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NAME____________________________________________ ADDRESS_________________________________________ OFFICERS
CITY & ST.________________________________________ COMMODORE.Walton Stewart
PHONE___________________________________________ 2870 Northwoods Dr. Macon, GA. 31201 - 743-1899
[email protected]

BOAT 1___________________________________________ VICE COMMODORE.Kenny Allen
BOAT 2_____________________3_____________________ P.O. Box 1829 Byron, GA. 31008 - 953-3390
[email protected]

SPONSOR_________________________________________ TREASURER .Jan Dillard
1431 Beaver Oak Dr. Macon, GA. 31220 - 477-8408

E-MAIL ADDRESS__________________________________ [email protected]
Dues are $20
Payable to: Lake Juliette Sailing Club
2204 Lakehaven Ct. Lizella, GA. 31052 - 953-8208
[email protected]

Bob Horan 220 Windsor Dr.
.Bob Horan

WHAT I WOULD LIKE TO DO (Pick one or more) 220 Windsor Dr. Warner Robins GA. 31088 - 929-1377
[email protected]
__SPECIAL COMMITTEES AS REQUIRED FOR EVENTS__CLUB ADMINISTRATION The RUDDER is the official publication of the Lake Juliette Sailing Club.
Statements and opinions appearing herein are those of the authors and do EVENTS AND ITEMS I WOULD BE INTERESTED IN: not necessarily represent the group position of the Lake Juliette Sailing Club. The editor reserves the right to edit all material for publication and to publish only that material which is felt to be in the best interest of the
I recently talked to a man from Warner Robins who bought a used sailboat. He found it advertised in a boating magazine and droveto Maryland on a weekend to pick it up. The boat was owned by Jose The things I like about coastal
Luis Sagripanti of Rockville Md. The trip back was interesting be- cruising.
cause the boat was normally at a marina in the water until about a year ago when Jose purchased a larger boat and at that time the I like about sailing along the coast. First MacGregor went onto the trailer which had not seen a lot of service there is the opportunity to hone my naviga- but was in good shape. With the trailer not used much and boat not tional skills. Each time I run aground, I trailered very far, some adjustments were required. The mast came break out the chart . triangulate my position, and I know exactly loose and the boat started shifting on the trailer. With a couple of extra where I grounded the boat. Sometimes I even verify the position tiedowns, the problems were handled, but it was still a long trip for a by LORAN. It’s nice to know exactly where you’re going to boat and trailer not used to being on the road so long.
As you can see, the boat is a 1981 MacGregor 25'. The new Steady winds are the norm along the coast. Usually when owner did not care for the boat’s name (“Chesa Gannset”, Baltimore) we’re lake sailing, we contend with the wind shifting and swirling so he removed it and named his new boat “Anna B” after his mother, around the shoreline and points. It’s great to have steady winds, Anna Bordeaux. “Anna B” comes with the usual equipment, enclosed only shifting a few degrees, for long periods of time. Last Memo- head, dinette, sink, but also has an electronics package of Depth rial Day is a good example. Leaving St. Andrew’s sound, bound sounder, Knot meter, and Compass. With a Johnson 6HP on the back for Crooked Island (approximately 12.5 miles), the wind was steady and a good inventory of sails, “Anna B” will soon be sailing in Middle all afternoon blowing around 15 knots out of the Southeast.
Trouble was the course to Crooked Island was (you guessed it), One of the joys of purchasing and owning a sailboat is “fixing it Southeast. Tacking all afternoon in 3 - 4 foot seas, our brave flotila up”. “Anna B” is no exception. The new owner has already cleaned reached our destination around seven hours later. We probably up the trailer winch, rusted bolts, and ball connector. He has built new sailed 35 - 40 miles to go 12.5. Steady winds are great! mast mounting equipment for trailering so the mast will stay in place.
I guess the thing I probably enjoy the most is the closeness He expects to be finished with the trailer and have the boat ready for to nature we feel when we are sailing or anchored along the coast.
towing by mid May, so he can enter the Sinclair Regatta.
During some of the late afternoon summer thunderstorms, it’s justamazing some of the terrific sights we’ve seen. For example,we’ve seen lightning strikes so close to the boat that we could seethe cloud of steam afterward. Feeling the anchor line vibrating and humming when the wind picks up is a thrill. Wondering what part of the boat flew away at the time of that last “Whomp! Crack!” is a game that Joyce and I have played a few times. The other nature game is guessing whether its raining or hailing outside.
Nobody wins this one because when the drops are that big, nobody Lake Juliette Sailing Club
Along the southeast Atlantic coast, unless we launch at high tide, we have another game we like. It’s betting on whichtruck will slide down the ramp into the water. It’s amazing howslippery ramps can be. Launching in the Gulf is a lot easier, because the tides are so much lower than the Atlantic coast. But Meeting, location – Morrison’s Cafateria even with 12 to 18 inch tides, it can be exciting launching in somerivers on the full ebb or flood. Just one more thing to make a Having navigational markers and bouys to guide you home or out to sea is another thing I enjoy. But in case you ever won- Meeting, Location – Players Grill – 7PM.
dered how firmly some of the navigational aids are anchored in the mud . just ask me. A three thousand pound boat just bounces off! I’ve also found in various trips to the coast that anyone can anchor for the night before dark, but it takes a real man to read charts, find the cove, fight night-blindness, avoid the many other unlit boats who got there first, and get the ground tackle set afterdark! Landlocked folks just don’t understand the thrill of setting the hook in a crowded anchorage of boats of all types, settling down,and then discovering that power boats and sailboats react totally different to the effects of wind and current.
There are many reasons I like coastal cruising, and we seem to add to the list every time we go. The different cruisinggrounds, coastal towns, fresh off-the-boat seafood, smell of the ocean, roar of the surf, and sand in my shoes (and everywhere else) will have us back for more everytime. Basically, it’s theunexpected and unforseen that sends us back to the coast. Theonly sure thing is that Joyce and I will be planning our next trip to the coast on the way home from Apalachicola! No rain through the night, but morning dawned with stiff winds and threatening skies. Boats were motoring the waterway with determination to get where they needed orwhere they needed or wanted to be before the weather The May 19th. meeting will be held at the Player's Grill on Hartley worsened. We were off around 0900hrs as the wind swung Bridge Road south of Macon. Just about 1/4 mile east of I-75(exit “Maggie’s” bow around to head downwind. Waiting 10 #47). It will be at 7PM and the topics to be discussed before and minutes on a drawbridge seems like a long time when the after dinner will be the Club Scedule of Events, the up commingMemorial Weekend Cruise to Apalachicola Bay, The Sinclair Re- wind is increasing and your watching the skies. We really gatta, and our Fathers Day Race. This is a monthly Club meeting and needed to make it through the inland waterway with good is open to members, guests and anyone interested sailing. Melise visibility because some markers were crucial to find in that Raley will be presenting a 10 minute slide show at this meet and if you area. Talk on the radio was lively with the coast guard re- have ever seen one of her previous performances,you know what I sponding to a man overboard mayday, Thankfully, the rains mean when I say "You will not want to miss the show" held off as we turned toward the Manatee River. Apowerboat came alongside of us, her crew unsure of the wayback to the Bradenton yacht club. Steve said to follow us There are a number of other boats for sale in the and we soon had a flotilla as another boat fell in line while Maggie led the way. We made slow but steady progressmotoring into the wind. We did not have an anemometer so Prindle 16 - '81 Excellent condition, galv. trailer, we could only guestimate the wind speed.
Around 1230 the marina was in sight we could tell that docking “Maggie” would take some planning and coor- dination. The Dockmaster saw us coming and was standingby to help. We made it in fine and after quite a lot of adjust- Prindle 16 - '94 Like NEW, sailed less than 10 times,
ing lines fore and aft, “Maggie” was in her slip. Still no rain, so Johnny and I unloaded our gear and shared some lunch with Steve before hitting the road for the long drive home.
We certainly got into nasty whoop- te -do coming home.
Hobie 16 - Excellent condition, Sail tube, trailer, When we stopped for a break near Ocala, we saw emergency vehicles on the move and although it was only around 1700 hrs (5:00 PM) it was as dark as night. Later that same evening deadly tornadoes cut through Cental Florida. We were thankful! to get home safely with memories of a great weekend. Thanks Steve and take care! subside for the night. There was a pilot boat station on the island and The trip goes by amazingly fast when you are southbound 75.
we watched the boats go out to guide large ships and barges through No accidents on the way, but we witnessed a near disaster when a the pass toward the vast Tampa Bay. Their conversations on the radio pick-up truck pulling a large enclosed trailer started fishtailing were quite interesting. There is a lighthouse on Eggmont Key That I wildly right in front of us. Everyone slowed down to give him all have since read is the 6th brightest in FL. The brightest lighthouse three lanes as truck and trailer careened all over the road. Somehow in Florida?, I don’t have a clue. Anyway, the primary inhabitant on the driver gained control and stopped in the emergency lane. I hope Eggmont is the gopher tortoise. We speculated that access to the that never happens to us while towing “Serenity”.
island might be limited at that time because we were anchored alonefor the night- no one but us and the pilot boats as we watched the Before long we were seeing orange groves. The clothes that lights on the mainland and the stars appear in the evening twilight.
felt good in the morning chill back in Georgia seemed un- The Tampa Bay Bridge is quite a sight at night. The wind did not comfortable and out of season. We arrived at the marina around diminish with nightfall so we were still rocking and rolling. Steve 1400hrs. It was not hard to find the 42 ft. motorsailer “Maggie”. We decided to attempt supper so we went below as soon saw Steve, who was readying her for our trip. After hearty Steve cooked up a fabulous stir fry chicken and greetings we made plans to head for Eggmont Key to anchor for the veggies with rice. I made the salad and tried to night. Bad weather had kept Maggie in port a lot and I think Steve help out all I could .Cooking with all that ocean was just as anxious as we were to take advantage of this eye in the motion takes some skill and ingenuity to keep E1 Nino driven storms that have pounded Florida this past winter.
dinner on the stove and transported safely to Johnny and Steve went for ice while I stashed our gear. I had boarded the table. We soon had a feast with good bread Maggie once before during the Panama City cruise 1997. I remem- and wine to top it off. Motion and a little smell bered the warm teak interior and the inviting feel of the spacious of the diesel had Johnny a little pale around the cabin that I can actually stand up in throughout! Joyce, remember that step down in the main passageway? Well, I didn’t so I stumbled food, and fresh night air did the trick. He got then laughed my way to the aft cabin and deposited my bags.
out of galley duty but it really was a snap withhot running water! By 1500 furs. we were motoring out the Manatee River toward Eggmont Key, which is just off the tip of Anna Maria Island, Finally we retire to the cockpit to share sea stories and talk Bradenton’s Barrier Island to the west. Brisk winds from the North- about celestial phenomenon and all of Steve’s many adventures west made for choppy waters but Maggie handled it so nicely as aboard “Maggie”. We really could have stayed up all night talking.
Captain Steve maneuvered the shoaling waters of the channel. It was-treat to smell that salt air and have a little sea spray in my face-- Luckily, no wind shifts during the night and we were up just what the doctor ordered. We reached Eggmont Key around around 0700 for more good food- ham, grits, eggs, all kinds of 1800 hrs. Because of a predicted shift to easterly winds, we decided fresh fruit and naturally fresh squeezed orange juice. After breakfast to anchor farther out from the island and hoped the wind would Steve pulled out the charts and we plotted our course for the day.
off straight out to sea. It was such a beautiful afternoon if wedidn’t know better we would have kept going all the way to Mexico- it was tempting! My favorite place on a boat has 8.0hp long shaft outboard - George Jester - 912-922- always been the bowsprit. Steve suggested I check out“Maggie’s”. What a great place to forget the world and just get caught up in the reverie of sailing. I thought of the lyricsfrom a song called Sailing by Christopher Cross which says it Ron Katz would like to borrow a small 3 to 5 hp motor all best-- “the canvas can do miracles, just you wait and see.” for the Sinclair Regatta only. He will be using it on a Johnny finally came forward to see if I was awake or what and 16 ft. Sunbird daysailor and since his boat is not real Steve took a few pictures of us and no, we were not doing the fast, he would like to have a motor onboard for backup in case the weather turns bad or the wind dies.
If you have one he can use call him at 742-3556 or Heading into Longboat Pass around 1700 furs. We had bring it with you to the Sinclair Regatta on the 16th. of two drawbridges to negotiate The first one was surrounded by shoaling waters and the bridge advised us that we were tooclose on the starboard side but we figured she didn’t see the Garland Corbin has the plans for a dinghy that is quite shoals to port. Steve piloted us just fine through what looked interesting. It is made from foam, fiberglass, and a like an impossibly narrow channel. Once in the intercoastalwaterway, we saw something that fascinated Steve and Johnny little wood. It is a very light weight, easy to construct, to no end. Yes Steve, I got a picture of it. The incredible but cheap alternative to buying a new factory made one. I real flying dinghy! Steve thought one with collapsible wings priced most of the materials for this adventure and to pull behind a boat would be great. What a way to make a found the total price for material would be about $120.00 plus the cost of brushes, bowls, cleaningsoluvents, stitches required from minor cuts and any The Seafood Shack was finally up ahead. The guy who bandaids and medical creams. If you are interested, met us at the dock remembered the “Maggie” and advised us give him a call or talk with him at the next meeting.
to tie her up good for the night. One hot shower later wechecked out the Seafood Shack for dinner. We did thingsbackwards I guess-cook when we’re rocking all over and eatout when its calm. We dined on grilled grouper and shrimpand fried gator tail (tastes like chicken) for an appetizer.
Open air dining, palm trees, margaritas. We agreed that whatwe really needed was Jimmy Buffett singing in the bar.
Steve had originally planned to sail 10-12 miles offshore and head down to Sarasota for the night. The latest reporthad another front coming in on Sunday so we revised our plans. I have wanted to learn more about costar and offshore navigation Steve patiently explained some things to me about course plotting that really made sense. If experienceis the best teacher then Capt. Steve has had some. You can read all you want about sailing but you won’t really under-stand unless you “Just Do It”.
We plotted a course for Longboat Pass and it was ‘’anchors away’, and out to sea to see how Maggie Handed under sail. Our course and the apparent wind direction looked like a downwind sail but after raising the main and might just take you up on the offer, especially if the invitation promises some sailing, sun, and a little ocean adventure in the Steve Legikis called me at the beginning of another cold and dreary week in February to thank me for some photos I sent him of ‘’Maggie”’ at Crooked Island last Memo- rial Day weekend. Since his passage from Shell Point FL with Bob Horan, he has settled into a tidy marina in Bradenton FL.
He encouraged us to come down for a visit when we had a long weekend. Miraculously, the window of opportunity both mind. The sky was clear and a deep azure blue with a few weather and workwise opened wide that very week and we whispy mares tail clouds high in the jet stream, an indicator found ourselves Florida bound by Friday morning around of weather to come. Weather reports had the barometer 0700 hrs. We only had to go back once, for Steve’s address falling and rain for late Saturday evening with gale warnings and phone number, which seemed pretty important, and then possible by Sunday afternoon. Steve said we might be in for we were really off. I’m getting good at spur of the moment a little Whoop-Te-Do before the weekend was over. I like packing. Just gather up what you think you might need and Steve’s expression for stormy sailing, like a kind of spicy sort it out on the way, if your not driving that is! I am learning that too much stuff and too many details will keep you from Steve suggested we tie up at the Seafood Shack, a the “Carp Diem” approach to life. Still, I haven’t quite em- place he was familiar with in protected waters but first sail a braced the cruising simplicity that Mr.”Hazardous” Greg while before heading inland. We raised all three sail this time. A good wind was finally with us and “Maggie” takes

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