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The offshore radio stations of the sixties were keen to promote their star disc-jockeys.
They were booked to make personal appearances while ashore, interviews were arranged with the press and photographs were sent out to the listeners.
For the last 30 years I have been an artist/potter living on the coast at Manukau Heads, a beautiful part of New Zealand one hour's drive from Auckland City.” In February 2017 we had an update from Glenn.
He is now living on Magnetic Island, Queensland, Australia - and has succumbed to the computer age!
In 1965 senior DJ Tom Lodge was transferred to the South ship to boost flagging audiences.
A few months later, he sent for Mike to help him and together two of the northern station's biggest stars revitalised Caroline South.
This was a huge success but closed abruptly when the floor collapsed. He applied for a job with Radio Caroline, then operating from two boats at either end of the country.
More recently he was heard on London's country music station Ritz Radio 1035 and the national Primetime Radio.(With thanks to Mike, Norman Redfern and Hans Knot for their help.This photo issued by The Caroline Club.) was born in Bury, Lancashire, on 7th August 1940.But this all changed with the passing of the Marine Offences Act, the law introduced to outlaw the offshore stations. As a result, not much is known about some of the DJs who worked on Radio Caroline after 14th August 1967. All that was revealed at the time was that he was a 25 year old New Zealander who had previously attended broadcasting school in San Francisco.He joined the Caroline South ship in October or November 1967 and presented the 6-9pm show.
When station boss Ted Allbeury took over the ship-based Radio 355, the following year, David went with him but life on a boat was not to his taste and he did not stay long.