was recorded, through June 1960, was 40. 0 feet above mean sea level (from floodmark) and occurred in the fall of 1947. The lowest was 32. 35 feet (March 1957).


Church Lake (Hillsborough County): Church Lake is 2 miles northwest of Citrus Park. It covers about 70 acres.
The collection of a stage record f or Church Lake began in September 1957. Through March 1960, the highest stage recorded was 37. 28 feet above mean sea level (August 1959). The lowest was 33.92 feet (September 1957).







INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 21

Lake Clay (Highlands County): Lake Clay is located just northeast of the town of Lake Placid. Channels connect it to Lake Huntley and Lake Apthorp. The lake has a surface area of about 360 acres.
A contour map of the lake bottom, made in 1954- by the Soil Conservation Service, indicates the deepest part (about 30 feet deep at average stage) to be near the east shore of the lake. It shows that most of the lake is between 8 and 12 feet deep.
The collection of a stage record for Lake Clay began in November 1951. From the beginning of the record to the end of September 1959, the highest stage observed was 79. 22 feet above mean sea level (June 1953). The lowest was 75. 77 feet (June 1956).


Clear Lake (Brevard County): Clear Lake, which covers about 15 acres, is 3 miles northwest of Cocoa. It was used as a water supply by the city of Cocoa from 1937 to 1957. It has no natural inlet or outlet channels; however, during the time the city was using it, culvert pipe was placed which connected it to a slough to the northeast to bring water into the lake. Subsequently, several other sloughs were connected to the first one to further increase the supply.
Stage records indicate that the hignest level reached bythe lake between 1952 and 1958 was 25.82 feet above mean sea level (October 1953). The lowest, during the drouth of 1956, was 15.70 feet above mean sea level.


Lake Clinch (Polk County): Lake Clinch, which covers 1,190 acres, is located at Frostproof. Channels connect it with Crooked Lake to the north and Reedy Lake to the east.
The collection of a stage record for Lake Clinch began in January 1947. Through Septemoer 1959, the highest stage that had been recorded was 110.2 feet above mean sea level (October 1948). The lowest was 102.1 feet (June 1956).


Lake Concord (Orange County): Lake Concord is witnin the city limits of Orlando. Its highest level, between 1942 and 1950, was 79. 64 feet above mean sea level (1945). Its lowest level, also in 1945, was 74. 03 feet.


Lake Conine (Polk County): Lake Conine, which covers about 190 acres, is located half a mile north of Winter Haven. Canals connect it to Lake Hartridgetothe west and Lake Smart to the east. There is a control structure in the canal that connects Lake Conine and Lake Hartridge.
A stage record was collected for Lake Conine from March 1946 to July 1954. During that time the highest stage recorded was 130. 63 feet above mean sea level (September 1947). The lowest was 128.30 feet (May 1949).







22 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY

Lake Conway (Orange County): Lake Conway, at Pine Castle, covers 1,100 acres. It has no surface outlet; however, it has several drainage wells which are used to drain off excess water. It has an inlet- canal connecting it with Lake Jessamine to the west. Flow through the canal is regulated by a control structure.
In April 1953 the Trustees of the Internal Improvement Fund established the ordinary high water level of Lake Conway at 86.40 feet above mean sea level thus defining the lakeward boundary of the permanently reclaimed lands around the lake.


Cooper Lake (Hillsborough County): Cooper Lake, which covers about 85 acres, is located a quarter of a mile southwest of Lutz.
The collection of a stage record for Cooper Lake began in May 1946. It was discontinued in August 1956. During that. time the highest stage recorded was 62. 54 feet above mean sea level (September 1947). The lowest was 58. 78 feet (June 1949).


Lake Corrine (Orange County): Lake Corrine, located on the Orlando Air Force Base just east of Orlando, covers about 190 acres.
The stage record shows that the highest stage reached between 1943 and 1949 was 92. 94 feet above mean sea level (July 1945). The lowest reached was 90. 26 feet (May 1949).


Crooked Lake (Polk County): Crooked Lake, which covers about 5, 500 acres, is located at Babson Park.
The collection of a stage record for Crooked Lake began in April 1945. From the beginning of the record to the end of September 1959, the highest stage recorded was 123.98 feet above mean sealevel (October 1948). The lowest was 116.28 feet (February 1957).


Crystal Lake (Polk County): Crystal Lake, 3 miles southeast of Lakeland, has a surface area of 32 acres.
From July 1954 to November 1959, stage readings were made here at irregular intervals. During that time, the highest stage observed was 137.24 feet above mean sea level (November 1959). The lowest was 127. 31 feet (June 1956).


Cypress Lake (Osceola' County): Cypress Lake is 13 miles south of St. Cloud. It has an area of 6.4 square miles. It is connected by canals to Lake Tohopekaliga, Lake Hatchineha, and Lake Kissimmee. Canoe Creekflows into it on the east. Soundings made bythe Corps of Engineers, U.S. Army, show it to be about 10 feet deep in the deepest part.
The collection of a stage record for Lake Cypress began inJanuary 1942. From the beginning of the record to the end of September 1959, the highest stage recorded was 57. 19 feet above mean sea level (October 1947). The lowest was 48. 59 feet (August 1956).







INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 23

Deer Lake (Polk County): Deer Lake, located half a mile west of Lake Howard, at Winter Haven, covers about 125 acres. It is connected to Lake Cannon by an 18-inch culvert but has no surface connections with other lakes.
Stage readings have been made about once a week for Deer Lake since February 1946. At the end of September 1959, the highest stage that had been recorded was 141.02 feet above mean sea level (June 1959). The lowest was 138. 30 feet (June 1956).


Lake Delancy (Marion County): Lake Delancy is in the northeastern part of Marion County, about 3 miles north of Lake Kerr. It covers about 500 acres.
The stage record for Lake Delancy began in July 1953. At the end of June 1960, the highest gage reading that had been made was 2. 81 feet above the gage datum (December 1953). The lowest was 2. 49 feet below the gage datum (May 1957).


Lake Dora (Lake County): Lake Dora is located at Mount Dora. It covers about 6 square miles. Canals connect it with Lake Beauclair and Lake Eustis.
The collection of a stage record for Lake Dora bythe U. S. Geological Survey began in July 1942. From then to the end of June 1960, the highest stage recorded was 65. 60 feet above mean sea level (April 1960). The lowest was 60. 86 feet (February 1957).


Lake Ellen (Hillsborough County): Lake Ellen is about 2 miles northwest of the town of Sulphur Springs. It covers about 50 acres.
From May 1946 to August 1956 weekly stage readings were made for Lake Ellen. During this period the highest stage recorded was 41. 74 feet above mean sea level (October 1953). The lowest was 37. 64 feet (May 1949).


Lake Eloise (Polk County): Lake Eloise, covering about 1, 200 acres, is located about 1 mile east of the town of Eloise. Canals connect it to Lake Lulu (northwest), Lake Summit (north), and Lake Winterset (southeast).
Soundings made in 1949 showed a maximum depth of 22 feet.
Stage records collected from 1945 to 1952 show a maximum stage of 132.36 feet above mean sealevel (1947) and a minimum stage of 129.14 feet (1945).
Cypress Gardens, well known tourist attraction, is located on the east shore of the lake.


Lake Eustis (Lake County): Lake Eustis is located at the town of Eustis. It covers about 11 square miles and local residents report it to






24 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY

be 8 to 10 feet deep.
According to the stage record the highest level reached since 1936 was 64. 84 feet above mean sea level (April 1960). The lowest level was 58.82 feet (October 1956).


Lake Fannie (Polk County): Lake Fannie, located about 11 miles northeast of Winter Haven, covers about 830 acres. Channels enter the lake from Lake Rochelle, to the northwest, and Lake Buckeye, to the southwest. There is an outlet channel on the east shore.


Lake Francis (Highlands County): Lake Francis, 3 miles northwest of the town of Lake Placid and three-fourths of a mile north of Lake June-In-Winter, covers 525 acres.
The collection of a stage record for Lake Francis began in October 1954. At the end of September 1959, the highest stage that had been recorded was 71. 58 feet above mean sea level (October 1954). The lowest was 67. 91 feet (June 1956).


Lake Geneva (Clay County): Lake Geneva is located near the southwest corner of Clay County and at the towz of Keystone Heights. It covers about 1, 600 acres.
The stage record which began in July 1957, shows, to the end of 1959, a high of 102.55 feet above mean sea level (October 1959) and a low of 99. 79 feet (October 1958). However, floodmarks of high stages in past years indicate that the lake has risen as high as 109. 1 feet.


Lake Gentry (Osceola County): Lake Gentry, located 8 miles south of St. Cloud, covers about 1,800,acres.
According to the stage record, the highest stage reached between November 1949 and September 1959 was 63. 1 feet above mean sea level (October 1953). The lowest was 57. 6 feet (August 1956).


Lake George (Marion, Putnam, Volusia, and Lake counties): Lake George, the second largest lake inFlorida, covers about 70 square miles. The lake, about 12 miles long, forms part of the St. Johns River channel in the reach between Deland and Palatka.
Lake George has a flat, sandy bottom and, except near the shore, is 10 to 12 feet deep. Normally, its stage is about 2 feet above mean sea level. Most of the time there are sligh. tidal fluctuations in the lake.


Lake Gibson (Polk County): Lake Gibson is about 4 miles north of Lakeland. It has a surface area of 480 acres. Its highest observed stage since 1954 was 145.1 feet above mean sea level (barometric leveling) and its lowest was 141.4 feet.







INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 25


Lake Grandin (Putnam County): Lake Grandin is 3 miles north of the town of Interlachen and has a surface area of 350 acres. Since July 1957, when the stage record began, its highest observed stage was 82.27 feet above mean sea level (1959) and its lowest was 80.15 feet (1957). However, according to local residents, a stage of 83. 4 feet was reached in the fall of 1953.


Grassy Lake (Highlands County): Grassy Lake, about 3 miles south of the town of Lake Placid, has an area of 500 acres. From November 1951, when the stage record began, to September 1959, the highest stage observed was 94. 26 feet above mean sea level (September 1953) and the lowest was 87. 81 feet (June 1956).
Soundings made by the Soil Conservation Service in 1954 indicate that, at average stage, the lake is about 17 feet deep.


Lake Griffin (Lake County): Lake Griffin, just north of Leesburg, has a surface area of 14 square miles. Its principal tributary is Haines Creek. The Oklawaha River begins at Lake Griffin and the stage of the river as well as the lake is regulated by a dam at Moss Bluff, 9- miles below the lake outlet. Th.e U. S. Geological Survey stage record, which began in 1952, shows that, to the end of March 1960, the highest observed stage was 60.54 feet above mean sea level (March 1960). The lowest was 56. 80 feet (February 1957).


Lake Hamilton (Polk County): Lake Hamilton, which lies about 2 miles southwest of Haines City, covers an area of 3.4 square miles (about 2, 200 acres). Principal inflow to the lake is at the north end, through a series of canals and ditches. Outflow is through a canal, with a control structure, at the south end.
The stage record for Lake Hamilton, consisting of readings made about once a week, began in June 1945. At the end of September 1959 the highest stage that had been recorded was 124.34 feet above mean sea level (October 1948) and the lowest was 117. 03 feet (June 1956).


Hanna Lake (Hillsborough County): Hanna Lake, which covers about 30 acres, is located 1 mile southeast of Lutz. It has an inflow channel (from Keene Lake) and an outflow channel. Flow, both in and out, is regulated by control structures.
The stage record for Hanna Lake began in June 1946 and was discontinued in October 1956. It consists of weekly readings. During the period of record, the highest observed stage was 62. 80 feet above mean sea level (September 1952); the lowest, 57. 72 feet (June 1949).


Lake Hart (Orange County): Lake Hart, which covers about 1, 800 acres, is 5 miles north of the town of Narcoossee (Osceola County). The lake is about 20 feet deep in the deepest part (near the south end).






26 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY

Surface flow enters the lake through a canal that connects with Lake Mary Jane, to the east, and leaves through a canal that *connects with Lake A. J., to the south. There is a control structure in the outlet canal.
The stage record for Lake Hart began in November 1941. Since then, daily gage readings have been made. The highest observed daily stage was 64. 87 feet above mean sea level (September 1945); the lowest, 56.84 feet (June 1945).


Lake Hartridge (Polk County): Lake Hartridge, located at Winter Haven, has a surface area of 450 acres. Canals connect it with Lake Idylwild and Lake Conine. Outflow to Lake Conine is regulated by a control structure at U. S. Highway 17.
The stage record for Lake Hartridge began in February 1946.. Through December 1959, the highest stage that had been recorded was 132. 76 feet above mean sea level (September 1948); the lowest, 128.68 feet (June 1956).


Lake Hatchineha (Oseola County): Lake Hatchineha is 10 miles east of the town of Lake Hamilton (Polk County). It has an area of 10.4 square miles and is about 12 feet deep. It is connected by canals to Lake Cypress, to the northeast, and Lake Kissimmee, to the south. Several creeks flow into the lake.
The stage record for Lake Hatchineha began on January 8, 1942. Through September 1959, the highest daily stage that had been recorded was 56.79 feet above mean sea level (October 1947); the lowest was 47.47 feet (July 1956).


Lake Hobbs (Hillsborough County): Lake Hobbs, which covers about 65 acres, is located just north of Lutz. A drainage canal connects it with Lake Cooper, to the south.
The stage record for Lake Hobbs began in June 1946. Through April 1960, highest stage that had been recorded was 68.40 feet above mean sea level (March 1960). The lowest was 63. 36 feet (May 1956).


Lake Howard (Polk County): Lake Howard, which has an area of about 500 acres, is located at Winter Haven. It is connected by canals to Lake Cannon and Lake May. Soundings made in 1949 show it to be about 16 feet deep.
The collection of a stage record for Lake Howard began inApril 1945. At the end of May 1960, the highest daily stage recorded was 133.00 feet above mean sea level (March 1960). The lowest was 128.68 feet (June 1956).


Lake Huntley (Highlands County): Lake Huntley, located at the town of Lake Placid, has an area of 680 acres and is about 17 feet deep in the deepest part.







INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 27

The collection of a stage record of Lake Huntley began in November 1951. At the end of September 1959, the highest stage that had been recorded was 84. 42 feet above mean sea level (October 1953); the lowest, 81. 78 feet (June 1953, June 1956).


Lake Istokpoga (Highlands County): Lake Istokpoga, located about 4 miles west of the Kissimmee River and 25 miles north of Lake Okeechobee, covers an area of 43 square miles. Its principal tributaries are Josephine Creek and Arbuckle Creek. Normally, outflow from the lake is to the Kissimmee River by way of Istokpoga Canal. Lake-bottom contour maps indicate it to be generally shallow with a maximum depth of about 10 feet.
The stage record for Lake Istokpoga began in 1936. Through the end of September 1959, the highest daily stagethat had been recorded was 42. 9 feet above mean sea level (September 1945). The lowest was 35.93 feet (August 1956).


Lake Jessie (Polk County): Lake Jessie, located 1 mile northwest of Winter Haven, has an area of about 200 acres. Soundings made in July 1949 indicate it has a maximum depth of 14 feet. Canals connect Lake Jessie with Lake Mariana, to the north, and Lake Idylwild, to the southeast.
Lake-stage reading-s wer-e obtained from Lake Jessie from February 1946 to July 1954. Duringthat time, thehighest stage recordedwas 132.64 feet above mean sea level (October 1948); the lowest, 130. 30 feet (May 1949).


Lake Josephine (Highlands County): Lake Josephine is located 3 miles southwest of De Soto City. It has a surface area of 1, 250 acres. Its principal tributary is Jackson Creek. Outflow from the lake is by way of Josephine Creek.
The stage record for Lake Josephine began in December 1946. Throughthe end of September 1959,thehighest stagethat hadbeenrecorded was 76.8 feet above mean sea level (September 1948); the lowest, 69. 11 feet (May 1956).

Lake June-In-Winter (Highlands County): Lake June-In-Winter is located at the town of Lake Placid. It covers about 3, 700 acres.
The stage record for the lake began in April 1945. Between April 1945 and September 1958, the highest stage recordedwas 77.58 feet above mean sea level (October 1948). The lowest recorded was 72.24 feet (August 1950).


Keene Lake (Hillsborough County): Keene Lake is about 1 mile
southeast of the town of Lutz. It covers about 30 acres.
From September 1948 to September 1955, a stage record was col,ected at Keene Lake. During that time the highest stage recorded was 53.30 feet above mean sea level (September 1953). The lowest was 60. 90 feet (June 1955).






28 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY

Lake Kerr (Marion County): Lake Kerr, in the northeastern part of Marion County, is 6 miles west of Lake George. It covers 4. 0 square miles (2, 560 acres).
The U. S. Geological Survey began collecting a stage record for Lake Kerr in July 1950. The record was discontinued in June 1952 but was started again in October 1955. At the end of December 1959, the highest stage that had been recorded was 25.62 feet above mean sea level (October 1950). However, floodmarks indicate the lake reached a stage of 26.6 feet in the fall of 1948. The lowest stage during the period of record was 19. 92 feet (May 1957).


Keystone Lake (Hillsborough County): Keystone Lake is 10 miles east of TarponSprings (Pinellas County) and 1 mile southwest of the community of Lake Fern. It has a surface area of 600 acres. Keystone Lake is the headwaters of Brooker Creek which, after passing through Island Ford Lake, flows westward and empties into Lake Tarpon.
The stage record for Keystone Lake covering the period fromApril 1946 through September 1959 shows that the highest daily stage recorded during that time was 43. 20 feet above mean sea level (August 1949). The lowest was 38. 36 feet (June 1949).


Kingsley Lake (Clay County): Kingsley Lake is 6 miles east of Starke (Bradford County). It is circular in shape and covers about 1, 650 acres. It is 85 feet deep in its deepest part.
The collection of a stage record for Kingsley Lake began in June 1945. From the beginning of the record to the end of March 1960, the highest stage that had been recorded was 177.82 feet above mean sea level (October 1950). The lowest was 174. 34 feet (April 1956).


Lake Kissimmee (Osceola County): Lake Kissimmee is 16 miles east of the town of Lake Wales (Polk County) and 50 miles north of Lake Okeechobee. It covers 55 square miles.
Although the lake is generally shallow, depths in some places are as much as 20 feet. There are several islands in the lake.
The Kissimmee River, which begins at Lake Hatchineha, flows through Lake Kissimmee and empties into Lake Okeechobee. A canal connects Lake Kissimmee with Cypress Lake.
The collection of a stage record for Lake Kissimmee began in March 1942. From the beginning of the record to the end of September 1959, the highest daily stage that had been recorded was 56.64 feet above mean sea level (October 1953). The lowest was 45. 31 feet (September 1956).


Lake Letta (Highlands County): Lake Letta is located 2 miles southeast of Avon Park. It covers about 470 acres. Surface inflow to the lake is by way of a natural channel on the west side that connects with Little Bonnet Lake. Surface outflow is by way of a channel onthe southeast side.






INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 29


Collection of a stage record began in June 1951. From the beginning of the record to the end of September 1959 the highest stage recorded was 101. 38 feet above mean sea level (October 1953). The lowest was 96. 59 feet (May 1956).


Lake Lochloosa (Alachua County): Lake Lochloosa is 4 miles southwest of Hawthorne and 13 miles southeast of Gainesville. It covers about 10 square miles. It is connected to Orange Lake, a mile tothe southwest, by Cross Creek. Its principal tributary is Lochloosa Creek which flows in on the north side. An outlet channel runs southeastward from the lake and connects with Orange Creek.
The collection of a stage record for Lake Lochloosa was started in July 1942. The record was discontinued in December 1952. It was started again in April 1956. Through the end of September 1959, the highest stage recorded was 61.94 feet above mean sea level (March 1948). The lowest was 53. 88 feet (August 1956).


Lake Magdalene (Hillsborough County): Lake Magdalene, located about 2 miles northwest of the town of Sulphur Springs, covers approximately 230 acres.
The collection of a stage record for Lake Magdalene began in May 1946. At the end of May 1960 the highest stage that had been recorded was 51, 0 feet above mean sea level (March 1960). The lowest was 44. 48 feet (March 1957).

Lake Maitland (Orange County): Lake Maitland, located at Winter Park, covers about 450 acres. It is reported to be about 15 feet deep. Channels connect it with Lake Osceola, to the south, and with Lake Howell, to the northeast.
The stage record for Lake Maitland, collected by the U. S. Geological Survey, began in May 1945 and was discontinued in September 1952. The collection of a record was begun again in September 1959. At the end of May 1960, the highest stage that had been recorded was 67. 46 feet above mean sea level (March 1960). The lowest was 64. 57 feet (June 1949).


Lake Mariana (Polk County): Lake Mariana is located about 1 mile northeast of Auburndale. It has a surface area of 500 acres. A canal on 'the south side connects Lake Mariana with Lake Jessie.
The collection of a stage record for Lake Mariana began in February 1946. Readings have been made at about weekly intervals since then. At the end of September 1959, the highest stage that had been recorded was 137.90 feet above mean sea level (June 1957). Thelowest was 133.90 feet (July 1956).


Lake Mary Jane (Orange County): Lake Mary Jane is about 6 miles northeast of the town of Narcoossee (Osceola County). It covers about






30 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY

1,150 acres. Canals connect it with Lake Myrtle to the south, Lake Amanda to the east, and Lake Hart to the west.
The collection of a stage record for Lake Mary Jane began in November 1949. From the time the record began to the end of December 1959, the highest daily stage that had been recorded was 64.26 feet above mean sea level (October 1956). The lowest was 58. 75 feet (July 1950).


Mountain Lake (Polk County): Mountain Lake, 1 mile north of the town of Lake Wales, covers about 135 acres.
The collection of a stage record for Mountain Lake began in April 1945. Stage readings were made about once a week. From the beginning of the record tothe end of September 1959, the highest stage that had been recorded was 116.80 feet above mean sea level (October 1948). The lowest was 107. 30 feet (June 1957).


Lake Okeechobee (Palm Beach County): Lake Okeechobee, the second largest fresh-water lake in the United States, is in southern Florida. It is located about a hundred miles north of the southern end of the peninsula and about midway between the Atlantic and Gulf coasts. It has an area of approximately 700 square miles and is normally about 15 feet deep.
Stage records for Lake Okeechobee have been collected by various agencies since 1912. From October 1931 to the end of September 1959, the highest daily stage that had been recorded was 18.77 feet above mean sea level (November 1947). The lowest was 10. 14 feet (August 1956).


Orange Lake (Alachua County): Orange Lake is 16 miles north of Ocala and 10 miles southeast of Gainesville. It covers 26 square miles. Much of the lake, which is relatively shallow, is covered by aquatic vegetation. The principal tributary- to Orange Lake is the River Styx which flows in at the northwest end. A fairly large, open channel connects Orange Lake with Lake Lochloosa. Outflow from Orange Lake leaves by way of Orange Creek, at the east end of the lake. At times, water also leaves by way of a sinkhole in the lake bottom near the southwest shore.
The stage record for Orange Lake, covering the period from July 1942 to the end of May 1960, shows that the highest daily stage recorded during that time was 61.21 feet above mean sea level (March 1948). The lowest was 50. 38 feet (August 1956).


Lake Otis (Polk County): Lake Otis, at Winter Haven, covers about 130 acres. It is connected to Lake Link by a channel.
The collection of a stage record for Lake Otis began in August 1954. Fromthe beginning of the record to the end of September 1959 the highest daily stage that had been recorded was 128. 87 feet above mean sea level (June 1959). The lowest was 123. 98 feet (May 1956).







INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 31

Lake Parker (Polk County): Lake Parker, located at Lakeland, covers about 2, 300 acres. Most of the lake is from 6 to 10 feet deep. It is connected by channels to Lake Gibson and to Lake Bonny. An outlet canal connects it with Saddle Creek.
Stage records have been collected for Lake Parker since May 1949. Through April 1959, the highest stage that had been recorded was 131. 78 feet above mean sea level (October 1953). The lowest was 127. 92 feet (May 1949).


Lake Platt (Hillsborough County): Lake Platt is located a quarter of a mile north of Lake Magdalene and 4 miles south of the town of Lutz. It covers about 65 acres. There is an outlet channel on the east side.
The collection of a stage record for Lake Platt began in May 1946 and was discontinued in August 1956. During that time the highest stage recorded was 51. 38 feet above mean sea level (September 1950). The lowest was 46. 92 feet (June 1949).


Lake Rochelle (Polk County): Lake Rochelle is at the town of Lake Alfred. It covers about. 500 acres. Drainage enters the lake through a low, swampy area to the west. Outflow from the lake is by way of canals that connect with Lake Haines and Lake Fannie.
The collection of a stage record for Lake Rochelle began in March 1946. Through the end of September 1959, the highest stage that had been recorded was 129. 86 feet above mean sea level (September 1948). The lowest was 125. 24 feet (August 1956).


Scott Lake (Fblk County): Scott Lake is located 3 miles west of Highland City. It covers about'290 acres. Soundings made in 1954 show it to be 12 to 14 feet deep.
The collection of a stage record for Scott Lakebegan inMarch 1953. Tothe end of September 1959 the highest daily stage that had been recorded was 168. 40 feet above mean sea level (October 1957). The lowest was 163. 84 feet (May 1953).


Lake Stemper (Hillsborough County): Lake Stemper is located 1-' miles south of Lutz. It covers about 130 acres.
The collection of a stage record for Lake Stemper began in May 1946. Through March 1960, the highest stage that had been recorded was 62.30 feet above mean sea level (March 1960). The lowest was 58.68 feet (July 1949).


Lake Tarpon (Pinellas County): Lake Tarpon is 1 miles southeast of Tarpon Springs. It covers 4 square miles and, except for a deep hole near the northwest shore, is about 12 feet .deep.






32 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY

Lake Tarpon has several tributary streams, the largest of which is Brooker Creek. However, it has no surface outlet. Taylor has indicated that waterfrom the lake moves through underground solution channels and emerges at Spring Bayou.
The collection bythe U. S. Geological Survey of a daily stage record for Lake Tarpon began in March 1945. At the end of May 1960, the highest daily stage recorded was 6.42 feet above mean sea level (September 1950). The lowest was 1.08 feet (March 1945).


Lake Tohopekaliga (Osceola County): Lake Tohopekaliga, at Kissimmee, covers about 30 square miles. Its stage record began in January 1942. At the end of September 1959, the highest daily stage that had been recorded was 58.62 feet above mean sea level (October 1953). The lowest was 49.69 feet (August 1956).


Lake Trafford (Collier County): Lake Trafford is 3 miles west of the town of Imrnmokalee. It covers about 1, 400 acres.
The collection of a stage record for Lake Trafford began in March 1941. At the end of September 1959, the highest stage that had been recorded was 22.60 feet above mean sea level (September 1947). The lowest was 15.68 feet (June 1951).


Lake Weir (Marion County): Lake Weir is 16 miles southeast of Ocala. It covers S. 5 square miles.
The U. S. Geological Survey began collecting a stage record for Lake Weir in November 1942. From the beginning of this record to the end of May 1960, the highest daily stage that had been recordedwas 58.73 feet above mean sea level (April 1960). The lowest was 53.46 feet (May 1957).


















3Taylor, Pobert L., 1953, Hydrologic characteristics of Lake Tarpon area, Florida: U. S. Geological Survey. open-file report.








INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 33.

The following shows the counties in which the described lakes are located:

Alachua County Indian River County Pinellas County
Lake Alice Blue Cypress Lake Lake Tarpon
Lake Lochloosa
Orange Lake Lake County Polk County
Lake Aldrich Lake Alfred
Brevard County Lake Apopka Lake Arbuckle
Clear Lake Lake Apshawa Lake Ariana
Lake Dora Lake Beulah
Clay County Lake Eustis Lake Bonny
Blue Pond Lake George Lake Cannon
Brooklyn Lake Lake Griffin Lake Clinch
Lake Geneva Lake Conine
Kingsley Lake Marion County Crooked Lake
Lake Delancy Crystal Lake
Collier County Lake George Deer Lake
Lake Trafford Lake Kerr Lake Eloise
Lake Weir Lake Fannie
Columbia County Lake Gibson
Big Alligator Lake Orange County Lake Hamilton
Lake Adair Lake Hartridge
Highlands County Lake Aldrich Lake Howard
Lake Annie Lake Apopka Lake Jessie
Lake Apthorp Lake Bessie Lake Mariana
Lake Clay Big Lake Fairview Mountain Lake
Lake Francis Big Sand Lake Lake Otis
Grassy Lake Bright Lake Lake Parker
Lake Huntley Lake Butler Lake Rochelle
Lake Istokpoga Lake Concord Scott Lake
Lake Josephine. Lake Conway
Lake June-In-Winter Lake Corrine Putnam County
Lake Letta Lake Hart Lake George
Lake Maitland Lake Grandin
Hillsborough County Lake Mary Jane
Bay Lake Volusia County
Lake Carroll Osceola County Lake George
Church Lake Alligator Lake
Cooper Lake Cypress Lake
Lake Ellen Lake Gentry
Hanna Lake Lake Hatchineha
Lake Hobbs Lake Kissimmee
Keene Lake Lake Tohopekaliga
Keystone Lake
Lake Magdalene Palm Beach County
Lake Platt Lake Okeechobee
Lake Stemper
















n















































































































































































































e
























APPENDIX II



Stage-Duration Curves




















































































1 t































































a







































I







INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 37



- 59




PERIOD USED- DAILY AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1942 TO SEPTEMBER 1957 57
J!


2 56
w



















U3
0
w 55

0
54
0

-%
S53



O 52
P
2
w 5
0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 s0 90 100, PERCENT OF TIME




Figure 7. Stage-duration curve, Lake Arbuckle..







-j

47



S46



45 -------___0
_j
42__



O41 __




O 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100

PERCENT OF TIME



Figure 8. Stage-duration curve, Bay Lake.-






38 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY



4t RECORD USED- WEEKLY AVERAGES, JANUARY 1947 j39 TO DEC EMBER 1 958
39






138

CC


3? 03









0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 so 90 100

PERCENT OF 'TIME Figure 9. Stage-duration curve, Lake Carroll.

at so
RECORD USED-DAILY AVERAGES, NOVEMBER 1952 TO SEPTEMBER 1957





7G
-rs
-k

4























a to 30 40 50 6 o so 90 too

PERCENT OF TIME Figure 10. Stage-duration curve, Lake Clay.









INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 39








RECORD USED- WEEKLY 'AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1947 TO SEPTEMBER 1957 a 109




-107







0
*105
0

104







0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 90 90 10 PERCENT OF TIMEFigure 11. Stage-duration curve, Lake Clinch.
'3hi











133
RECORD USED -WEEKLY AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1946 TO SEPTEMBER 1953 132




..

0 WD 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100
PERCENT OF TIME








Figure 1. Stage-duration curve, Lake Cl2inh.
126

0 13210 0 5 6 0 so 9 o


130~PRCN OF__ TIME____0 iue-12.Saedrto uvLk oie








40 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY









RECORD USED- DAILY AVERAGES, MARCH 1952 TO SEPTEMBER 1957




87





UL
4l

E NE































5G





0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 tOO PERCENT OF TIME


Figure 13. Stage-duration curve, Laker Conake.
't


La

_L






0 0o 20 30 40 50 60 70 s0 90 100 PERCENT OF TIME


Figure 14. Stage-duration curve, Cooer Lonae.








INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 41








123
RECORD USED- WEEKLY AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1945
TO SEPTEMBER 1957 122






120 0 119
_j








117 1161




0 1 10 40 60 10 so 90

I PERCENT OF TIME Figure 15. Stage-duration curve, Crooked Lake.

58 57




RECORD UISED-- DAILY AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1942 TO SEPTEMBER 1957 55 4






52
-z

























46
0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 -10

PERCENT OF TIME Figure 16. Stage-duration curve, Lake Cypress.






42 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY



144



143TOSPEBR95 RECORD USED-WEEKLY AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1945 TO SEPTEMBER 1957. 142














139



2 t37


-3
0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100
PERCENT OF TIME


Figure 17. Stage-duration curve, Deer Lake.











RECORDD USED-WEEKLY AVERAGES, JULY 1953 g. TO DECEMBER 1958






U


Id
a0






am -3





0 1O 20 30 40 50 60 70 s0 90 1OO

PERCENTf OF TIME Figu-re 18. Stage -duration curve, Lake Delaricy.








INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 43



67 -21 66 a RECORD USED-DAILY AVERAGES, JULY 1942
TO DECEMBER 1959 65



1164 (3 - '"__ __ __ ____._63

0
62 61




w




PERCENT OF TIME Figure 19. Stage--duration curve, Lake Dora.






43




RECORD USED-WEEKLY AVERAGES, SEPTEMBER 1946 To AUGUST 1956 41 40


w
w

















0 38


_j 370 0 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 1o
PERCENT OF TIME


Figure 20. Stage-duration curve, Lake Ellen.






44 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY








RECORD USED- DAILY AVERAGES, JULY 1956 TO SEPTEMBER 1959
-64
GE


U9 63
C3
x
Ei62!










5



10 20 30 40 50 60 70 so 90 to
PERCENT OF TIME



Figure 21. Stage-duration curve, Lake Eustis.
4

63











RECORD. USED- DAILY AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1954
-SEPTEMBER 195T 72
PEFET F IM


L
l








0 to 20 30 40 50 60 TO s0 90 too

PERCENT OF TIME


Figure 22. Stage-duration curve, Lake Euantis.








INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 45






64


RECORD USED- DAILY AVERAGES, NOVEMBER 1949
TO JUNE 1959








0

w







S57



0 0 20 30 <0 50 60 0 so 90 100

PERCENT OF TIMF Figure 23. Stage-duration curve, Lake Gentry.






G2
U!
6
















RECORD USED-WEEKLY AVERAGES, NOVEMBER 1952 TO SEPTEMBER 1958 00

59
















x 58
257
_j

56 _______0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100

PERCENT OF TIME Figure 24. Stage-duration curve,. Lake Griffin.







46 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY






125 _

RECORD USED- WEEKLY, AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1947 TO SEPTEMBER 1957 F23






o122


c

0








10 20 30 40 50 TIME 70 BO 90 to

'IPE__ET_ __TME




Figure 25. Stage-duration curve, Lake Hamilton.











RECORD USED- WEEKLY AVERAGES, JUNE 1946 G2
L.




I O



















G











257-
-G.


























0 tO 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 10
PERCENT OF TIME



Figure 26. Stage-duration curve, Lake Hanna.








INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 47




65-- -j 64 RECORD USED- DAILY AVERAGES, NOVEMBER 1942 TO MARCH 1958 63



62



61 ILd
hi

50







"i 602 0 4 0 60 'O 8 0 t
0
59













43
S58__ __ ___



-r










43
_j
56
0 t0 20 30 40 50 60 70 8 90 100 PERCENT OF TIME


Figure 27. Stage-duration curve, Lake Hart.




135 ---


134 I RECORD USED- WEEKLY AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1946
*TO SEPTEMBER 1957
33

X
hi 532


a:

13




0 1 aj
usi 8
-27 0-0 2 0 0 5 0 70 s 0 1
4ECN FTM



Figur 28.__ Stae-uraio curve, Lake_ ______ ____







48 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY







56




I RECORD USED- OAILY AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1942
TO SEPTEMBER 1957









52



-5t



53
ILL a



































llT t 20 30 40 so 60 70 so so 100

PERCENT OF TIME



Figure 3. Stage-duration curve, Lake H bbs-h.
-L
-L



S5
L


z _____0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 to0

PERCENT OF TIME



Figure Stage-duration curve, Lake Hchneh.










INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 49


-135 __134
RECORD USED- DAILY AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1946 TO SEPTEMBER 1957
-133



S132


x
W 131

0
130
W


129



2 128 W1 27

7 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100

PERCENT OF TIME



Figure 31. Stage-duration curve, Lake Howard.






1136



135
RECORD USED-WEEKLY AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1946
TO SEPTEMBER 1954 134
W
o 133

x

132


131_______13 0 12






0 10 20 0 40 50 60 70 80 90 too

PERCENT OF TIME


Figure 32. Stage-duration curve, Lake Jessie.







50 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY



66 _65
RECORD USED- WEEKLY AVERAGES, JANUARY 1949
DECEMBER 1955
o64





t

0-) 62


0 61 Qx
ta
_j
-1




o5%

9

ILL' 581
0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 S0 90 100 PERCENT OF TIME



Figure 33. Stage-duration curve, Lake Keene.






27 ___ ___ __ze_ SE-
RECORD UE-DAILY AVERAGES, APRIL 1936 TO DECEMBER 1943; JANUARY- DECEMBER 1951, 1956 a 1957 25



24


ILU


'at





220 'a

-j 1 0 1 0
-0j0 3 0 0 6 0 8
PECN4FTM

Fiur 241tg-uain uvLk er








INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 51






46S 44
RECORD USED-DAILY AVERAGES, JANUARY 1947 TO DECEMBER 1958




42



CX 41 40 11



39 38


37L
0 1D 20 30 40 50' 60 70 80 90 100

PERCENT OF TIME


Figure 35. Stage-duration curve, Keystone Lake.






179



178
RECORD USED-1-WEEKLY AVERAGES, JANUARY 1947 TO DECEMBER 1957
0
o 177 176






o 174 .a
w
17 0-2




0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100

PERCENT OF TIME


Figure 36. Stage-duration curve, Kingsley Lake.







52 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY


G0 RECORD USED- DAILY AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1942 TO SEPTEMBER 1957 58 57



-~56










53 X 52


5t
0

-~50

49










4



47





0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 EO 90 100

PERCENT OF TIME



Figure 37. Stage-duration curve, Lake Kissimmee.







INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 53



102




RECORD USED-WEEKLY AVERAGES, JUNE 1951 TO SEPTEMBER 1957 "100 99

w
X 98


6
97
a




3S





0 ) 1 0 40 50 60 70 80 90 100

PERCENT OF TIME



Figure 38. Stage-duration curve, Lake Letta.




52 Ed

2 -RECORD USED-WEEKLY AVERAGES, JANUARY 1947 TO DECEMBER 1958 50
49

0 US





















47 ul
-j



























0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 1O

PERCENT OF TIME



Figure 39. Stage-duration curve, Lake Magdalene.








54 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY







RECORD USED- WEEKLY AVERAGES, MAY 1945
TO SEPTEMBER 1952 67



C166


x 65






Go3







0to 20 30 40 50 60 70 so 90 __ oo

PERCENT OF TIME Figure 40. Stage-duration curve, Lake Maitland.






160




RECORD USED-WEEKLY AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1946 To SEPTEMBER 1957 13s
L

L


























t34



633



a 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 1t0
PERCENT OF TIME


Figure 41. Stage-duration curve, Lake Mariana.








INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 55


651

-j


RECORD USED- DAILY AVERAGES, NOVEMBER 1949 TO SEPTEMBER 1958 63



S62
a

x
Lii 61











Q59
a









60 t 20 30 40 50 60 70 so so too


PERCENT OF TIME Figure 42. Stage-duration curve, Lake Mary Jane.






_j 116
RECORD USED- WEEKLY AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1945 To SEPTEMBER 1957 115
0

















114
-J



















.3 112 4 0 60 7 0 0
-I
0





















P T T
Fiue 3 Sae-uato__reMunan _ae
2 5 4L_ ____ ________ __-j















0




07


o 10 10 2 3 0 0 60 7 8 0 o
PECNTO TM

Fi u e4 Sa e-u ainc r e, M uti.a e








56 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY






J ta
RECORD USED- DAILY AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1940 TO SEPTEMBER 1958




tG t1


t4 t3
_j

Cy



Lt
w

to



0 to 20 30 40 50 60 70 so 90 i00

PERCENT OF TIME Figure 44. Stage-duration curve, Lake Okeechobee.
z










130
cr RECORD USED--- DAILY AVERAGES, AUGUST 1954
STO SEPTEMBER 1959











125










fZ3
0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 o80 90 10
PERCENT OF TIME


Figure 45. Stage-duration curve, Lake Otis.








INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 57



134______ _*133 RECORD USED-WEEKLY AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1949 TO SEPTEMBER 1957 132 131

uso
w
x
w130


0

129
w
_j









w 26( 0 10 2 30 40 50 60 7,0 so 90 10 PERCENT OF TIME



Figure 46. Stage-duration curve, Lake Parker.
53











47
2











0E C 2 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 ST-0





PERCENT OF TIME



Figure 4. Stageduration curve, Lake Pake.
TO AUGUST 1956


0


50


S49___ ___ __ __


o) 48

w




0



45
0 10 20 3D 40 50 60 70 s0 90 100 PERCENT- OF TIME



Figure 47. Stage -duration curve, Lake Platt.







58 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY







RECORD USED-WEEKLY AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1946
0 ~TO SEPTEMBER -1957
-8













tT

Q
= ag












125


124A a 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 so i 0 100

PERCENT OF TIME



Figure 48. Stage-duration curve, Lake Rochelle.
07

















G69
RECORD USED-DAILY AVERAGES, OCTOBER 1953 TO SEPTEMBER 1957 0I
















hGG









J f
40 0
164




O 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 s0 90 100






















PERCENT OF TIME
Figure 49. Stage-duration curve, Scott Lake.








INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 59


64 i 63 RECORD USED-- WEEKLY AVERAGES, JANUARY 1947 TO DECEMBER 1958 G 2 U
0






0 5 62

S60




0 59_0



0 57





S56
0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 to

PERCENT OF TIME


Figure 50. Stage-duration curve, Lake Stemper.





8



:gT
RECORD USED- WEEKLY AVERAGES, MARCH 1945 TO DECEMBER 1958 ILE





0

3
w 4





0
w
2



0




0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 '90 to

PERCENT OF TIME


Figure 51. Stage-duration curve, Lake Tarpon.







60 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVY1






51
RECORD USED- DAILY AVERAGES, JANUARY 1942 i TO DECEMBER 1956
57'


C56







x 54 4.____ ________ _______52



S51



S50


491
0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 PERCENT OF TIME


Figure 52. Stage-duration curve, Lake Tohopekaliga.







INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 61









RECORD USED- DAILY AVERAGES, JANUARY 1947 TO DECEMBER 1957.


20
0~



U
x

a: 18
0


17
D
S I? __I__z 16__
2



0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 PERCENT OF TIME


Figure 53. Stage-duration curve, Lake Trafford.




60 ___ __159RECORD USED-WEEKLY AVERAGES, JANUARY 1947 TO DECEMBER 1957.
4 58--44
LU. 57 __ir 55


w









0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100

PERCENT OF TIME


Figure 54. Stage-duration curve, Lake Weir.


















































































































































































































































































































































b


















































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































-






- - 2
























APPENDIX III Meandered Lakes













































































































































































































































































































































































n











































a s





INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 65


APPENDIX III

Meandered Lakes4

Lake County- Township Range

A Deep Pond Madison 3 N 8 E
Adaho- Putnam 9 S 23 E
Adelaide Highlands 33 S 28 E
Allie (Little Red Water) Highlands 36 S 29 E
Alligator Osceola 26 S 31 E
Alligator Pond (Lake Rowell) Bradford 6, 7 S 21 E
Altho Alachua 8 S 21, 22 E
Ammonia Calhoun 2 S 8 W
Angelo Highlands 33 S 28, 29 E
Annie Highlands 38 S 20 E
Annie Polk 29 S 27 E
Apopka Lake, Orange 21, 22 S 26, 27, 28E
Apthorp Highlands 36 S 29, 30 E
Arbuckle Polk 36 S 29, 30 E
Ariana Polk 27, 28 S 25 E
Ashby Volusia 18 S 22 E
Ashley Putnam 9 S 23 E

Banana (Mud) Polk 29 S Z4 E
Bear (Carrie) Highlands 36 S 29 E
Beauclaire Lake, Orange 20 S 26, 27 E
Beresford Volusia 17 S 29, 30 E
Belmon (Clinch, Crooked,
Locha-popka or Turtle
Eating) Polk 31, 32 S 27, 28 E
Bess Polk 29 S 27 E
Bethel Volusia
Blue Highlands 36 S 30 E
Blue Polk 30 S 27 E
Bonny (Bony) Polk 28 S 24 E
Bourke (Eagle) Polk 28, 29 S 25, 26 E
Boyd's Putnam 9 S 24 E
Bradley Citrus 20 S 20 E
Brantley Putnam 9 S 23, 24 E
Broward Putnam 11 S 27 E
Bryant Marion 15, 16 S 24, 25 E
Buck Highlands 35 S 29 E
Buffum Polk 31 S 26, 27 E
Butler Orange 23, 24 S 27, 28 E
Butler (Tarpon) Pinellas 27, 28 S 16 E


4List furnished by the Trustees of the Internal Improvement Fund.





66 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY

Lake County Township Range

Caloosa (Crooked) Polk 30, 31 S 27, 28 E
Cannon Polk 28 S 26 E
Carlton (Sam's) Orange 20 S 26, 27 E
Carrie (Bear) Highlands 36 S 29 E
Center Lake Nellie Highlands 36 S 29 E
Childs (Placid) Highlands 37 S 29, 30 E
Chipola (Dead) Calhoun, Gulf 3,4 S 9, 10 W
Clarke Palm Beach 44 S 43 E
Clay Highlands 36 S 30 E
Clearwater Putnam 9 S 23, 24 E
Clinch (Belmon, Crooked,
Locha-popka, Turtle
Eating) Polk 31,32 S 27,28 E
Conine Polk 28 S 26 E
Conway Orange 23 S 29,30 E
Cowpens (Water Pen) Putnam 10 S 23 E
Cram Highlands 36 S 30 E
Crescent (Dunn's) Flagler, Putnam 11,12,13 S 27, 28 E
Crews Highlands 26,27 S 29 E
Crooked (Caloosa) Polk 30,31 S 27, 28 E
Crooked (Belmon, Clinch,
Locha-popka, Turtle
Eating) Polk 31,32 S 27,28 E
Crosby (Little Lake Sampson) Bradford 6 S 21 E
Crystal (part of Hamilton) Polk 28 S 26, 27 E
Cypress (Ocheese Pond) Baker 3 S 19 E
Cypress (Hatchineha) Osceola 28 S 28,29 E

Damon Highlands 33 S 28 E
Dead Flagler 12,13 S 28 E
Dead Lakes (Chipola) Calhoun, Gulf 3,4 S 9, 10 W
Deer Walton 3 S 18 W
Dexter (also Pond) Lake, Volusia 16 S 27, 28 E
Dinner Highlands 34 S 29 E
Disston Flagler 14 S 29 E
Distress (Keystone) Hillsborough 27 S 17 E
Doctors Clay 4 S 25,26 E
Dora Lake 19,20 S 26,27 E
Dorr Lake 17 S 27 E
Dunn's (Crescent) Flagler, Putnam 11,12,13 S 27,28 E

Eagle (Bourke) Polk 28,29 S 25, 26 E
East Lake Tohopekaliga Osceola 25,26 S 30, 31 E
Eastern Walton 3 S 18 W
Easy Polk 30 S 27,28 E
Eloise Polk 28,29 S 26 E
Eustis Lake 9 S 26 E






INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 67

Lake County Township Range

Fanny Polk 28 S 26 E
Flints, Lake of
(Thonotosassa) Hillsborough 28 S 20 E
Francis (Jack) Highlands 36 S 29 E

Garfield Polk Z9, 30 S 26 E
Gator Polk 30 S 26 E
Geneva (No. XI) Clay 8 S 23 S
Gentry Osceola 27 S 30, 31 E
George Lake, Volusia 13,41 S 26,27 E
George's Putnam 8 S 24 E
Gertrude Lake 19 S 26,27 E
Gibson Polk 27 S 23,24 E
Goose Putnam 9 S 24 E
Gordon Polk 30 S 27 E
Grandin Putnam 9 S 24 E
Grassy Highlands 37 S 30 E
Grassy Lake 22 S 26 E
Griffin Lake 18, 19 S 24,25 E

Hamilton (now comprises
Crystal, Sarah,
Middle and Little
Hamilton) Polk 28 S 26, 27 E
Hampton (Little Santa Fe,
Santa Fe Pond) Bradford 7 S 21 E
Hancock Polk 28,29 S 24,25 E
Harney Volusia, Seminole 20 S 32, 33 E
Harris Lake 19,20 S 24,25 E
Hart Orange 24 S 31 E
Hartridge Polk 38 S 26 E
Hatchineha (Cypress) Osceola 28 S 28, 29 E
Head of Deadman's (Reedy,
Istokpogayksa) Polk 31, 32 S 28 E
Henry Highlands 36 S 30 E
Hill Highlands 36 S 29 E
Hollingsworth Polk 28 S 24 E
Howard Polk 28 S 26 E
Huntley Highlands 36,27 S 26 E

lamonia Leon 3 N 1 E,l W
Istokpoga Highlands 35, 36 S 30, 31 E
Istokpogayksa (Head of
Deadman's, Reedy) Polk 31,32 S 28 E

Jack (Francis) Highlands 36 S 29 E
Jackson Leon 1,2 N 1 W
Jackson (Rex Beach) Highlands 34 S 28 E
Jackson Osceola 29,30 S 31,32 S






68 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL-SURVEY

Lake County Township Rang

Jackson (Jackson's Pond) Walton 6 N 21 W
Jessup Seminole 20 S 30, 31 E
Joanna Lake 19 S 2~7 E
John's Lake Lake, Orange 22 S 26,27 E
Josephine Highlands 35 S 29 E
June-In-Winter (Stearns) Highlands 36, 37 S 29, 30 E
Juanita Lake 19 S 26 E

Kerr (Ker) Marion 13 S 25,26 E
Keystone (Distress) Hillsborough 27 S 17 E
Kissimmee Osceola, Polk 29, 30, 31 S 30,31 E
Kotsa (Tiger) Polk 29, 30 S 29, 30 E

Ledwith Alachua, Marion 11,12 S 19,20 E
Lee Polk 29 S 27 E
Lelia Highlands 33 S 28 E
Lenore Polk 31 S 28 E
Letta Highlands 33, 34 S 28 E
Levy Alachua 11 S 19,20 E
Levy's Prairie Putnam 10 S 23 E
Little Lake Hamilton
(part of Hamilton) Polk 28 S 27, 28 E
Little Lake Harris Lake 20,21 S 25,26 E
Little Lake Sampson (Little
Sampson Pond, Rosby) Bradford 6 S 21 E
Little Santa Fe (Hampton,
Santa Fe Pond) Bradford 7 S 21 E
Little Santa Fe Alachua 8, 9 S 22 t
Little Red Water (Allie) Highlands 36 S 29 E
Livingston Polk 32 S 28 E
Lizzie Osceola 26 S 31 E
Locha-popka (Belmon,
Clinch, Crooked,
Turtle Eating) Polk 31,32 S 27,28 E
Lochloosa (Lockloosa) Alachua 11 S 21,22 E
Long Putnam 9 S 24 E
Long Pond Volusia 13 S 28 E
Lotela Highlands 33 S 28 E
Louisa (Louise) Lake 23 S 26 E
Louise (Louisa) Lake 23 S 26 E
Lulu (part of Eloise) Polk 28,29 S 26 E

Mangonia Palm Beach 43 S 43 E...
Marion Polk 27,28 S 25,E
Marion Osceola 30 S 32, 33 E
Marion Polk 27,28 S 27,28 E
McCoy Highlands 37 S 30 E
McLeod Polk 19 S 25,26 E
Miccosukee Jefferson, Leon 2,3 N 3, 4 E







INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 69


Lake County T ownship Range:

Middle Hamilton (part of
Hamilton) Polk 28 S 26,27 E
Mills (Mill) Putnam 21 S 32 E
Minnehaha Lake 22, 2 3 S 25,26 E
Minneola Lake 22 S 25,26 E
Monroe Seminole, Volusia 19 S 30, 31 E
Moody Polk 31 S 28 E
Mud (Banana) Polk 29 S 24 E
Mud (Spring Garden) Volusia 16 5 29 E
Myrtle Polk 29 S 27 E

Nellie Highlands 36 S 29 E
Newnan's Alachua 9, 10 S 21 E
Norris. Lake 18 S 28 E
N. W. Nellie Highlands 36 S 29 E
No. XI (Geneva) Clay 8 S 23 E

Ocean Pond Baker 3 S 19 E
Ocheese (Cypress) Pond Jackson 3,4 N 7,8 W
Okeechobee Glades, Palm
Beach 37-43 S 32-37 E
Ola Orange 20 S 27 E
Orange Alachua, Marion,
Putnam 11,12 S 21,22 E
Orange Grove Putnam 9 S 24 E
Osborne Palm Beach 44,45 S 43 E
Oyster Walton 3 S 20 W

Panasoffkee Sumter 19,20 S 22 E
Parker Polk 27,28 S 24 E
Pearl Highlands 27 S 30 E
Persimmon Highlands 36 S 29 E
Persimmon Highlands 37 S 28 E
Pickett (Pickle) Orange, Volusia 22 S 32 E
Pickle (Pickett) Orange, Volusia 22 S 32 E
Pierce Polk 28, 29 S 28 E
Placid (Childs) Highlands 27 S 29, 30 E
Poinsett Orange, Brevard,
Osceola 24,25 S 34 E
Polecat Polk 30 S 26 E
Powell Bay 2 S 17 W
Preston Osceola 25 S 32 E
Pythias Highlands 33 S 28 E

Rachella Polk 28 S 26 E
Red Beach Highlands 35 S 29 E
Red Water Highlands 36 S 29 E
Reedy (Istokpogayksa, Head
of Deadman's) Polk 31,32 S 28 E





70 FLORIDA GEOLOGICAL SURVEY;


Lake County Township Range

Rex Beach Highlands 34S 28,29 E
Rosalie Polk 28 S 26 E
Rowell (Alligator Pond) Bradford 6, 7 S 21 E
Ruby Polk 29S 26,27 E
Runnymede Osceola 26 S 30, 31 E
Ruth Highlands 35 S Z9 E

Saddlebags Highlands 26,27 S 30 E
Sampson (Sampson Pond) Bradford 6, 7 S 21 E
Sam's Lake (Carlton) Orange 20 S 26, 27 E
Santa Fe Alachua 8, 9 S 22 E
Santa Fe Pond (Hampton,
Little Santa Fe) Bradford 7 S 21 E
Sarah (part of Hamilton) Polk 28 S 27, 28 E
Sarah Jane Sumter 18S 23 E
Saunders Lake 19 S 26 E
Scott Polk 29 S 24 E
Sebring Highlands 34 8 28 E
Shipp Polk 28 S 26 E
Silver Lake 19 S 25 E
Simmons Highlands 26 S 29 E
Sirena Highlands 37 S 27 E
Smart Polk 28 S 26 E
Smith (name uncertain) Marion 16 S 23 E
S. E. Nellie Highlands 36 S 29 E
Spring Garden (Mud) Volusia 16 S 29Stalworth Walton 3 S 20 W
Stearns (June-In-Winter) Highlands 36, 37 S 29, 30 E
Stella Putnam 12 S 27,28 E
Streety Polk 32 S 27 E
Suggs Putnam 9 S 23 E
Surveyors Polk 30 S 26 E
Swan Putnam 9 S 23 E

Tsala Apopka Citrus 18,19,20 S 20 E
Tarpon (Butler) Pinellas 27, 28 S 16 E
Thonotosassa (Lake of Flints) Hillsborough 28 S 20 E
Tiber Butler Orange 23 S 28 E
Tiger (Kotsa) Polk 29, 30 S 29, 30 E
Tohopekaliga Osceola 25,26,27 S 29,30 E
Tracy Lake 17,18 S 28 E
Trout Osceola 26 S 31,32 E
Trout Polk 32 S 28 E
Tulane Highlands 33 S 28 E
Turtle Eating (Belmon,
Clinch, Locha-popka,
Crooked) Polk 31,32 S 27,28 E







INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 31 71


Lake County Township Range

Vigo Highlands 33 S 28 E

Wales Polk 20 S 27,28 E
Walk-in-the-Water (We-hoya-kapka) Polk 31,32 S 29 E
Wall Putnam 9 S 23 E
Washington Brevard 26,27 S 35 E
Webster Palm Beach 45 S 43 E
We-ho-ya-kapka (Walk-inthe-Water) Polk 31,32 S 29 E
Weir Marion 17 S 23,24 E
Wimico Gulf 7,8 S 9 W
Winder Brevard 25,26 S 35 E
Winterset Polk 29 S 26 E

Yale Lake 18 S 25, 26 E


Unnamed Lakes

I in Secs. 13,24 Lake 18,29 S 26,27 E
I in Secs. 24, 25, and Lake 19 S 26 E
Secs. 18, 19 Lake 18 S 27 E
l'in Sec. 27 Putnam 9 S 24 E
3 in Sec. 21 Putnam 9 S 24 E
1 in Sec. 16 (5 meandered as
1 lake) Putnam 9 S 24 E
1 in Secs. 20, 29 Volusia 15 S 30 E
1 in Secs. 28, 29, 30, 31,
32, 33 Volusia 15 S 30 E
1 in Secs.19, 20 Volusia. 15 S 29 E
and Sec. 24 Volusia 15 S 29 E































































































t


































































































































































s































































4




























APPENDIX IV

Lake-Stage Hydrographs


















s






















































































































































































































































































2






59



LAKE ARBUQKLE
58 -- _(Polk County)




57



__---- --- -- ----- -------- ----56




g55



~540



'53 _52__ _50


5 i1942 1943 1944 1945 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 195? 1958 1959 Figure 55. Stage hydrograph, Lake Arbuckle.












134________ LAKE HOWARD
____ - ___ ____ -(Polk County)







> 132
0 A






0~0 41 13

2z12,.126 A96,I4




1946__ 194___ 1949 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959

Figure 56. Stage hydrograph, Lake Howard.





I0Ip 101




-0 LAKE MINNEHAHA
(Lake County)



99






w 90



w Al I I ll

CD 96




4













92 1945 1946 1947 1940 1949 1950 1951 1952 -95 1954 9557 1956 195 98 15 ~~95~~ --953_Figure 57. Stage hydrograph, Lake Mininehaha.
I-I







97 .0 96 LAKE PLACID
Highland County)








U t-~




0

w9 - ..a
w





90 -1121



so ------------.-.....---------..-----..----- ___---
1945 946 1947 1948 949 1950 1951 195! 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959


Figure 58. Stage hydrograph, Lake Placid.










LAKE POINSETT
- - - - - - - - (Brevard and OsceolaCounties)









wI3 14 --- ---100
Ic IM~lj Il~liiMi ill







9






191 1942 1943 1944 1945 1946 1947 11948 14949 1950 1991 192753 49 -79 5 996 j 957 495 195


Figure 59. Stage hydrograph, Lake Poinsett.







-60 -o a
I 0

LAK TOHOPOKA410A
5 Osceola County)






0






0

S54I-.4







0




49 -95 -95 -95 195 -95 -195- - -95
94 942 94 94 99 1946 1947 949 949 190 iS 91 95 94 95 9 9 195 98 95



Figure 60. Stage hydrograph, Lake Tohopekaliga. )MMMRHHH









23- - - - - -


LAKE TRAFFORD ~ (oller ounty)





2 0






I IVI



vz







1941 F942 1gu943 1944 J 1945 1yd946 r947g 1950 1951 Tr 95 195 Figure 61. Stage hydrograph, Lakv Trafford.


00












LAKE WEIR
(Marion County)






196- -AT 00





5t



55 -





9m6 957 98 91139 1 1940 1 941 943 9 1 1944 1949 1946 947 1948 649 950 191 19 19S 1954 9155 1 1958 1 1957 1958 196 Figure 62. Stage hydrograph, Lake Weir.




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Stage characteristics of Florida lakes ( FGS: Information circular 31 )
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PDF1 applicationpdf 37c72508d57fb9a4f388f5c0c7cc7b72 7295507
UF00001091.pdf
METS2 unknownx-mets 68153369641563968f0406dc3ce4adfb 91518
UF00001091_00001.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Title Page 1
PAGE1 i
METS:fptr FILEID
PDIV2 Preface 2 Chapter
PAGE2 ii
PAGE3 iii-iv
PDIV3 Table Contents 3
PAGE4 v
PAGE5 vi
PAGE6 vii
PAGE7 viii 4
PDIV4 Main
PAGE8
PAGE9
PAGE10
PAGE11
PAGE12 5
PAGE13 6
PAGE14 7
PAGE15 8
PAGE16 9
PAGE17 10
PAGE18 11
PAGE19 12
PAGE20 13
PAGE21 14
PDIV5 Appendix I
PAGE22 15
PAGE23 16
PAGE24 17
PAGE25 18
PAGE26 19
PAGE27
PAGE28 21
PAGE29 22
PAGE30 23
PAGE31 24
PAGE32 25
PAGE33 26
PAGE34 27
PAGE35 28
PAGE36 29
PAGE37 30
PAGE38
PAGE39 32
PAGE40 33
PAGE41 34
PDIV6 II
PAGE42 35
PAGE43 36
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PDIV7 III
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PDIV8 IV
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STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1
FILES2