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 Main
 Main: Editor's Mailbag
 Main continued
 Main: Habitat
 Main: Fishing
 Main: Diving
 Main: Sailing
 Main continued
 Main: The Bulletin Board
 Main continued
 Main: Power Boating
 Main continued
 Main: Waterfront Cuisine
 Main: Classifieds


UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Waterfront news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00012
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: February 1, 1985
Frequency: monthly
regular
 Subjects
Genre: periodical   ( marcgt )
serial   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Fort Lauderdale
Coordinates: 26.135833 x -80.141944 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, issue 9 (Nov. 15-Dec. 15, 1984); title from cover.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 11455814
lccn - sn 84001937
issn - 8756-0038
System ID: UF00072837:00012

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
    Main: Editor's Mailbag
        Page 2
    Main continued
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Main: Habitat
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Main: Fishing
        Page 8
    Main: Diving
        Page 9
    Main: Sailing
        Page 10
        Page 11
    Main continued
        Page 12
        Page 13
    Main: The Bulletin Board
        Page 14
    Main continued
        Page 15
    Main: Power Boating
        Page 16
    Main continued
        Page 17
    Main: Waterfront Cuisine
        Page 18
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 19
        Page 20
Full Text






















































COMMUNiTV CALENDAR & TIE TABL

SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY
SFebruary 12 S13 14 15 New Orleans Club16
TIME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLE uay 1 Hse & Party, LYC
25th Annual House &
High Water Low Garden Tours Int. Swimming Hall
Hillsboro Inlet- -31 Minutes -50 Florida Oks Schools SAINTKey West 299501 of Fame Triatholon
Bahia Ma------- -20 ....... -18 Annual Auction Fund VALENTINE's B Rton
SrR........ kaiser. $50/ couple DAY Big Orange Music Fest Windsuffer Midwinter!
Port Everglades- -45 ........ -62 Lincoln's Birthday at Pier 66, 463-2034 David Sanborn Miami thru 17th
Dania Cut-Off--- +45 ......... +28
Dania Cut-Off--- +45 ........ +28 18 +1.7' +1.7' +1.6, ~.7' +1.5' TIDE +1.7' 1.6' +1.8' +1.6'
Davie Bridge---- +40 ........ +140 02i 835*1'21 0 031809441 '.52";2l 0429*1'054*1632,*2:8 .535*1159*i739 0017'0632*1259*'837
0.__ -O _. L_ 0 -0 4_ +0.1' -0.4' TID[ E o' -0.4' 0.0'
17 18 NEW MOON 19 2 21 22 23
S.O.R.C, Gulfstream American Legion
Sailing Clubf Tribute to Presidents Recordkeeping: Doing Miami Int Boat Show Gulfstream Sailing
2nd Annual Walters Day & Jerry Brodk Trio it the Right Way. Fla. Offshore Multi- Question the Cand- Miami Beach Convy Ct. Club, 4th Race, Ist
Race. Geo. English (dancing), Beach Thea- Sm. Business Admin Hull Assoc. Mtg dates for Ft. Laud Thru 27th Series
Park. 467-7766 ter under the Stars, Palm Beach Jr. Cl. "Prout Cotamarans" City Commission Lot 24 Fun Cup 7 Live Arts Festival
Multi-hull Reatta Broadway & Johnson n 4200 Congress Ave. Harborlight Rest. 70 Ft. L. City Hall Boardsailing, Key Young Circle, Holly-
FOMA 975-857 Hollywood Lake Worth Dania US1 at Griffin 7:30 p.m. West, thru 25th wood, thru 24th
+1.9' +1.7' +!.9' +I8' +1.9' +1.8' +1.9 +1.8' +1.9' + 8' +1.8' +1.8' +1.8' '+1.7'
0113*0724*1349*1928 0202*0807*1431*2014 0244*0846*1512*2056 0324*0923*1549*2136 0402*0955*1624*?214 0438'1030*1658*2251 0514*1103*1733*2329
-0.5' .1 -0.5' -0.21 -0.5' -0.3' -0.5' -0.3' -0.4' -0.3' -0.3' -0.3' -0.2' -0.3'
24 25 26 1st QUARTER 27 28 March 1 2
Mercury Regatta, LYC "Get Your Environ-
Art Show, Int. Swim- mental Permit",
ming Hall of Fame/ seminar, Florida Florida Derby Jazz Spring Pram & Laser
Broward Co. Schools State Engineering Festival & Competl- Final Day of the "M" Regatta, thru
Hall of Fame Aud, Society. Orlando tion. Young Circle Miami Int. Boat Show LYC's Hobby Show & 3rd, 377-9877
thru March 2nd. thru 27th Hollywood Miami Beach Cony. Ct. Special Luncheon Miami Yacht Club
i DE +1.6' +1.6 ++1 5 +1 .4' t+1. 4' +1.3' +1.4' ++ 3' +1. 5' + +1 4'
TIME 0551*1137*1810 0011'0530*?142 0054"0713*1253*1932 D01438804"1342*2020 0243*0902*1438Z2125 3U43*1009*15-43'2230 050"3113*1650*2331
TIDE -0.1' -0.2' +0.1' -0.2' +0.2' -0.1' +0.4' 0. +0.4' : 0.0' +0.4' -0.1 +0.3 -0.2'
3 4 FULL MOON 5 6 FULL MOON 7 8 Florid Council9
"How to Start & Oper Yacht Clubs at LYC
ate a Business for A in t Sn
aProfilt",Small Busi- Art In the Sun, art
Gulfstream Sli Celestial Navgation Proft",mall Bus USCG LICENSE PREP Force 5 Midwinter festival, Pompano
Club, st Race 1t "SmalBusiness Mgmt" Course, 6 wksness Admin., Broward course, 6wks. Championship, Miami Beach, US1 at NE 10
Club, Ist Race, Ist "Small-Business Mgmt" Course, 6 wks., Community College Thurs.w7pm BCC Yacht Club, thru lsth St., Thru 1th
Series, Ocean-Handi- course, thru Apr, 29 Tues, 7pm BCC Rm 203, g 52 urs. 7pm BCC Yacht Club thru 10th St., Thru 10th
cap Palm Beach 7:30-9:30p 475-6600 7-10 P.M. 475-6600 377-9877 10 a.m. 6 p.m.
TIDE +1.7' +1.6' +1.9' +1.9' +2.1' +2.1' +2 2' +2.3' +2.3' 2.42. +2.5' 2.3' +2. '
TIME 0546*1211*"751 0029 0639*021847 0122072513491939 0212*0811*1438*2030 0301*0856*1522*2118 0347*0940*609*2207 035*1026*1656*2257
TIDE +0.1' -0.4 -0.1 -0.5' -0.3' -0.7' -0.6' -0.8' -0.8' -0.8' -0.9' -0.7' -0.9'
10 11 LAST QUARTER 12 LAST ; ER 13 14 15 16
Key Biscayne As You
Have Never Seen It Johnnie Walker Cup
canoe trip, Hist, Mlami-Montego Bay
Museum of So. Fla. Invitational Race
3 p.m., 375-1625 Skippers Mtg, Coral
Mercury Regatta, LYC Reef Y.C., 6 p.m.



Baseline: Andrews Avenue Bridge over New River at mean low water, Eastern Standard Time.






a EDITOR'S MAILBAG, WATERFRONT NEWS


Dear Editor:
We are in dire need of applicants with agricultural
backgrounds, although we have many other job
assignments in Forestry, health (nurse, physical
therapy, nutrition), business management,
special education, math and science teachers,
Fishery, etc. There is 'fi upper age limit and our
oldest volu;teeris 82 years old presently serving
in Haiti. The minimum requirement, to join are to
be 18 yri old, in good health and posses some
skill we can use, either academic or at least 3 yrs.
of practical "hands-on' experience, eg.
carpentry, masonary, mechanics and.welding
(boat construction too!).
Call collect to 305-350 5273 for more information.
Leo Alonso, volunteer recruiter
Peace Corps.
Miami Recruiting Office


BUC INTRODUCES YACHT
BROKER SOFTWARE AND
NETWORK...
Fort Lauderdale, Fla.-- BUC Information
Services, the Fort Lauderdale based boating
information specialist and publisher of BUC's
New & Used Boat Price Guides, has introduced a
series of industry standard software packages
for microcomputers, and an information network
for yacht brokers.
The first of the new software packages, the
Yacht Broker Management System, includes
modules to manage listings of boats for sale,
buyer/seller requirements, and sales staff
productivity.
Designed to be run on a variety of well known
desktop and portable microcomouters, BUC's
Yacht Broker Management System includes
many features usually found on mainframe
computers-password protection, high speed
indexed files, elaborate error checking, online
"Help" files and a high speed data link to BUG's
own computers.
All programs and files used by the Yacht Broker
Management System are designed to be
compatible with those used by BUC on its in--
house computer system. This standardization
assures compatibility with BUG's other online
information services-such as the online version
of BUG's New and Used Boat Price Guides, BUG's
Personalized Boat Evaluation Service and the
newly announced International Yacht Listings
Network.
Published in book form since 1961, BUG's online
New and Used Boat Price Guides contain current
market values for over 500,000 stock boats built
since 1905. All entries are indexed by
manufacturer, trade name, and model name.
Prices are based upon actual sales reports from
dealers, brokers, and surveyors.


Volume 1 Issue 12 February 15 March 15, 1985
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co.. Inc. 1985
ISSN 8756- 038
WATERFRONT NEWS

320 S.W. 2nd Street
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312
Phone: (305) 524-9450

Published by Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc.
Editor: John Ziegler
Illustrators: Teri Cheney
Laurie Cahill
Julie Gepfrich
Photographer:. Greg Dellinger
Carriers: Tom Gepfrich Blake Barber
Jason Welles Lee Jensen
Andrew Moyes Swen Neufeldt
Bud Alcott Matt Moore
Scott Moore Fred Castonguay
Darin Gleichman Todd Clarke
Kelly Alcott Dennis Bryant
Jeff Prosje John Metzger
Sandy Sharrow Charles Metzger
Patrick Gillis Paul Barlett
Louise Miller Chris Lazure
Tiffany Lazure Doug Channel


WATERFRONT NEWS:
Thank you all very much for attending Manatee
Day on November 4th, given by Broward County
Audubon Society with Port Everglades Authority.
Please remember that manatees are here all
year long and that means to be on the lookout for
these creatures whenever you are boating.
See you all next year at Manatee Day, 1985.
Judith Delaney
Manatee Day Director


MAILBAG:


l atgerfPRo
News
320 SW. 2nd Street
Ft. Lauderdale. FL 33312


The BUG Personalized Boat Evaluation Service,
introduced earlier this year, is specialized
statistical method of determining current market
and replacement values of custom and modified
stock boats through econometric analysis of
BUCFAX, the database of comparable sales
reports.
The International Yacht Listing Network
permits ,dealers and brokers to automatically
type and exchange central listings viahigh speed
communications links. Because the network has
a standard format, a broker in one city can
automatically search and match yacht listings
prepared by brokers in hundreds of other cities.
The up-to-date listing can then be typed directly
on his own. letterhead via high speed laser
printers, saving the typical broker 40% to 60% in
direct and indirect administrative and back office
costs while streamlining the way information is
received and disseminated
The system is self regulated by the brokers
themselves so that ech broker exchanges
listings based upon a series of criteria-price,
distance, type and only brokers of his choice.
Since all listings are updated on a daily basis, the
efficiency of the yacht broker is vastly improved
and buyers receive more accurate and timely
sales information. Although participation in the
International Yacht Listing Network does not
require a computer, firms using BUC's Yacht
Broker Management System will realize price
advantages that should offset the cost of the
computer in a very short time.
In late March, BUC will offer a version of the
Yacht Broker System to run on lapsize computers
so that sales personnel will be able to gather
listings and search the Yacht Listing Network.
from their home, boat or auto with just a
telephone and their briefcase size computer.



"SHOESTRING ADVERTISING"
"Shoestring Advertising for the Small Business"
is the title of a two-hour business conference to
be held Monday evening, February 11,from7 p.m.
until 9 p.m., in the Atlantic Room of the Holiday
Inn of Pompano Beach, 1350 South Ocean Blvd.,
Pompano Beach.
This advertising seminar will be co-sponsored by
the Florida Atlantic University Small Business
Development Center (SBDC), the federal Small
Business Administration, and the Greater
Pompano Beach/North Broward County Chamber
of Commerce in cooperation with Group 3hree
Advertising.
Lee Rushlow, Marketing Director for Group 3hree,
is the feature speaker and will offer advice on
"low-cost to no-cost" advertising for owners and
operators of small businesses as well as tips
regarding logos, letterheads, graphic design and
placement of advertisements.
Complimentary refreshments will be served and
the seminar is free but reservations must be made
by Friday, February 8, by calling the Chamber of
Commerce at 941-2940 or the SBDC at 467-4238.
The SBDC also will provide information
concerning special facilities available to the
handicapped.


QUESTION THE CANDIDATES
Fort Lauderdale, Florida-- Candidates competing
for the five at-large seats that makeup the Fort
Lauderdale City Commission will be questioned
by the public 7:30 p.m. Thursday, February 21,
1985 at Fort Lauderdale's City Hall, 100 North
Andrews Avenue, in the large city commission
meeting room. Nancy Reese, president of election
forum sponsor (SailboatBend Civic Association),
invites all interested city citizens to come hear
the candidates for the City Commission.
FORT LAUDERDALE/BROWARD
COUNTY CHAMBER OF
COMMERCE FORMS 1985 BOARD
OF DIRECTORS
by Mary Brooks
The Fort Lauderdale/Broward County Chamber
of Commerce 1985 Board of Directors has been
formed. Its officers include: President Burton
Emmer of Alexander Grant and Company,
President-elect Rhonda Rasmussen of Tishman
Speyer Properties, Treasurer Jon Levinson of REL
Enterprises, General Counsel Harry Schwenke of
Schwenke and Carlson and Chairman of the
Board James Blosser of English. McCaughan 7
O'Bryan.
Elected to three-year terms of office are George
Caldwell of Caldwell-McKnight Construction
Company, L. Henry Conley of Delta Air Lines,
Abraham S. Fisher of Nova University, Sheldon
L. Green Greenberger of News & Sun Sentinel
Company, Robert H. Larsen of R.H. Larsen and
Associates, Robert H. Miltenberger 11 of English,
McCaughan and O'Bryan and ChristineD. Madsen
of Graphics Four/Lincoln Press.
Elected to two-year terms of office are William
C. Davell of Rogers, Morris and Ziegler and Jack
L. Moss of Universal Travel, Inc. "--
Elected to one-year terms of office are Timothy
D. Edmond of Parsons Brinkerhoff, Engineers,
Planners and Architects; David Rush of ACR
Electronics, Inc. and Matthew Kenny of Racal-
Milgo.
Appointed directors-at-large are Bernie Budd
of Hollywood Inc., Art Kennedy of Gray
Line/Airocar, Steve David of Tri City Realty-
Century 21, Ezzat- Country of Marriott's Harbor
Beach Resort and Terry Stiles of Stiles
Corporation
Named to-date as council vice presidents are
Birch Willey of Hobby House (communications)
Tim Gupton of Peat, Marwick & Mitchell
(government), William Davell of Rogers, Morris
and Ziegler (community development), L. Henry
Conley of Delta Air Lines (tourism/convention
and recreation), Walter Howard of Landmark
First National Bank (transportation), Steve David
of Tri-City Realty-Century 21 (Winterfest), Carol
Wiggin of Fulton Insurance Agency (area
councils), John Latona of Houdaille Industries,
Inc. (commerce and economic development) and
Olga Driggs of Barnett Bank (world trade).
Also serving and carrying forward their terms
of office are Willard Dover of Fleming, O'Bryan &
Fleming; James Dearing of Glendale Federal;
Michael Fraga of Florida Power & Light Company
and Court Lantaff of Southern Bell.

EMPLOYEE MEDICAL PLANS
A unique seminar to discuss the problem of
increasing health and medical costs encountered
by owners and managers of small businesses will
be held Tuesday, February 19, from 4 p.m. until 6
p.m. at the Sea Garden Hotel, 615 North Ocean
Blvd., Pompano Beach.
Entitled "Trends in Employee Medical Plans," the
two hour conference will be sponsored by the
FAU Small Business Development Center, the
federal Small Business Administration and the
Greater Pompano Beach/North Broward County
Chamber of Commerce. Speakers will offer
alternatives to increasing medical and health
insurance costs.
This is a free conference open to the public but
reservations must be made by calling the
Chamber at 941-2940 or you may call the Small
Business Development Center in Fort Lauderdale
at 467-4238 to make a reservation and obtain
information concerning special facilities
available to the handicapped.





February 15. March 15, 1985

SOUNDING THE WATERFRONT
^J^^~~~ ~ ^^ *i *^ I" *'.*.: w I -.*f lIII.*^ I


With all the debate concerning
should be the number on
community?


ESTIMATED DREDGING
SCHEDULE FOR CITY OF
FORT LAUDERDALE
Canal or Waterway Start Finish


Lake Stranahan
Rio Toledo Canal
Rio Idlewyld
- Sunset Canal
Oriente Canal
San Marco Canal
Rio Alcazar
Rio Granada
Canal # 160214


Jan. 28
Feb. 4
Feb. 8
Feb. 18
Feb. 25
Feb. 2
Mar. 4
Mar. 1
SMar. 7


Feb. 15
Feb. 7
Feb. 22
Feb. 26
Mar. 1
SMar. 11
Mar. 6
Mar. 8


PEACE CORPS MAKES NATIONAL
APPEAL FOR AGRICULTURAL
VOLUNTEERS TO SERVE IN
AFRICA
WASHINGTON-In response to the staggering
long term needs created by food shortages in
Africa, Peace Corps Director Loret Miller Ruppe
today launched a nationwide appeal to
graduates, retirees and others with work
experience or degrees in agriculture, forestry,
biology, health/nutrition, mechanics and water
systems.

Appearing on the CBS Morning News, Ruppe said,
"We need at least 10,00 Americans with
agricultural skills to contact the Peace Corps. We
must begin the application process immediately,
so Peace Corps can fill its requests for
agricultural Volunteers in Africa."
Peace Corps received in excess of 160,000
inquiries last year. But, for Peace Corps to meet
its Africa agriculture and nutrition trainee
requests for spring and summer 1985, at least
10,000 Americans with agriculture-related skills
must contact the agency now. "Peace Corps is
competitive," she stressed. "Only the most
qualified applicants fill be accepted.
"Peace Corps is tapping every known source,
Ruppe said, adding that the appeal for skilled
Volunteers is already underway. Telegrams to
major agricultural colleges and universities and
chief executive officers of agribusiness
corporations have been sent. Additionally, Ruppe
has sent letters to members of Congress to
encourage them to appeal to their constituencies.
"Feeding people is more than just growing food."
Ruppe continued. "To alleviate the African food
shortage, long term solutions to all aspects of
food production must be solved, and Peace Corps
is--always has been--working in the total
agricultural arena."


SWIMMING HALL OF FAME
g our waterfront and its future, what do you feel SPONSORS TRIATHLON FEB 16
e priority of Broward County's waterfront I H LN FE 1
by Colleen Mohoney
Sports enthusiasts take note: The City of Boca
Raton and the International Swimming Hall of
y & county Fame will sponsor a triathlon at Spanish River
c eT,,rom Park, Saturday, February 16 at 7 a.m.
Into water- The triathlon is sanctioned bythe USA Triathlon
-Darren A. Federation and consists of a Tri-Fed Race -- 1.5
waterfront ... mile swim, 25 mile bike and 8 mile run and a Mini
omeowner i ./ Race -- 1/4 mile swim, 8 mile bike and 2 mile run.
I' ,'fit The Mini Race begins at 8 a.m., one hour later
S.." ... .... .. / than the Tri-Fed Race. Both begin on the beach 1.5
y *miles south of Spanish River Park, Boca Raton.
There are eight age group classifications, and
..more marinas boat docks relay teams are encouraged to participate.
to build the'achtingu cnte' Each race participant will receive a special race
S-Susan D. packet (t-shirt, swim and .painter's cap, free
Sdockmaste admission pass to the Swimming Hall of Fame
-museum and a chicken barbecue lunch after the
race.) Prizes will be awarded for the top 10 overall
men and women finishers. Contact the
International Swimming Hall of Fame at 462-6536
Z (- for more information. There is no deadline for
entries.




The Leader In Deep Water

Big Boat Sailing Instruction

Now offers the WEEKENDER & MASTER's courses


Learn to sail by sailing to learn.
That's the ISS concept. Whether you
take our weeklong courses or our new
three day "Weekender,' we put you
where the real action is: on the water
-not in a classroom! Our way, you put
newly acquired skills into practice
every day, gaining the experience and
'confidence that only comes from ac-
tually sailing blue waters on a full-size
yacht.
Is ISS for You?
Yes! Whether you are a beginner
who is just learning to sail or a cruis-
ing veteran learning celestial naviga-
tion, the International School of
Sailing will have you in the thick of
it from day one, aboard a full-size
sailboat!
Since we feel there is only one
way to learn sailing, we feel there is
only one way to teach it: by actual
hands-on experience in a live-aboard
sailing environment.
But, thorough as our curriculum
is, there is always the pure enjoyment
of cruising sunny tropical waters, and
still time for snorkeling, a friendly race
with other ISS classes and an occa-
sional evening ashore.
Call for a Complet

Listing of Cours
6


Schools Every Week
ISS offers schools each week,.
year-round, outof Ft. Lauderdale, St.
Thomas and San Diego, and each
week in season at Boston, Corpus
Christi, Chesapeake, Mobile Bay'and
New Orleans.
Small Classes
We keep our classes small: no
more than five students even on our
largest boats. With this "Ivy League"
ratio, every student gets personal at-
tention and instruction.

call

764-2810
MASTERCARD and
VISA accepted


Single Bookings
You don't have to get a group to-
gether to take our courses, although
some do. We can match up single
students with compatible crews. In
either case, it's smart to book now to
reserve airline and school space.
Expert Instruction
All of our instructors are USCG
licensed Captains who have under-
gone special training with the ISS.
(Captain Solomon Andert, for ex-
ample, holds a Master Mariner Cer-
tificate and has made over 100 Atlantic
crossings). More important, these sail-
ing experts know how to impart their
vast knowledge to you, the ISS way
Full-Size Sailboats
There are newer, bigger and bet-
ter boats to learn and live comfort-
ably on at the ISS. C & C, Cal,
Norseman, Trinidad and O'Days, each
with full sail package and complete
electronics. Most of our courses are
on 39 footers, but our fleet ranges
from 34 to 48 feet.
Low Package Price
Our week-long courses cost $750
for instruction aboard ISS sailboats
under 40 feet, $800 for boats over 40
feet. The cost of the rew "Weekender"
course is only $ 32 5.
Prices include the boat, instruc-
tor and full provisioning for the course.


The
INTERNATIONAL

SCHOOL of SAILING
Florida Bahamas Virgin Islands Mobile New Orleans Corpus Christi Boston
1900 Southeast 15th Street, Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33316 (305) 764-2810

NEW COURSES OFFERED

4000- "The Masters Course": ISS has affil- 007 The Weekender": a three day mini
iated with Houston Marine Consultants course for those who don't have time for
to otfer Compuprep, a computerized self- our week-long cruises. A refresher course
study course to prepare for USCG exam- for seasoned salts as well as for novices
nations for all Captains licenses. At ISS that covers all the basics. Only S325.
Ft. Lauderdale only


I





WATERFRONT NEWS


1985 MIAMI INTERNATIONAL
BOAT SHOW FEBRUARY 22-27
by Geri Haber
An international display of the marine world's
finest selection of motor yachts, sailing vessels,
engines and accessories will be unveiled
February 22-27, 1985 as the 44th edition of the
Miami International Boat Show assembles in the
Miami Beach Convention Center.
"More than 800 exhibitors from around the
world will display over $93 million worth of
equipment," said Lloyd Yanis, show manager.
"This is the largest number of exhibitors the show
has featured in its 44-year history."
Countries represented at the 1985 show will
include Italy, France, England, Sweden, Holland,
Germany, Taiwan, Japan, Brazil, Colombia and
more.
To accommodate the show's international
exhibitors and visitors, multilingual translators,
private working areas and long distance
communications facilities are provided at the
Miami International Boat Show World Marine
Business Center.


Marine
Lumber &

| Plywood
SHardwoodi. Ifywood.
S Milling& Cu.som; Carpentry

'1E LeU' (305) 584-8558
2945 StatR Road84 Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312


*.. &
. ^ ..... *..' -, ,
,r- I. ._ ... .. --.- .



"For the past several years the number of
visitors to the show has increased dramatically,"
according to Yanis. "Miami International Boat
Show attendees not only have the opportunity to
tour the nation's largest boat show, but at the
same time enjoy South FLorida's climate,
beaches and attractions--which makes the show
visit just that much more pleasant."
However, the main attraction in Miami during
the boat show week remains the marine
extravaganza. Every conceivable water vehicle
is on display from tiny dinghies to ocean-going
yachts--there is something for everyone.
The Miami International Boat Show is known
as "the place to buy."
"With more than 800 boats on display--300
under $10.000--and a host of finance companies
and banks exhibiting, buyers can select the craft
best suited for them and, at the same time, have
all of their financial questions answered quickly
and professionally," says Yanis.
Sailboats, powerboats, fishing boats, high
performance boats, inflatables, sailboards and
more will fill the convention center aisles along
with hundreds of engines and thousands of
accessories. Showgoers will have the
opportunity to see and purchase the finest
products the marine world has to offer.
Returning to the 1985 Miami International Boat
Show is the Marine Mart, located in the
convention center mezzanine. Jackets,
windbreakers, deck shoes, hardware and other
nautical items will be on display and available for
sale.
Recognized as one of the largest and most
important boating events in the world, the Miami
International Boat Show has become a barometer
qf. ohe,'.oating i6iW r -- -


BOAT SHOWS
FORT LAUDERDALE, FL--Yachting Promotions,
Inc., has announced its schedule of boat shows
through 1985. The schedule is as follows:
-March 14-17: Suncoast Boat Show, City
Island, Sarasota, Fl
-May 9-12: Fort Lauderdale Spring Boat &
Sport Show, Fl
-Oct.31-Nov.4: Fort Lauderdale International
Boat Show, Fl
-Dec. 5-8 St. Petersburg Boat Show, Fl
Each show features a unique showcase of
sailboats, powerboats, yachts, boating and
sporting equipment, and a variety of-marine
related products among its numerous exhibits.
For more information, contact Yachting
Promotions at 1115 N.E.Ninth Ave., Fort
Lauderdale, 33304, or call 305/764/7642




SAFETY COMES FIRST AT THE
MIAMI INTERNATIONAL BOAT
SHOW
by Geri Haber
Of the 1,241 boating fatalities reported to the
Coast Guard in 1983, drowning caused 1096,
leading experts to conclude that most boaters are
unaware of the safety precautions which should
be adhered to while boating.
This year's 44th edition of the Miami
International Boat Show--Feb. 22-27 in the Miami
Beach Convention Center--will feature the very
latest in safety equipment, as well as offer
boating enthusiasts tips on anchoring, docking
and mooring.
A 1,000-square-foot display of marine survival
and safety equipment will be exhibited by
Friedman and Hardesty. The marine medical,
safety and survival products exhibit will include
survival kits, marine lighting equipment, marine
clothing, flotation devices, life rafts, signaling
devices, survival rations and boating defense
products.
Additionally, an educational presentation on
marine safety will be featured. Video
presentations will include proper recovery
techniques, sea trials of Given's life rafts, cold
water drowning and life saving techniques,
abandoning ship techniques and interviews with
life boat survivors.
Jim Givens, a leading authority on life rafts,
will be available for questions on marine survival
equipment.
Viking-Life-Saving Equipment presents its
Norvik 30 PU life jacket, designed to
automatically inflate when a person hits the
water. The jacket, which was originally designed
to save a boater who is struck unconscious, also
provides additional boating safety for children.
The nation's largest public boat show will also
feature Datrex's design of the automatic life
jacket, which comes fully equipped with a lifting
ring. The ring attachment makes an air rescue
more feasible.
Also highlighted is today's most suitable
rescue device, the inflatable life raft. Sizes vary
depending on whether you are seeking a
commercial life raft or yachting life raft.
Commercial rafts on display come in sizes from
four-man to 25-man, while yachting life rafts
rangp from four-to eight-man.
In 'addition, a series of slide presentations,
sponsored by Boat/U.S.--a national, non-profit
foundation for safety research and education--
will be available to the public Saturday, February
23 and Sunday, February 24.
The fast-paced, one hour programs will cover a
wide range of subjects for both power and
sailboat owners, including basic navigation,
collision avoidance and ways to prevent
capsizing.
Information on boating safety will also be
distributed by the Coast Guard Auxiliary and the
Power Squadron.
Show hours are: Friday, Feb. 22, 6p.m.-11 p.m.;
Saturday, Feb. 23, 11a.m.-11 p.m.; Sunday, Feb.
24, 11 a.m.-10 p.m. and Monday, Feb. 25 through
Wednesday, Feb. 27, 1 p.m.-10 p.m. Admission is
' $6 for adults, $2 for children.


q
-,j






February 15 -March 15, 1985


WEEKEND EXTRAVAGANZA SET
FOR MIAMI MARINE STADIUM
A one-time opportunity to see the finest
European power boat racers challenge America's
best in the Champ/ON Boat Class highlights a
weekend of fun-filled events at Miami's Marine
Stadium February 16 and 17.
This action-packed weekend, all part of the
first annual Boating Week/USA, will feature two
days of international power boat grand prix
racing along with Yamaha Ski Shows, MerCub
Races and an attempt at a new water ski record.
A full day of events--all free to the public--make
up Saturday's Water Sports Day.
Revving engines make their presence heard
early Saturday morning as both the Champ and
Mod VP crews begin testing their boat's
equipment in advance of the afternoon
preliminary races.
Three preliminary heats, two in the Mon VP
Class and one in the Champ/ON Class will begin
at 3 p.m.
More than 25 of the world's top outboard tunnel
boat race drivers from six countries--15 from the
U.S. and the balance from the United Kingdom,
Sweden, West Germany, Spain and Italy--are
expected to compete for $25,000 in prize money in
the Champ/ON Class.
Champ/ON boats have been compared to Indy
cars with no wheels capable of going 140 miles
per hour down a straightaway. These
aerodynamically-desinged power machines
spend majority of the race almost entirely out of
the water, making them dangerously difficult to
handle.
The European racers will be led by John Hill of
the United Kingdom in his Mercury-powered
SBurgess boat and Bertil Wik of Sweden, winner of
four Grand Prix races in 1984. The Americans will
counter with Bill Seebold, who at 42 holds more
than 44 national and world records and Chris
Bush, the 1984 Mod VP World Champion.
.The Grand Prix is approved by the Union of
International Motorboating and sanctioned by
the American Power Boat Association.
The Class Mod VP racers, which have the
appearance of every day family ski boats, are
standard V-bottom boats. Although the boats
carry only one person during the race, each boat
must be capable of carrying five passengers.
These larger boats--minimum length is 17 feet 9
inches--can travel at speeds of nearly 100 miles
per hour.
In addition to the power boat races, the Miami
Marine Stadium weekend features the Yamaha
Outboards 16-member Ski Team which will
perform to the theme "Splash Dance"--produced
by Water Ski Shows, Inc.--Saturday at 1:30 and
Sunday at 11:45 and 2:30.
Water ballet, double skier ballet routines, high-
speed long distance ramp jumping, barefoot
skiing and clown acts are just some of the 16 acts
featured in each show.
WaterSki magazine and Johnson Outboards
will attempt to set a new record for the most
skiers pulled behind a single ski boat Saturday at
2:30. Dubbed the WaterSki Magazine World
Record Pull-Up, the effort will try. to break the
current record believed to be 29 skiers pulled by
one outboard-powered boat. A special Charger,
boat powered by a Johnson 275 V8 outboard
motor has been developed for the record attempt.
Celebrity MerCub races will begin Saturday at
noon. MerCubs are quipped with a 10-foot Cougar
tunnel hull and a Mercury 25-horsepower engine.

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In addition to the events planned.for Miami's
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Beach Marina and the 1985 Myers's Rums Mid-


Winter Championships East, February 15-17 at
the Miami Beach Eden Roc Hotel.
Tickets for Sunday's events at the Marine
Stadium are available at all select-a-seat outlets.
Prices $6 for adults and $3 for children in the
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WATERFRONT NEWS


HABITAT


7n7


SPECIES IS THREATENED WITH
EXTINCTION
by Mary Unterbrink
Indians and early settlers hunted the mild-
mannered manatee, using the rich meat food. It's
believed that Cowpens Key, Florida, got its name
from the watery corrals where manatees were
kept. The thick hides were used for leather, the
blubber oil for cooking and light-ing, and the
ivory-like bones for carving.
Manatees have also been killed by disease,
flood-control gates, cold water, human
vandalism, and .collisions with boats. The herds
have dwindled until the manatee is now on the
brink of extinction. The manatee's search for a
friendly environment has become increasingly
desperate.
This creature is immensely gentle, very
passive. The only thing itfights foris its existence
It's completely harmless to otherliving creatures.
It's loyal and loving to its own kind. Its predators
are sharks, alligators, crocodiles, and man.


LAURIE CAHILL
(305) 763-2186


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The manatees were happy to cooperate in the
experiment by eating their favorite treat. During
quiet evenings thi- y could be heard contentedly
crunching the plants. Pretty soon, the scientists
learned that a single manatee could eat its way
through a half mile of over-grown canal in a
week. A natural solution to keeping the
waterways clear had been found.
Unfortunately, the experiment didn't have a
happy ending. Some of the manatees became sick
from algae in the water. Others were abused by
cruel humans. A sudden winter freeze caused
several others to catch pneumonia and die,
wiping out most of the herd. The experiment was
stopped and the survivors were released into open
waters in 1969.
A few years later, a biologist named Dr. Daniel
Hartman decided to study the manatee to learn
how the species could be protected. He set up an
outpost on the Crystal River, the largest natural
manatee sanctuary in Florida. There the
mammals gathered to feed and sleep in warm
water springs.
Every morning for more than two years, Dr.
Hartman snorkeled amid the manatees in the
clear water. He studied their behavior in the early
hours when the river was quiet. He saw them slide
playfully along the bottom, and watched them
nuzzle each other and embrace with their
flippers. Their slow twisting and gliding was like
a graceful underwater ballet.
The shy manatees became his friends. He
named nearly 70 of them, identifying them by the
scars on their backs and the notches in their tails.
They liked to play by bumping him with their
snouts. Like playful puppies, they enjoyed a pat
or a tummy rub. Some of them chewed on his
flippers, clipboard, or the thermometer he used to
check the water temperature.


Each day the manatee spends seven or eight
hours munching on sea grasses and aquatic
plants. It takes that long to consume the 80 to 100
pounds of vegetation it needs, pulling
carbohydrate-rich plant roots from the sea bed.
The manatee has no incisors or front teeth.
Instead, its mouth is positioned to make bottom
feeding easy. The animal grasps its food with
muscular upper lips. Sometimes it uses a flipper
to poke food into its mouth. Its upper and lower
molars grind up the vegetation and are replaced
by new teeth as the old ones wear down.
The manatee isn't a very graceful eater. Nearly
100 years ago, Rudyard Kipling wrote that its
style of eating was very messy indeed.
Knowing of the manatee's special taste for
lovely, pastel water hyacinths, scientists placed
two dozen manatees in weed-choked canals in
South Florida in the mid-1960s. The waterways
had become clogged with the fast-growing
plants, making them impassable and restricting
their drainage.


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Dr. Hartman tried to get speed limits
established for power boats that race around the
river. Manatees are hard to see when submerged
just beneath the surface because only their
nostrils show above water. And because they
move slowly, often they can't get out of the way of
boats in time to avoid being hit. Nearly all the
manatees in Dr. Hartman's study had been cut by
propeller blades. Sometimes infection set into the
cuts, and the manatees died.
BY the.end of Dr. Hartman's study, the waters
were becoming cloudy from pollution. That made
it difficult for him to watch the manatee's
underwater activities even from a short distance
away. He recorded everything he could see at
Crystal River. His documented work now
provides valuable information for naturalists and
others involved in the tug of war to save the
vanishing species.

Editor's Note: This is the second in a series of
excerpts from Manatees: Gentle Giants in Peril
by Mary Unterbrink, a Broward County- writer.
Thanks again to Ms. Unterbrink and the book's
publisher, Great Outdoors Publishing Co., of St.
Petersburg, Florida for allowing the Waterfront
News to share Mary's work with the waterfront
community. The book can be purchased at:
Undersea Sports (1525 North Federal, Ft.
Lauderdale), (Bahia Mar, Ft. Lauderdale), or from
Great Outdoors Publishing Co. (474728th Street
North St Petersburg, Fl 33714).Manatees: Gentle
Giants in Peril retails for $2.95 (plus $1.00 for
postage if purchased through the publisher).


I


I





i


1





February 15- March 15, 1985


NATIONAL WEEK OF THE OCEAN
TO BE OBSERVED APRIL 28-MAY 4
1985 by Cynthia Hancock
National Week of the Ocean, an annual event
celebrating the ocean's influence on our culture
and survival, is slated for April 28 to May 4 this
year according to national chair, Scott Carpenter,
noted astronaut/aquanaut.
Intended to pull all levels of the nation together
in an increased awareness of ocean resources
and ways in which it influences our daily lives,
the event was proposed by Cynthia Hancock,
director of the nonprofit citizens group, Week of
the Ocean, Inc. in an abstract prepared for the
Oceans 81 Conference. Later endorsed by the
National Marine Education Association, the event
won the support of eight ocean pioneers including
Carpenter, who now also works on the Year of the
qcean program.
. Norman Baker, Heyerdahl navigator, RA I, II;
Eugenie Clark, zoologist; marine biologist, Slyvia
Earle; Tap Pryor, pioneer in aquaculture; lan
Koblick, Tektite aquanaut; Andreas Rechnitzer,
record diver, Trieste; and Emmy-award winning
underwater photographer,Stan Waterman;
Carpenter and Hancock make up the team
working towards an annual national event.
After several years before Congress in an effort
spearheaded by Florida Congressman E. Clay
Shaw, National Week of the Ocean was written
into Public Law 98-274 and signed by President
Reagan in 1984.
Supporters are now asking that Reagan
proclaim an annual event beginning the last
Sunday of April according to Hancock. "This will
allow school systems and businesses to
showcase their work at a time of year usually
slated for such community efforts," Hancock
explains.
Those who wish to celebrate National Week of
the Ocean 1985 can request educational materials
and/or event poster by sending a self-addressed,
stamped envelope to Week of the Ocean,lnc.; P.O.
Box 179, Ft.Lauderdale,FL 33302.
Those who wish to support the concept of an
annual event should write directly to President
Reagan, Executive Offices, The White House,
Washington,D.C. 20500.


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GROUPS INVITED TO
PARTICIPATE IN WEEK OF OCEAN
by Cynthia Hancock
Area groups concerned with our aquatic
heritage and environment are invited to produce
and/or sponsor a 1985 Sixth Annual Week of
Ocean Festival event or program, according to
Cynthia Hancock, cofounder and director.
More than 70 non-profit groups and businesses
and 63 schools produced 30 community events
and numerous campus events in honor of the 1984
festival held in conjunction with National Week of
the Ocean, also directed by the locally-based
ocean awareness citizens group.
The festival includes the School Marine Fair co,
sponsored by the Broward County School
System; an Outstanding High School Marine
Students awards program; and events such as
the Sierra Club's annual turtle release and
beachwalk and Broward County Audubon's
environmental seminars.
Sponsorships begin at $25 and complete
description of programs funded including the reef
preservation program and speakers bureau is
available this month by contacting Hancock at
462-5573
Those who wish to support the concept of an
annual national week beginning the last Sunday
of April each year should write President Reagan,
White House, Washington,D.C. 20500 mentioning
Public Law 98-274 which he signed proclaiming
National Week of the Ocean 1984.


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IBL CHAlP CROWNED
The International Billfish League has crowned its
first IBL Gran Prix World Champion in Palm
Beach, Florida.
The Bree-Huckins Fishing Team of Jacksonville,
Florida took top honors in the League's first year
with a win at the final tournament in Palm Beach.
They were able to take the tournament after a
calculated gamble paid off on the second day of
the tournament.
Palm Beach is known as one of the world's finest
winter sailfishing areas and most of the teams
entered were hoping to catch enough sails to win.
After the first day, the Bear Fishing Team from
Lusby, Md. had tagged and released three sails.
"With the Bears in the Lead, we decided that if we
had not had any luck with the sailfish by noon on
the second day, we would head offshore and look
for a blue marlin," said Bree-Huckins team
captain Randy Ringhaver. Under IBL rules a blue
marlin release is awarded 400. points and a
sailfish 50.
It proved to be a good move. Barely an hour after
heading offshore, they hooked into a blue marlin
estimated at about 250 pounds, Ten minutes later
the fish had been successfully tagged and
released and the Bree-Huckins team was in the
lead to stay.
Fishing was slow the last day as strong
Northwest winds made sea conditions
treacherous. A second blue marlin was released
by the Mako Fishing Team, fishing aboard team
captain Robert Schwebke's 46' Merritt"Charade".
This was the first IBL tournament for Schwebke
and the first blue marlin caught aboard his new
boat. The catch gave him a second place finish.
For their victory, the Bree-Huckins team received
a check in the amount of $44,800, and four entries
worth $32,000 in the 1985 series to defend their
title. The five World Championship gold rings of
Super Bowl quality valued at $25,000, will be
awarded to team members at the first tournament
of the 1985 Gran Prix Series at Walker's Cay,
Bahamas, April 30-May 3, 1985.


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WATERFRONT NEWS


The Gran Prix schedule for 1985 is:
Walker's Cay, Bahamas .. April 30-May 3, 1985
Treasure Cay, Bahamas ........ June 5-8, 1985
Morehead City, NC .......... June 19-22, 1985
Orange Beach, AL..........August 14-17, 1985
Destin, FL............. September 18-21, 1985
Key West, FL ............ October 21-24, 1985
Palm Beach, FL.......... January 22-25, 1986


"Now that our first year is behind us, we know
that the future is very bright for the IBL,"
commented Vice President John Good. "We have
proven that big money fishing tournaments can
be successful without killing fish. Our tag and
release concept is being more widely accepted
than ever before and the interest in next years
Gran Prix series is tremendous." Entries in the
League's first tournament at Walker's Cay
already exceed the total entries in last year's
tournament there.
The tournament final standings had second place
awarded to the Mako Fishing Team from Miami,
Florida, third place to the Texas Terrors Fishing
Team from Dallas, Texas, fourth place to the Bear
Fishing Team from Lusby, Maryland, fifth place
to the Emerson Bullfrogs Fishing Team from
Severna Park, Maryland, sixth place to the VIMCO
Fishing Team from Fort Pierce, Florida, seventh
place to the Phoenix Fishing Team from Rockport,
Texas, eighth place to the DSJ Fishing Team from
Orlando, Florida, ninth place to the Team
Billfisher from Lake Park, Florida, and tenth place
to the Golden Girl Fishing Team from Marco
Island, Florida.
For more information, contact the International
Billfish League. 4201 N.Federal Highway, Suite B.,
Pompano Beach, FL 33064, (305)942-4517.


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FISHING


WINTER CHILL BRINGS GREAT
ACTION OFFSHORE
by Bill Rhodes
The blustery north winds in late January
brought Sailfishing to highest point in years off
our shores. You would have thought you were
fishing off Palm Beach seeing "pods" of several
Sails tailing south with the waves. Many charter
boats locally raised many fish and boated or
released ten or more in a single trip
Strong winds and current plus very clear water
seemed to have put these Sails ina frenzy. Live
bait was the ticket, slow trolled or from a kite.
Gary Lovell and crew taking a breather from
their rigorous schedule at Hallandale Fire and
Rescue had quite an outing last week. Leaving the
dock at noon to avoid the early morning thirty
degree temperatures, they did not have a lot of
time to spend catching their live bait, as it turned
out they didn't need much.
After catching only five live ballyhoo off the
beach they headed out to 100 feet of water. They
put two lines out and in less than ten minutes had
one on. Just before it could be released the other
line went taut and another beautiful Sail danced
across the water. This one was weighed in at 48
pounds and was caught on twelve pound
spinning tackle. Mr. Lovell achieved a new Club
record in the Hollywood Sportman's Club for that
tackle division. A nice catch indeed!
Two Sails in less than an hour; not a bad
afternoon. The other three baits were released as
the crew headed home to celebrate.
Another member of the same Club,Jerry Kerlin,
caught his first Sail last weekend. Aboard the
"Vanquish" with Captain Bill Aman an expert live
bait specialist Jay Hamilton, Jerry boated a 50
pound on medium spinning tackle.
Several nice Dolphin were mixed in also.These
colorful battlerss caught abundantly during the
summer months, roam close to the reef edge and
often times, are larger than average during the
winter. I've noted several in the 15 to 20 pound
class lately that have chased slow trolled line
bait. This can make a Sailfishing day complete
with fresh fish for dinner.
Chumming the reef in producing some good
action at night with yellow tail, mangrove and
mutton snapper. While leaving the 15th Street
dock early the other day I noticed the fish
cleaning table covered with a variety of snappers
caught during the night.
While the-winter months are still here take
advantage and get in on the action. Sailfishing is
,great all the way through April and are caught
year around.
Any anglers interested in joining a fishing club
are welcome to attend a meeting at the DAV Hall,
2118 Scott Street, Hollywood. The meetings begin
at 8:30 and are on the first and third Thursday of
each month. Local outings/tournaments along
with weekend trips to Key West, Palm Beach, Ten
Thousand Islands, Marco Bimini and Dry
S Tortugas, just to name a few, are offered.


6



N
E



89


SAFE BOATING
A TIP FROM

FLOTILLA 3-2
FT. LAUDERDALE'S U.S. COAST GUARD
AUXILIARY



The prudent skipper watches his wake. A big wake can easily
capsize a small craft or damage boats or property along the
shore. Boaters are responsible for damage, injury or death
caused by their wake. Always cruise around docks, and anchor-
ages and narrow channels at minimum speed.


.If you're tryi a to keep up with the Joneses, make sure it's
not Davey. Let the Auxiliary give your boat a free safety exam.
SU. S. COAST GUARD AUXILIARY
Dedicated to Boating Safety
...To gain skill in boat handling and seamanship, take advantage
of the Auxiliary's public boating education courses.
For information CALL: 463-0034
FLOTILLA 2, DIVISION III, DISTRICT 7
601 SEABREEZE AVENUE FORT LAUDERDALE, FL. 33316


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DIVING

DIVER VS FISHERMAN
FISHERMAN VS DIVERS
Its got to STOP
by Bryan Brooks
Growing up in Ft. Lauderdale back in the late
1940's and early 50's I fished the old E. Las Olas
bridges with the lovely island in the middle for
snook and tarpon. Nights upon nights of casting
live shrimp and yellow feathers under those old
bridges and the explosions as the snook and
tarpon struck will always be fond memories of an
unwasted childhood for me.
As Igrew to young manhood I received a mask
and started diving off the beach seeing the world
as only a diver sees it. The fish, the
weightessness and the lure of discovery were
heady stuff for a small child already deeply in
love with that wet sultry and wild woman known
as Mother Ocean.
I remember the divers in those days were
primarily spear fisherman. We looted and
ravaged the reefs like there was no tomorrow. We
shot snook and generally thought of ourselves as
macho hunters and the picture of the ultimate
man.
Then most of us divers grew up and realized
that the ocean and the reef's had limits and we
were pushing them. The die was cast however
many fisherman were throughly fed up wih us
and rightfully so.
Thus began the age old war divers vs
fishermen and fisherman vs divers. There was
hate and distrust between two groups of
outdoorsmen.
Its our ocean. "No its ours". In truth both groups
should be closer and talk to each other as our
basic goals are exactly the same: saving the
ocean and reefs from developers and the
polluters.
As it is, the developers and polluters from cities
and industry must be having a good laugh at both
of us fighting each other. A good example was
last year when myself and another Ft. Lauderdale
diver went to dive on a beautiful warship off Key
West.
A local diver had taken us to the place to begin
the dive. Soon a small boat with some fishermen
came by. The other diver from Ft. Lauderdale
started to scream at the fishermen. The local
diver quickly quieted him down and called to the
fishermen telling them exactly where the boat
was so that they could drift across it. The
fishermen did and caught some amber jack. They
waved to us and left. Why fight them, it's their
ocean too. They want to enjoy Mother Ocean as
much as we do and they have every right too.
As a diver I can only say to the fishermen in Ft.
Lauderdale, lets make up with each other before
its too late and all the reefs and fish are gone. The
petty differences that we have with each other,
and I see fault on both sides, aren't worth the
damage done by not sitting down and talking to
each other.
A representative from The Florida Anglers
Association came into my dive shop and
explained their position on everything from
dredging to pollution. We are in every way
fighting for the same goals.


STHE BROOKS FAMILY
BRYAN
MARY
MICHAEL
CHRISTOPHER
PATRICK


UNDER SEAS SPORTS, INC.
Village Shoppes
1525 N. Federal Hwy.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33304
(305) 564-8661
M S 8:00- 6:00 Sun 8:00. Noon

YOUR FULL SERVICE DIVE SHOP
IN FORT LAUDERDALE
Sales Repairs Rentals
Family owned and operated
by Bryan and Mary Brooks
Certified Instruction YMCA NAUI PADI


February 15- March 15, 1985


MORE ARTIFICIAL REEF FOR
FISHERMEN & DIVERS
Two 32' by 10' tug boats were placed on the
Pompano Beach Fishing Rodeo's artificial reef
site off Pompano Beach. These vessels, donated
and cleaned by Ray Qualmann Marine
Construction, were placed in 78 feet of water just
outside the third reef due east of the Pompano
Pier January 4, 1984. Transported by Zuccala's
Harbor Division of Boynton Beach and
underwritten by the Rodeo committee, these
boats joined 34 Chevron gasoline tanks and the
437' freighter "Lowrance" (former "Mazon") on
the Rodeo Reef.
By placing these boats in 78 feet of water,
divers will enjoy exploring the marine life on
these tugboats. Due to the depth of the
"Lowrance" and gas tanks, divers have been
unable to safely dive on these sections of the
Rodeo Reef. The new reefs loran-l coordinates are
14263,2; 30966,1; 43073,4; & 62096,0.
Steve Somerville, Engineer with the Broward
County Envirohmental Quality Control Board,
coordinated this project. Somerville is looking at
a number of other suitable items for the Rodeo


The responsible people from both the fishing
and diving community must sit down and start
communicating. There will always be idiots on
both sides but the issue we're talking about are
too important.
I've noticed when I drive my white dive shop
van past the fishing charter boats at Bahia Mar,
the fishermen on the docks seem to give my van a
look of contempt or dislike if they look up at all.
So I've made it my resolve that when I drive my
white van on the fishing docks whether its at
Hillsboro or Bahia Mar I wave at each and every
charter boat fisherman.
So if you're a fisherman and some crazy guy in
a white dive van comes and waves, I'm not kinky,
just a professional sport diver trying to bridge
the gap with my fisherman brothers and sisters.
It's too important a friendship. Think about it and
good luck.fisherman, my friend.

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LORAN-C FIXES FOR
NEW REEF
14263.2
30966.1
43073.4
62096.0
Dive East Off the Pompano Pier, Just
Beyond Third Reef.


Reef and is hopeful that divers and fishermen will
unite to continue this worthwhile project.
For additional information on the Rodeo Reef,
please call Wade Horn, Chairman of the Pompano
Beach Fishing Rodeo, at 942-4513 or write the
Rodeo at P. 0. Box 5584, Lighthouse Point. Fl
33064. For locations and specifics about the
Broward's Artificial Reef Program call Steve
Somerville at 765-4013 or write him at Broward
County Environmental Quality Control Board, 500
SW. 14th Court, Ft. Lauderdale, FI 33315.


TREASURE HUNTER FINDS
BOOTY ON OCEAN FLOOR
BOSTON (AP)-A treasure hunter has retrieved
more than $1 million worth of gold and silver from
the ocean floor off Cape Cod where a pirate's
galleon loaded with booty from 22 ships sank in
1717.
The treasure being recovered by Barry Clifford
is believed to be that of the Whidah, a ship
captained by Samuel "Black" Bellamy that was
carrying the loot from the Caribbean when it sank
in an April storm 700 yards off Wellfleet.
Accounts by two survivors of the Whidah, as
well as accounts from seven pirates aboard-
another vessel that sank in the same storm, told
of great treasures aboard, including 180 canvas
bags that each held 50 pounds of jewels.


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Miami (305) 949-3381.







10
FT. LAUDERDALE TO KEY WEST
RACE
by Sue Whelan Heyer
Sponsored by the Lauderdale Yacht Club and the
Storm Trysail Club, this invitational is the warm
up for the Southern Ocean Racing Conference
(S.O.R.C.) but involves cruising boats as well as
large ocean racers. Many local skippers
participated in the longest and possibly the most
exhausting race in the history of the event.
The 160 mile course skirts the dangerous reefs
along the Florida Keys. Depth sounders were
checked constantly. In past years most boats
were in and the crews were enjoying the free beer
by Friday afternoon. Not this year.
First to arrive in 26 hours, 19 minutes and 23
seconds was the 78 foot yacht "Sassy" from
Detroit. Bringing up the rear, "Tolvfingertrmen"
was at sea 51 hours and 4 minutes. The rest if the
fleet trailed in sometime during the night Friday
and Saturday morning. Almost half of the 102
registered, opted for DNF (did not finish) points
Rather than continue on in the face of most
uncomfortable conditions.
The conditions: A"beat" all the way, strong winds
on the nose, tacking constantly to avoid the reefs
and the north running Gulfstream, several squalls
and periods of no wind at all causing boats to drift
backwards.
At Key West volunteer hosts & hostesses
prepared to welcome the fleet Friday afternoon
with food, drinks and live music. They found
themselves entertaining mostly wives,
girlfriends and committee personnel. These
hardy souls took shifts all night to clock in
finishers, take messages from worried families at
home and recording race results.
Some of the events scheduled for Saturday were
.put aside as exhausted sailors preferred sleep
rather than Volley Ball and arm wrestling, beer
drinking relays and greased pole climbing. The
Saturday night "on the house" Mt. Gay cocktail
party complete with roast oysters, Picadillo,
black beans and rice, did bring everyone out.
Super Star Jimmy Buffet showed up
unannounced and brought down the house.
Historically the hot shot racing machines head
for St. Petersburg to ready for the S.O.R.C. St. Pete
to Ft. Lauderdale Race. The rest head backto Fort
Lauderdale or Miami on Sunday. As luck would
have it this year the wind clocked to the North,
and the worst frigid front in years was predicted.
Most skippers left their boats in the Keys hoping
to return the following weekend for the long trip
home.



Tantzi Habsburg
Yacht Crew and Refinishing

2551 St. Rd. 84
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312
(305) 791-7184
.. .. ..... .. .. .....


WATERFRONT NEWS

FT. LAUDERDALE TO KEY WEST
RACE...1st PLACE FINISHES BY
CLASS....
Class-IOR
"Sassy" E. Russell/Schimdt

Class 2-IOR
"Total Eclipse" Buerman/Shore

SClass 3-EHA
"Cheers" Rick Simmons

SClass 4-PHRF
"Pioneer" Toni Wilson
(Overall Winner)

Class 5-PHRF
"Wildthing" Michael McCloud

SClass 6-PHRF
"Semper Fi" Robert Bratton

SClass 7-PHRF
"Fang Tango" David Kilponer

Class 8-PHRF
"Banshee" Ed Willman

Class 9-PHRF
"Scirocco" John Martin

i . mem m e m ...e sse me ..


SAFE BOATING CLASS
EMPHASIS ON SAILING
by Robert Barrientos
Mr. Charles Huber, Public Education Officer for
Ft. Lauderdale's United States Coast Guard
Auxiliary, announced today that a 10 lesson, 5
Week, boating safety class will start on Monday,
March 11th, 1985.
The course, SAILING AND SEAMANSHIP, is
free. There will be a nominal fee for textbook and
materials. Classes will be held twice a week on
Mon. and Thur. nights from 8 until 10 p.m. at Ft.
Lauderdale's Auxiliary base, 601 Seabreeze ave.,
Ft. Lauderdale. (North of Bahia Mar)
Sailing and Seamanship, conducted by
members of U.S.C.G. Auxiliary Flotilla 3-2, is
devised to provide basic knowledge to pleasure
boaters and thereby enchance their safety and
enjoyment while sailing.
Due to public response for previous, classes it
is suggested that persons interested in taking the
course sign-up early as classes are held to a limit
of 80 students. For information call: 463-0034


SAILII

WINDSURFER MID-WINTER
CHAMPIONSHIPS SET FOR FIRST-
EVER BOATING WEEK/USA
by John Kiskinis
Fresh off the heels of making its yachting debut
at the 1984 Summer Olympic Games in Los
Angles, Windsurfer is ready to challenge the
treacherous Miami Beach waters as the Myers's
Rum Windsurferr Mid-Winter Championships
East comes to town Friday, February 15-Sunday,
February 17.
Boardsailing (the sports generic name) is just
one of the boating events which will be featured
at Boating Week/USA, the nation's first ever
Mardi Gras.
Considered one of the top three sailboard
regattas in the country, the Mid-Winter
Championship is expected to attract more than
150 of North America's finest sailboarders to
Miami Beach's Eden Roc Hotel, host of this year's
championship.
Windsurfer has grown by leaps and bounds
since its invention in 1965 by Hoyle Schweitzer.
Today, there are 250,000 boardsailors in the U.S.,
10 percent of whom participate in various
competitions such as the Windsurfer Mid-Winter
Championships East. An interesting sidebar is
that one in every five boardsailors is a woman
The Internationi Windsurfer Class Association
(IWCA) was formed in 1973 to promote
competition in the one-design class Windsurfer .
Based on IWCA sanctions, a Windsurfer
competition rests entirely on the skills of the
participating athletes, since every.sailboard has
exactly the same specifications.
Each IWCA competition features four events,
each requiring different skills from navigation to
endurance and strength, to flexibility and
balance.
Triangle Racing-Considered the most popular
event during Windsurfer Championships. This
event pits competitors against each other as they
race around three buoys set in a triangular shape
at 600 angles. From a spectator's vantage
point, the most exciting parts of this race are the
start, the first turn around the buoy, the home
stretch (usually against the wind) and the finish.
Freestyle-Often compared to a gymnastic floor
exercise, this event gives competitors a chance to
display not only their skills, but also their
imagination and daring by performing a series of
ballet-type moves, usually within a three-minute
period. The individual routines are performed
near shore to a musical background.
Slalom-A one-on-one event in which two racers
compete against each other as they make their
way through a course of six buoys set in parallel
lines. of three. Although a timed event, slalom
racing pits racer against racer in a style similar to
snow skiing. As in snow skiing, points are lost for
missing gates, time is lost for turning too wide,


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February 15 March 15, 1985


PROGRAM TRANSFORMS TEENS
TO OLD SALTS
MYSTIC, CT-- For teenagers who have lost
interest in pitching tents and roasting
marshmallows, there is at least one exciting
alternative to summer camp--spending a week on
the water in Mystic Seaport's Mariner Training
Program.
The Seaport's program has been teaching
young people to master the basics of sail for the
past 36 years, acquainting new generations with
the traditions of going to sea.
For teenagers between the ages of 12 and 17,
the nationally known maritime museum offers
the land-based Conrad program for beginners
and intermediate sailors. Older teens, ages 15 to
20, go to sea aboard the schooner Brilliant.
While learning to sail in 9-foot Dyer Dhows on
the Mystic River, participants in the Conrad
program live aboard a historic, square-rigged
ship, the Joseph Conrad. The Conrad once served
as a training vessel in the Danish merchant
service under the name of Georg Stage. Now 103-
years-old veteran of nearly seven decades at sea,
the ship is permanently berthed at the Seaport
and has been extensively refitted below-decks to
accommodate 55 mariners.
Navy-type bunks, toilet and shower facilities, a
fire detection and sprinkler system and heating-
ventilation systems combine to make the Conrad
one of the safest and most unique floating
dormitories in the world.
On a typical day, mariners rise at 6:30 A.M. and
go to breadfast. After colors and clean-up, they
spend the morning tackling the wind and current
of the Mystic River at the helm of a sailing dinghy.
After lunch and liberty, there may be a museum
tour or instruction in rowing, tying knots and
other maritime skills.
Early evening may find the mariners climbing
the rigging of the Conrad or the Charles W.
Morgan the last wooden whaleship in America.
The day concludes with a planetarium show, sea
chantey concert or other activity.
All meals are served at the Seamen's Inne, a
restaurant at the north end of the Seaport
grounds or the Galley, right on the museum
grounds. There is also a field trip to an Atlantic


and the danger is evident when rounding a buoy
too closely.
Long Distance Race-"The Windsurfer Marathon".
As is the case in any marathon race, both men
and women take off at the same starting point.
,I A


Coast beach and a picnic during the 6-day
program.
For the older teens who long to leave the land
behind, the Seaport's 61-foot schooner Brilliant
offers a week of challenge and pure fun on New
England waters. Young people learn the value of
teamwork plus the practical application of
safety, seamanship and navigation.
Under the direction of the experienced, Coast
Guard licensed captain and mate, nine mariners
take on all the work of the ship including sail
handling, steering and cooking. One adult leader
companies each group of mariners.
A typical day on the Brilliant begins with a 6
a.m. wake-up call when the cooks of the watch
begin breakfast. After the morning meal, the
teenage crew cleans the vessel before weighing
anchor for the next port of call
Those on watch keep lookout from the
bowsprit, steer and trim sails, while the offwatch
may practice their piloting skills or simply relax
and enjoy the sail. In the evening, there is usually
an opportunity for a swim before supper. Cruises
may extend as far as Martha's Vineyard, bringing
the crew ashore to several points of interest.
Four-day weekend cruises are also scheduled in
spring and fall.
Built in 1932, the classic wooden schooner is
known throughout the East Coast for her elegant.
good looks, but her beauty is more than skin
deep. The schooner is also reputed to be one of
the finest sailing yachts ever built, and once
made a record crossing of the Atlantic. After her
racing career, Brilliant served in the U.S. Coast
Guard during World War II, but was later refitted
as a yacht by Briggs S. Cunningham. The
yachtsman gave the vessel to the Seaport in 1953
for use in sail training. Since then, thousands of
young people have learned to master the wind
aboard this classic yacht.
Fees for the Conrad program. which begins in
late June and runs through mid-August, are $230
($200 for adult leaders). A week-long course on
the Brilliant is $360 ($310 for adult leaders);
weekend cruises are $275 ($235 for adult leaders).
Information and application forms are
available from The Marine Program, Education
Department, Mystic Seaport Museum, Mystic, CT
06355 (203) 572-0711.


Once the gun sounds, competitors jockey for the
lead position. The length of the race depends on
the specifications of the race. It can vary from a
few miles to a long, grueling distance.


MGG


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11
CATALINA SAILING CLUB
WELCOMES NEW MEMBER
by Hilda Roberts
Several years ago, a group of Catalina Yacht
owners from Broward County formed a sailing
club.Membership was initially restricted to
Catalina sailboats; however, thru the years,
members who have acquired other types of
sailboats have remained in the club. This year,
The Catalina Association of Broward is making
its membership available to all Broward sailboat
owners. We would like to grow and have some
new members join us however, keeping the same,
small club atmosphere.
The Club has a racing program comprised of
two series of 4 races held March thru October and
two special races; The Catalina Cup, scheduled
for 2/17/85 and The Commodore's Cup which
date has not been set as yet. After each race, The
Club has raft ups at Lake Sylvia, free beer
available to members. During the year, some raft
ups may include pot luck dinners.
Cruises to Miami are scheduled during the
year, around the Holidays. For the last few years,
several boats have made the trip to Miamimarina
for New Year's Eve and to enjoy the Orange Bowl
Parade. Also scheduled are night sails during the
full moon, special events at Bahia Mar and other
restaurants by the water.
Meetings are held at The Galleria Community
Center on the second Wednesday of each month.
Next meeting is scheduled for 3/13/85.
Anyone interested is more than welcome to
attend our meetings. Social starts at 7:30 P.M.
business starts at 8:00 p.m. Or, you can call Hilda
Roberts at 485-4316, after 5:00 P.M.
Yearly membership is $25.00.



THE RIGWRIGHT


JOHN L. ANTWEILER
Sailboat Standing Rigging and L.ifelines
Splicing, Tuning, Installations
250 S.E. 8th Court
SPompano Beach (305) 942-7497
ompan Beac






WATERFRONT NEWS


SAFETY ON THE WATER LOOK MARINE TRIVIA
FOR IT AT THE MIAMI BOAT by Bryan Henry -. ....
SHOW The starfish is the only animal capable of turning
by Bill Lange stomach inside-out.
by Bill Lange \


Ashore you have 911, but afloat, Skipper, you
are the whole show.. Even if the Coast Guard gets
word of a problem they still have to find you.
Have you given safety enough weight in your
boating doings? Safety needs your attention
before you cast off. Almost all of the following
fits, whether you are an airboater, a bassboater,
an ocean cruising sailor, a yachter of 45 to 65 feet,
or a powerboater of up to 16, 17 to 26, or 27 to 44
feet. Your vessel type and length determine what
you must have in safety aspects in order to be
legal.
For the answers look up both the United States
Coast Guard Auxiliary (USCG AUX) and the United
States Power Squadron (USPS) people. Then pin
down the manufacturer on specific item
characteristics, and on major points ask a marine
surveyor for recommendations.
As a boater, or boater-to-be, you and your
family should take the (USCG AUX and USPS boating
courses.) The better to evaluate what you see and
hear do take both. They are not totally redundant,
and the two viewpoints will serve you well.
Instructio is free; you should buy the textbook
and student work items. When and where are
courses? Ask at the boat show booths, or call the
US Coast Guard (white pages under
U.S.Government),. or ask telephone company
about local USPS, or call toll free 1-800-336-BOAT.
One boating magazine has eulogized its views
about the adventure, the challenge, the romance
of being out on water, free from the restraints and



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cares of the everyday world. Sure..you bet... but a
boat mostly represents an accumulation of
knowledge. So you should be thoroughly capable
in all of the following matters, which represent
only part of what is to be done about safety.
Leaving untouched such basic fields as boat
handling, operations and maintenance.
If you do not have the item for safety, often you
can get it at a Boat Show below the cataogue
price.
Now looking at various safety matters I hope
you will take the few key words on each as clues
for your further action. The parentheses give a
past isue number of (WATERFRONT NEWS) where
the subject was studied in detail.
For a free and non-punitive safety check of
your vessel ask USCG AUX to do a Courtesy
Marine Examination(CME) (Volume 1, Issue 1,
1984). If you are ok then the decal is put on
portside; otherwise you get the checklist
suggesting items needing attention. When your
vessel is boarded by Florida Marine Patrol or by
USCG the examination would have resulted in a
fine.
Most boating losses are caused by (collision) and
usually that is due to careless operation. By the
way, if you are a sailboarder you are legally a
vessel under navigation rules and have the same
responsibilities. And whatever type of vessel
(even sailboats!) have the duty to keep clear of
large ships. You can be fined for impeding
passage in many situations.


Bottom Painting
Specials!


NOW THREE FULL
SERVICE LOCATIONS...
FT. LAUDERDALE
2491 Highway 84
(305) 587-4000
80 Ton Lift
PALM BEACH GARDENS
PGA Blvd. & Intracoastal
(305 627-0440
60 Ton Lift
FT. LAUDERDALE
1517 S.E. 16th Street
(305) 462-2822
40 Ton Lift


Most boating deaths are caused by (capsizing,
swamping, sinking). Learn what heading to take in
wind or waves. Boat handling is different off our
shore, in the Gulf Stream(lssue 9), in various
inlets and getting parallel,i.e. broadside to wave
movemeilt...frequently fatal. Likewise when
father and son in a 16 footer move to the same
gunwale to haul in their"giant" fish, and the loose
fuel tank just then slides the same way. Secure
Your portable tanks, ice chests, etc.
Many (drownings) are unnecessary. Always
stay with the boat. Have one life preserver
(Personal Flotation Device) per person and wear
them when the water is rough, or when trouble
first threatens. It is too late to put them or later(
a boating problem usually multiplies rapidly and
severely). Have a family practice, put PFDs on,
get in a pool to see how you float. Never leave
them in their unopened wrapper--the opening
brings surprises. Eveiy boat (regardless of size)
must have one Class IV PFD(i.e. throwable type
ring, horseshoe or square. The USCG has recently
determined that Type III PFDs are not adequate for
over thirty minutes in rough water. So in such
boating have PFDs with a 17 pound minimum
buoyancy, preferably with 22 Ibs minimum.(lssue
6). Learn abour hypothermia and how to do a CPR.
(Person overboard). Mark the spot by an
immediate floating object, and throw the Type IV
PFD. Without such marker a head is almost
impossible to see in the water. Folding pedestal
seats often break and throw the avid fishing
person in the water. Nobody else should ever
jump in! Pulling a person into a boat is very
difficult; there is a best way for each boat, try it
with yours.
(Fire). Prevention is essential. You and your
extinguisher are all alone, better have more
extinguishers than the legal requirement; a Class
B I gives maybe 20 seconds of squirt, (go for B II
size). (Issue 2). Fires primarily in the engine area,
or else the galley. Fueling fires often explode.
(Halon installed) over the engine is a boat-saver.
You should (have portables) at the helm, outside
your galley, outside your engine and at your
bunk. All mounted, check them to be sure they are
charged. Quite a few boat destruction come from
persons using (automobile replacement parts): such
parts are no good for boats. Sparks are caused by
accessory motors, alternators, distributors,
starters, and generators; fuel pumps release gas
into the boat; waterpumps are not brass.
(How to get help). Skipper, you have got to
preplan. Almost every month some skipper and
boat disapper--the Gulf Stream facilitates that--
while another, praying most sincerely, may be
found (in extremis). I highly recommend that you
read the books (First Crossing) by McConnell
(W.W.Norton and Co.) and copy the check lists.
Do not rely on CB radio but do have VHF. And
practise now the MAYDAY procedure (Issue II);
use it properly since your power may fail before
you can answer any questions. You still have a
.chance. f youa.re.EPJRB .equipp.e.d.,.(Jsse.l!). Even


I ie


1 ft


I1


A1





February 15 March 15, 1985


it you are in the water, and nobody knows you are
in trouble, the EPIRB will first alert the Search and
Rescue people, and then guide them to you. A
yacht without an EPIRB is not well equipped, and
you of the Gulf Stream/Bimini Bust powerboaters
can't afford to do without one.
There is another aspect of getting help which
Federal law requires you to have, namely (Visual
Distress Signals). (Issues 10 and 4). Nobody ever
sees the first meteor, so it is best to carry more
than the mandatory 3. They are dated and when
expired you can carry the old ones as a reserve
after you buy the new ones. Given the usual winds
at sea it would be well for you to practise firing a
few meteors so you learn the correct angle; it is
legal to fire white ones for this purpose (never fire
red unless you are a MAYDAY case).
But what if nobody knows you are missing, or
where you might be? An efficient-pilot (that's you,
skipper) will file (a Float Plan). Leave it with
someone who will act if you do not check in at
your ETA: then searchers will know the color and
size and type of vessel, your intended course and
potential speed and other details needed to make
it a happy ending.
A basic and major factor in boating is (weather).
The first man to sail around the world alone
without stopping, Knox-Johnston, has said "the
sea is a very humbling thing. There is no other
force on earth as powerful as the sea...". Since the
seas and the winds are weather a skipper must
understand this subject, and see the probable
local meteo. As a basis for doing this start with a
USCG AUX or USPS course, then never leave your
port (and even the Everglades or Lake
Okeechobee are dangerous) without listening to
National Weather Service (telephone 661-5065, or
listen to VHF WX channel). Having read all the
weather books in several libraries I highly
recommend two by Admiral W.J. Kotsch,
"Weather for the Mariner",3rd edition and "Heavy
Weather Guide",2nd edition.
So while a boat show is in sight why not seek a
good price on a proper quality item from the
above priorities;:or calamity-preventers such as
a manual bilge pump, a spare battery, good long
anchor line, and check your. fuel lines-
methanol/alchol is being added to boat gasoline,
making them dangerous in a fewmionths.


Pile Driving Docks Underwater Utilities

GRADY MARINE CONSTRUCTION, INC.
1700 Eller Drive
Port Everglades, FL 33316


Mobilephone (305) 5274317
Bus. (305) 523-1212
Eve. (305) 791-1541


Box 15815
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33318


SAFE


BOATING


A TIP FROM


FLOTILLA 3-2

FT. LAUDERDALE'S U.S. COAST GUARD
AUXILIARY
d


The prudent skipper watches his wake. A big wake can easily
capsize a small craft or damage boats or property along the
shore. Boaters are responsible for damage, injury or death
caused by their wake. Always cruise around docks, and anchor-
ages and narrow channels at minimum speed.


..If you're trying to keep up with the Joneses, make sure it's
not Davey. Let the Auxiliary give your boat a free safety exam.

U. S. COAST GUARD AUXILIARY

Dedicated to Boating Safety

....To gain skill in boat handling and seamanship, take advantage
of the Auxiliary's public boating education courses.

For information CALL: 463-0034
FLOTILLA 2, DIVISION III, DISTRICT 7
601 SEABREEZE AVENUE FORT LAUDERDALE, FL. 33316




, ilor r nO 0VER 10,000 square feet of
S ailor a i NEW & USED MARINE EQUIPMENT
OUR
MODEL PRICE LIST
4 Person Valise $1256 $1506
4 person Container 1394 1644
6 Person Valise 1.423 1673
6 Person Container 1562 1812
8 Person Valise 1611 1861
8 Person Container 1764 2014
10 Person Container 1968 2218
350East State Road 84
Euro\iin Ft. Lauderdale
LEu oV in phone: 522-6716


IRS
INFLATABLE REPAIR SERVICES
124 S.W. 5th Street
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33301
(305) 462-6208 ALAN R. HARRIS
ZODIAC Authorized Service Station
Liferafts & Boats


PIANO
FOR ALL OCCASIONS

Marsha Pobanz


I 527-4587.
+ ,;.- ---- -


RICH BEERS MARINE, INC.
of TECHNICOLDO

Refrigeration
* HOLD-OVER SYSTEMS FORCED AIR SYSTEMS
* CUSTOM REFRIGERATION PLEASURE & COMMERCIAL
AIR CONDITIONING
Want it ColI ? Call us.
203 S.W. 7th AVENUE ( 7305)646199
FORT LAUDERDALE FL se usatMl a Sow


13


OFFICE 1500 S.W. 17th St.
(305) 525-4726 Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312
SUMMERFIELD
BOAT WORKS INC.
Complete Marine Repairs
TOM CORRELL PAUL WHITE
Manager Asst. Manager
mm imI


---


10






WATERFRONT NEWS


BULLETIN BOARD


STOP MARINE THEFT
Florida has the highest number of reported boat
thefts in the nation. The theft of boats and
associated marine equipment in the state
represents the loss of millions of dollars each
year. These thefts are of serious concern to the
marine community; they are also a complex
problem for law enforcement statewide.
Although many boats are stolen by professional
thieves, there are precautions a boat owner may
take to protect marine equipment.

Identification
Maintain a list of all your boating equipment,
including the manufacturer's name, model
number, serial number and description of each
item. Photographs can be useful identification
aids, as well. Keep the lists and photos in a safe
place-not on the boat. Inscribe your Florida
driver's license number precededd by the letters
"FL") on all valuable equipment such as
electronics gear, engines and radios. Place the
hull identification number in hidden areas
throughout the vessel to aid in recovery if it is
stolen.

Additional Tips
Never leave the boat where it is tempting to
steal. Make it difficult so a thief will seek an
easier victim.
Never leave keys and registration on board
when the vessel is not attended.
Bolt outboard motors through the hull and
secure with clamping locks.
When you will be away for extended time
periods, disable the engines if the vessel is stored
in the water; remove trailer wheels if it stored on
land.
Develop neighborhood watches. Get to know
boat owners in your neighborhood and look out
for each other.
Keep boat and equipment in a well-lighted
storage area, preferably fenced in..

When Buying A Boat
* Be certain that the boat's description on the title
matches the boat you are buying. Check year,
make, length and hull identification number.
* Do not buy a boat if the hull identification
number has been altered or removed.
* Do not buy a boat that is registered as "home-
made" but is obviously a manufactured model.
* Do not buy an outboard motor if the model and
serial number plates have been removed.

If You Are A Victim
The Florida Marine Patrol has initiated a new



(305) 584-6361

ouglasU .
('arine Spholsering
ALL KINDS OF VINYL &
OTHER FABRICS
500 S.W. 21 Terr.
Bay 108A
Patio. Bars & Stools Ft. Lauderdale. FL33312


FLORIDA OFF-SHORE MULTIHULL ASSOC.
will sponsor a multihull regatta
February 16-17 in Biscayne Bay. The
next FOMA meeting will feature a
program on Prout Catamarans, Feb.
20th at Harbor Light Restaurant in
Dania at US1 and Griffin Rd., 7 pm.
Call Ed Wiser at 975-8595 about
FOMA and these upcoming events.
MIAMI INTERNATIONAL BOAT SHOW
Miami Beach Convention Center
Fri., Feb 22 6-11p.m.
Sat., 23 11a.m.-11p.m.
Sun., 24 11a.m.-10p.m.
Mon., 25 Ip.m.-IOp.m.
Tue., 26 1p.m.-10p.m.
Wed., 27 Ip.m.-10p.m.
$6 adults; $2 children(6-12)
CELESTIAL NAVIGATION course, 6 weeks,
Tuesday evenings, Starts March 5,
1985, 7-9:30p.m. Broward Community
College, Building 5, Room 106,
Tuition $21. Call BCC 475-6600.
U.S.C.G. Motor Boating License prep,
6 weeks, Thursday evenings, starts
March 7, 7-9:30 p.m., Broward Commun-
ity College, Building 5, Room 205,
Tuition $18. Call BCC 475-6600. Can
register by mail.
Both courses are taught by Waterfront
News' James Sullivan.
HISTORICAL MUSEUM OF SOUTH FLORIDA
presents: "Key Biscayne as You've Seen
It: March 10th p.m. Of course you've
seen Key Biscayne, but have you ever
been where only a canoe can go? This
canoe trip will take you along the
leeward side of the key where there
are urchins, starfish, and a myriad
of colorful fish. The cost is $20.
Canoe, paddles, life jacket, and guide
included. Registration is required.
Call 375-1625 for info & registration.


program to assist in recovery of your boat, motor
or trailer in the event of theft. You may list the
outboard motor serial numbers on your vessel
registration certificate, and the Department of
Natural Resources will record these numbers in
the computer file of your boat.
If you are a victim of boat theft, contact your local
law enforcement agency and provide a detailed
description of the stolen equipment.
Courtesy: Florida Marine Patrol






1FIte adi^LUfef r

ll YaeC afhine* r l4 )
< oorLrS *7Ft1*Free 'st tf ma S* *
fiB^^1- g)^^


GARY BITNER PUBLIC RELATIONS, Inc. has
purchased an office condominium and
moved its Fort Lauderdale office to
City Park Place, 1330-b SE Fourth Ave
Fort Lauderdale.
The five-year old agency, with offices
in Fort Lauderdale and Miami, represents
more than 30 clients including Inter-
Continental Hotels, Fort Lauderdale's
Galleria shopping center and its deve-
loper Leonard L. Farber Inc., Broward
Federal Savings and Loan, the S.S.
Emerald Seas and the Discovery Center.

reward County Library presents-
HEMINGWAY: A Movable Feast.
January 14 March 5, 1985
HEMINGWAY: A Movable Feast is a series
of programs featuring Ernest Heming-
way's works, films based on Hemingway
novels, television interviews, a panel
discussion with Hemingway experts, and
a specially assembled photo exhibit
selected from the Hemingway Collection
at the J. F. Kennedy Memorial Library.
Programs will be held at the South
Regional/BCC Library and the Main
Broward County Library.

NEROFIBROMATOSIS FOUNDATION OF FLA.
Dr. Sandra C. Grady, Regional Director
83 N.E. 20th Sttreet, Ft. Lauderdale,'
FL 33305. Call 565-2832.


THE SALVATION ARMY
a place for you to
non-denominational


worship
& very friendly


Sunday Schedule:
Sunday School (all ages) 9:30a.m.
Worship Services 11 a.m.
Praise Meeting 6-p.m.
100 SW 9th Avenue, Ft. Lauderdale


The Best & Friendliest Yacht Service
in Town. PICK UP & DELIVER, all for
only 60t per pound (minimum 10 lb.).
All Folded with Shirts and Pants ohi
Hangers. We also do DRY CLEANING at
compete itive prices. ,-'
21 SW 7th St. 761-9 76
Ft. Lauderdale -


* Factory Authorized In-House Service
* Custom Installation Our Dock or Yours
* Competitive Discount Prices on Electronics

AVALON MARINE FI FTRONfrC


I 1a


-V


no


I"





February 15 March 15, 1985


COLLEGE COACHES SWIM FORUM
SIGNS FIVE YEAR AGREEMENT
WITH CITY
by Colleen Mahoney
(FORT LAUDERDALE--)The College Coaches Swim
Forum will be back at the Swimming Hall of Fame
for another five years. The agreement was signed
by Mayor Dressier, Forum Chair Bob Mowerson
and College Swimming Coaches Association
President Sam Freas at a ceremonial reception at
the weekly Kiwanis meeting at the Riverside
Hotel.
This year's 49th annual College Coaches Swim
Forum--a gathering of college coaches,
swimmers and divers--brought over 1400 visitors
to Fort Lauderdale. The Forum, which usually
starts in mid-December, is the kick-off event for
the start of the tourist season.
"Fort Lauderdale and the Swimming Hall of Fame
is where we (the Forum) want it to be! Great
facilities, weather and hospitality are just a few
reasons," said Bob Mowerson, a former
Minnesota coach. The College Coaches Swim
Forum, held in Fort Lauderdale for the past 49
years, is said to be the reason why the college
students have made Fort Lauderdale their winter
haven. It is "Where the Boys Are!"
What exactly is the College Coaches Swim
Forum? The Forum is a training session--a time
for college swim teams to see how the
competition is doing. There are clinics, nautilus
instruction, guest speakers, social events,
sunning, swimming and more swimming.
A high light of this year's Forum was the
American Record broken in the 200 meter medley
relay by the University of Arkansas at the Ed
Kennedy Classic Meet. "My boys, David Gean,
Ron Maddox, Jamie Pringle and John Ulibarri
broke the record by 1.2 seconds," said Arkansas
Coach Sam Freas.
Olympic three gold-medal-winner Rowdy Gaines
was in town to autograph over 200 Olympic
posters and speak to the Forum. Other' special
guests included: Jack Kelly, Jr., former president
of the International Swimming Hall of Fame and
president-elect of the United States Olympic
Committee and 1984 Olympic Team Manager
Doug Irigram.
Southern Illinois University (men's and women's)
were the big winners in the Hall of Fame's 15th
annual Ocean Mile Swim, and the University of
Nebraska won the Mike Pepe Diving Contest.
The last stragglers of the College Forum are now
getting out of the pool and heading up north for a
new semester. Just think--spring break is only 6
weeks away.


In 1568 a letter written from a Spanish Mission,
located in what became the city of Miami,
mentions among other things the performance of
a play. The play, a religious comedy about the
flesh and the devil, was the first Hispanic theatre
to be performed in North America.


HISPANIC THEATRE: FOUR
HUNDRED YEARS LATER
by Wit Ostrenko
The Historical Museum of Southern Florida is
sponsoring the temporary exhibition, Two
Centuries of Hispanic Theatre in the United States
The exhibition which will run from April 1 through
May 15,1985 at the Historical Museum, located in
the Dade County Cultural Center at 101 W. Flager
St. in Miami, explores the development and
growth of Hispanic Theatre in United States.
This bi-lingual exhibition, developed by Nicolas
Kanellos of the University of Houston with a grant
from the National Endowment for the Humanities,
includes a video program, theatre costumes,
posters, play bills, and magazines from Hispanic
theatre. The Historical Museum will sponsor
performances and workshops, utilizing local
Hispanic Community resources.
From the late 1700s to the present, theatre has
played an important role in the Latin community.
"Two Centuries of Hispanic Theater in the United
States" explores this vibrant expression of a
people confronted with an alien culture.
The Historical Museum of Southern Florida is
open Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m., Thursdays until 9 p.m. and Sundays from
noon until 5 p.m. The admission is $3 for adults,
$2 for children under 12, and children under six
are free. There is ample parking and the Museum
is within walking distance of the Government
Center Metro-Rail Station.
For group rates and reservations call the Museum
at 375-1492.


15


15 Years Experience On
The Gold Coast

canvas 1
workshop,
FAST --- DEPENDABLE
BIMINI TOPS. DODGERS, FULL COVERS.
ENCLOSURES. ETC.
SEWRINGO REWARD AND PALM BLACH COUNTIES
2050M TIGERTAIL BLVD. DANIA. FL 33004
STEVE HUBBARD (305) 920-0162





GRAPHIC LAMINATING SOUTH, INC.
631 SOUTH ANDREWS AVE.
FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA 33301
(305) 525-2331

Laminating
Services
laminate: charts photos, artwork
& documents



Sunken
Houseboats
Raised

Action Salvage Inc.


Broward 537-0767 Dade 324-5371




Custom marinee Woonfoorhing
SPECIALIZING IN COMPLETE
RESTORATIONS DOCKSIDE OR
DRYDOCK *TEAK DECKING TOE
RAILS MARINE FURNITURE INTERIOR/
EXTERIOR DESIGNS

SRICHARD GIAMBERSIO
-.^.-...... ... .,--. (305) 428-5338
LICENSED & INSURE


14" MARINA CLEAT
DOCK LADDERS

Mooring Whips


HOSE HOLDERS

MARINE QUALITY
ALUMINUM ALLOY
CASTING


Yacht 'N Dock, Inc.
545 N. E. 13th Street
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
305/763-2645
^H^??^Si~LYrYSSS??S^^?^


SUE WHELAN HEYER
Decorator
B.S., Saint Mary's College
Notre Dame, Indiana


'Sue has 10 years of experience in the Marine
Field, and has been with D.S. Hull Co., and
Cable Marine, Inc. for 5 years.
Sue's involvement locally in the Marine
Industry includes Serving on the Board of
Chamber of Commerce Marine Task Force
and Board of Governor's Gulfstream Sailing
Club. She has also published articles which
appeared in the South Florida Sailor, New
River Times and The Waterfront News..


Quality Yacht

Interiors...


Quality Marine Interior work requires
experience on and around boats as well as a
knowledge of fabric and color.
Sue Whelan, a 25 year resident of South
Florida, has owned and operated both power
and sail. She is familiar with the effects of sun,
sand and salt. Whether your vessel is a sport
fish, a charter boat, family cruiser or used for
elaborate entertaining each is carefully
considered.
A large Fabric and Carpeting showroom is
open 7 days a week at Cable Marine East. This
convenient location eliminates the expense of
outside contractors. Custom woodworking,
painting, appliance and accessory purchases
and repairs are available on the premises.
S Cable Marine. Inc.
1517 Southeast 16th Street
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33316
(305) 462-2822


'`''1''
,r\r, ':---; ':c',-~'t.''-






WATERFRONT NEWS


I


POWER BOATING


THE ARMY IN THE WATER
by Jim Sullivan
The U.S. Army became waterborne on August
8, 1917 when congress passed the River and
Harbor Act which stated in part: "It shall be the
duty of the Secretary of War (later the Secretary
of the Army) to prescribe such regulations for the
use, administration and -navigation of the
navigable waters of the United States."
Here in Florida the U.S. Army Engineers control
four navigable waterways. These are the
Intracoastal Waterway (east coast), Okeechobee
Waterway, Intracoastal Waterway (west coast),
and the Cross-Florida Barge Canal. Notes on
these waterways follow:
I. Intracoastal Waterway
-Fernandina (Georgia border) to Key West, 532
statute miles in length.
-Controlling depth 12ft. MLW (mean low water)
from Fernandina to Ft. Pierce, 10ft. from Ft. Pierce
to Miami, 7ft. from Miami to Cross Bank, Florida
Bay.
-There are 51 bridges that cross this waterway, 13
of which are.fixed. All fixed bridges have a
vertical clearance of 65ft. above MHW(mean high
water) at center line, EXCEPT the Julia Tuttle
Bridge (36th St.) which has a vertical clearance of
56ft. above MHW.


II.Okeechobee Waterway
-Stuart to Ft. Myers, 135 statute miles in length.
-Controlling depth of waterway is 8ft. MLW from
St. Lucie Riverto Ft. Myers via Route 1 and 6ft. via
Route 2 (routes 1 and 2 cross Lake Okeechobee.).
-There are 22 bridges that cross over this
waterway, 7 of which are fixed with vertical
clearances of 55ft. EXCEPT the FEC lift bridge at


Port Mayaca which has a 49ft. vertical clearance
in the raised position.
-There are 5 locks on the Okeechobee Waterway.
The recreation area at the St. Lucie Lock and Dam
is an excellent educational facility for children.
Recreation area consists of camping area, picnic
area, rest rooms, water supply, and boat
launching ramp. Visitors are welcome on certain
portions of the lock and spillways to watch the
boats entering and leaving the locks, there is no
charge for these facilities.

III Intracoastal Waterway
-Caloosahatchee River(Ft. Myers)to Anclote
River (Tarpon Springs), 150 statute miles in
length, controlling depth is 9ft. MLW.
-26 bridges, one of which is fixed (Sunshine
Skyway) with a clearance of 149ft.
-From the Anclote River north there is no inside
route until the eastern terminus of the Gulf
Intracoastal Waterway is reached (30 miles east
of Apalachicola, Florida).

IV Cross Florida Barge Canal
-St. Johns .River (Jacksonville) to Yankeetown
(Gulf of Mexico) 107 miles in-length.
-Work was halted on this waterway 13 years ago
because of environmental hazards.


*cs, -'."'..,~"~~":: ..... -~"~,~~~x~,:~i :er


BOATING CLASS SCHEDULES FOR
1985
(Flotilla 3-2 601 Seabreeze Blvd Ft Laud
FL (next to Swinning Hall Fame)
11 Mar Sailing and Seamanship (sail) 80 limit
13 May Coastal Piloting (charting and ploting
course 30 limit Must have certificate from BS&S
or S&S for this course
22 Jul Basic Skills and Seamanship (power) 80
limit
23 Sep Sailing and Seamanship (sail) 80 limit
All classes are held from 8:00 to 10:00 Mon & Thur
nights. A course will last 5 weeks. All courses are
full courses and students passing the final exam
will receive a full certificate. Classes and
instruction are free. There is a small fee for work
book.
Free Courtesy Marine Exams for a USCGAix Decal will
be given at the following places. Time is general.
Ft Laud CGAux Base Docks 9:00 to 2:00 Saturdays
(between Bahia Mar and Swimming Hall of Fame)
15th St Ramp general from 9:00 to 2:00
Saturday and some Sundays George English
Park Ramps 9:00 to 2:00 Saturdays and Sundays
Examiners are available to come to Marinas on
request.
For more in formation call 463-0034 or 564-7091


GENERAL HYDRAULICS


Marine Hydraulic Systems
Specialists
Sales, Service & Repair-24 Hrs., 7 Days
Deck Equipment. Steering Systems.
L Propulsion Controls.
Authorized Commercial Shearing, Gates Rub-
ber, Braden Winch, Pullmaster, Prince Hydraul-
ics, V.D.O. Instruments, Thrustmaster thrusters,
& No-Pak cylinder & valve distributors.


We also repress
Bloom winches.


GENERAL HYDRAULICS. INC.
3539 Church Street
Atlanta, GA 30021
(404) 294-7300
S.E. GENERAL HYDRAULICS
1212 N 39th St., Suite 444
Tampa, FL 32207
(813) 248-9975


GENERAL HYDRAULICS, INC.
2537-185 South
Charlotte, NC 28266
(704) 392-6185
S.E. GENERAL HYDRAULICS
7795 N.W. 53 St.
Miami, FL 33166
(305) 592-8735


ent Wagner steering, Hy-Drive,
Call:1-800-624 4996
S.E. GENERAL HYDRAULICS
3384 Phillips Highway
Jacksonville, FL 32207
(904) 398-3342
OFFICES OPENING SOON IN:
Norfolk, VA Charleston, SC
Albany, GA Pamana City. FL
SanJuan, Puerto Rico.


IS IT THE

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HT21.8"
Width 17" WT 450 lbs
Length 28.2"
NO ... ITS THE SMALLEST 8KW
Get all thedetails at the M.I.B.S. booth 226
or call

AV Iibl lf Aff VAh, 1
SYSTEMS INC.
Sales Ft.Lauderdale
Service ask
Installation 462-3890 Skip Smith
We havethepower to make things happen! !


COAST GUARD AND AUXILIARY
PROMOTE BOATING SAFETY
Another example of how closely the U.S. Coast
Guard and U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary work
together promoting Boating Safety was given last
Thursday night when a 41 foot patrol boat pulled
up to the docks of Flotilla 3-2.
Flotilla 3-2, Ft. Lauderdale's Auxiliary unit,
based at 601 Seabreeze Blvd. just south of the
Swinning Hall of Fame, was conducting a class in
Boating Skills and Seamanship when the vessel
arrived.
The 41 foot patrol boat was scheduled to arrive
at 7:00 p.m. but while enroute from Coast Guard
Station Ft. Lauderdale, under the command of Lt.
Douglas Rudolph, the vessel was called upon to
assist another vessel in distress.
Arriving at 8:45 p.m. the Coast Guard vessel's
skipper, BN2 Burton and his crew, MK3 Shiltz,
MK3 Jordon, and SA Riggin, conducted a question
and answer period with the students of the class,
then invited the students aboard the vessel to
give them a first hand view of the workings of that
Coast Guard facility.
Because of the overwhelming positive response
'from the students toward being able to talk to
regular Coast Guard Officers and having a tour
aboard a Coast Guard vessel, Flotilla Commander
Rocky Quail stated he will try to arrange a similar
visit for all future classes.
Anyone interested in taking a Boating Safety
class write, call, or stop by Ft. Lauderdale Coast
Guard Auxiliary Base, McVey House, 601
Seabreeze Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33316
Phone: 463-0034
The next class, Sailing and Seamanship, is
scheduled for Monday, March 11th, 1985 at 8:00
p.m. and will meet two nights per week for a
period of 5 weeks; -


w -


IS-






February. 5 March 15. 1985


Ask Big Al...
Dear AI,
While running over to Bimini I ran into all kinds of
fuel problems. I have 2 large outboards on my open
Tuna Tower fishing boat. I have 2 side tanks and 1 floor
tank and 2 electric marine booster pumps. Pumping to
two separate fuel filters then to the motors. Well one
motor stopped on the way over and the other slowed
up. Cleaned the filters, but no help, finally hooked
motor fuel line directly to tank and started up and ran
over and back. Filters are new & booster pumps are
about 3 months old & run swell...HELP!!
BOB


Dear Bob,
Your problem is in your booster pumps, almost all
marine electric pumps have filters built inside them,
some are ceramic type, others screens. Open the
pumps and clean them. The filters can be disposed of
and use the outside filters that you can change easily.
Your tank may be dirty or have water in them. Clean
them & make sure the fuel pickup tube does not reach
the tank bottom where the sediment collects...hopethis
helps.
AL


Dear Al:
Can you recommend an honest competent
marine mechanic who will really do the work, I've
been taken twice and am desperate!
Sue

Dear Sue:
There are many good mechanics around. Ask
your friends if they are happy. Don't look for a
bargain. Good mechanics are always busy and
when you find one you may have to wait. It's
worth it. One other thing, take a motor or boating
course so that you know what's happening and
you won't get any double talk. You can do minor
*-^'^"^"^^tA^^^^^^\S^^^^^Y

adjustments and preventive maintenance. I can't
recommend anyone or any company, You will
find a good mechanic and when you do hang onto
him, he's worth his weight in gold. By the way
there are some great female mechanics.
Al
Editors Note: "Big Al" informs us that Al Grodsky is
available to any clubs, groups or organizations
desiring guest speakers to talk on marine
mechanics and other marine topics you can
contact Al through the Waterfront News.


IF YOU HAVE A PROBLEM OF ANY KIND WITH YOUR
BOAT, WRITE TO:

"BIG AL"
clo Waterfront News
320 SW 2nd Street
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312
(or cal 524-9450)

Big Al will research your problem and answer it to the
best of his ability given the information provided.

(Big Al, a.k.a. Alvin Grodsky, is a Marine Engine Instructor
for the Coast Guard Auxiliary. He is an aircraft pilot and
former United States Marine Corps Engine Maintenance
Instructor and an Instructor of Engines and Maintenance
for the U.S. Government as a civilian. Al has over fifty
years of marine engineering experience, from steam on.)

a leC k """&d ei cnt. Over 25 y" ana.... '. .., -,
THE
-tE-hEDSIGN CO.-
ore

JOE tESSMAN1NA
7 1 _4


17


We'll Travel
Expert Raritan Head Repair
You Tried The Rest'- Now Cal The Best


"THoHE A IAN"
ALL V'J f',mR" TEED

JERRY OLSON&
RON HANSEMAN '. P O. Box 791
462-0436 F L F. Lauderdale. FL 33302


ONE STOP FIBERGLASS REPAIR
Licensed, Insured, Guaranteed
24 Hour Emergency Service
BOB RICE
792-4823


CHINNOCK
MARINE
518 W Los Olas-Blvd. Ft Lauderdale. FL 33312
We Invite you to Join us in a Tradition of "
Quality Craftsmanship and Service. Conveniently Located
- on New Ricer at Sailboat Bend and the 7th Avenue Bridge. N



FULL

SERVICE

YARD
75.000 LB. 19'6" MAXIMUM BEAM
S Estimates and Quotations
Available on Request S IS T-
Do It Yourself Welcome
On A Space Avadiable Basis. ; Lo.
S 763-2250




*__________ 3 OL I k
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INo I


WATERFRONT CUISINE


TEAK

SPECIALIST

*Varnish
*Yacht
Refinishing

*General
Maintenance


by Captain
Frank


S&S MARINE

525-6211
(a tape may answer, please call, I'll call back)


DINING-OUT REVIEW: THE
HISTORIC BRYAN HOMES
RESTAURANT
By Nedda Anders
The man who came to dinner was Stephen
Birmingham, rich and famous author of best-
selling books about rich and famous people. His
hosts and hostesses were a dozen members of
the Book Group of South Florida, an association
of local publishing professionals, not nearly as
rich or famous as their guest. (In fact, some of us
are downright impecunious.)
Before we wined and dined him, a question, left
to me as president of the Group to resolve, was:
Where can we take Birmingham that will best
reflect the defined character of the local cuisine?
The area's foreign kitchens which have
proliferated all through Broward-Thai, Polish,
Mexican, Moroccan, Cuba, and Chinese, as well
as many chic French and Italian dining places--
were inappropriate. Cajun, California, and Tex-
Mex cuisines were just as unsuitable.
As it turned out, the only restaurants I could
find featuring native Florida cooking were either
cracker or soul-food. And how can you feed a
literary lion on a flowered plastic tablecloth?
So we shifted our focus. If we could not."put
some south (Florida) in the mouth" of our famous
guest, we'd at least feast his eyes on one of our


Buy $5 worth of foods and get $1 FREE with this ad!

JOHN VINCE BULK FOODS
IMPORTERS & RETAILERS OF FINE EXOTIC FOODS

Provisioning Foods


* Nuts
* Pistachios
* Cashews
* Dried Figs
* Olives
* Tea

* Spices
* Baking Goods.


1000 Everyday


POMPANO


Corner Mc Nabb & 18th Ave.
Pompano Plaza
782-3635


Candies
Pastas
Coffee
Beans
Cereals
Dried Fruit
Soup Mixes

& Many More

Natural Items...


T~e Brand New
"Old Fashioned"
Way to Shop!
~:




HALLANDALE
680 W. Hallandale Beach Ave.
1/2 mile east of 1-95
Next to "Nice Stuff"
456-3663


TITL.Co if


Stores also in: Sunrise, Deerfield, Tamarac & oral Springs
COMING SOON TO FT. LAUDERDALE'S SOUTHPORT PLAZA


in


I


prettiest local landmarks. The Historic Bryan
Homes Restaurant it would be.
The homes were built in 1904 on the north bank
of the New River for two brothers who were then
among the most influential men of this region. But
fire and neglect in the decades that followed
caused the buildings to fall into disrepair. In the
late 1970s, the city of Fort Lauderdale bought the
homes as part of its plan to create a downtown
Historic District. Later, restauranteur Anthony
Gillette was authorized to create a restaurant on
this historic site, restoration he accomplished
with taste and elegance.
To keep the interior proportions intact where
possible, a series of chic and charming dining
rooms and sheltered verandas which look out on
the changing scenery of New River, or overlook
the handsomely landscaped grounds.
Our little party assembled in the lounge for
drinks, then with Mr. Gillette--the host who is also
executive chef--as tour guide, we oohed and
aahed our way through a series of enchanting
little dining rooms, enroute to our own reserved
quarters. Because our guest was due at the Main
Library for an after-dinner speech and
autographing party, we had settled in advance on
a light menu. The food was fresh, well-prepared,
and impeccably served by white-gloved waiters.
For all this swank, prices were very reasonable
and even the chintziest members of our coterie of
writers and editors was pleased--or at least not
displeased--with the bill. We ended our evening
with a sense that the literary and gastronomic life
was flourishing in Broward County.
Anytime you're in the mood to treat yourself to
some good food in an ambiance that even your
most sophisticated guest will praise, drop anchor
at the Historic Byran Homes restaurant. It's also
a great place for people who don't own a boat.
Prices get higher when you order in style from the
menu. Table d'hote dinners begin at $29.50 for
fish, up to $35.50 for prime sirloin steak. The
sumptuous meal includes vegetables, salad
maison, onion rings--Petatto.es.nna, and a
selection of appetizers such as smokeobrook- ..-
trout; crabmeat en route, and house Seafood Pie.
For dessert, the specialties include Praline Pie,
Black Cream Swan, White Chocolate Ice Cream
(made by their recipe) and Key Lime Pie. In Food
From Your Galley, you'll find my recipe for this
Florida favorite.
Our pleasant experience at the restaurant has
since been repeated because the Book Group now
meets there for monthly luncheons. More praise
from John Ziegler, publisher of the Waterfront
News and a member of the Book Group. He enjoys
the afternoon ambiance of the Bryan Homes
restaurant. It is a young and lively watering hole,
just the place to unwind and relax from a day's
boating or businessing. Drink selections are
priced $3 or more. You can walk to the lounge
from most sections of the business district, so if
you're not lured there for lunch or dinner, you can
make it for the happy hour.
The Historic Bryan Homes Restaurant
301 North New River Drive West. 523-0177. Hours:
Lunch 11:30 am.
to 3 p.m. Dinner 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. Lounge 11:30
to 10 p.m. All major credit cards.


m JT' CHANDLERY

FORT LAUDERDALE

CHECK US OUT!

LOWEST PRICES

TOP QUALITY

276 S.W. 33rd Street -
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315 V ii' -
(305) 463-2022 I z ,
HOURS: M-F 9-5 I
NOW OPEN SATURDAY ff
if you're into boats, get into ,T's


WATEAFARONT NEWSS








CLASSIFIED


February 15 -March 15, 1985


19


APARTMENTS
Beautifully FURNISHED WATERFRONT
APARTMENTS- Pool, Jacuzzi, Cable, .
Laundry, Lovely Gardens. Weekly,.
Monthly, Seasonal rates. Off Las Olas
Blvd. near beach & shopping. Call
305-463-7067. 208 Hendricks Isle,
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33301.

DOCKAGE
ECONOMICAL MARINA- Live-aboard Dock-
age from $180/mo. Showers, Laundry,
Restaurant. DRY STORAGE for Small
Boats from $30/mo. 584-2500.
LAUDERDALE BY THE SEA- Commercial
zoned. Commercial Blvd. & ICW, yacht
basin, all utilities, from $600/mo.
Call 776-5260.
NORTH LAS OLAS ISLES. 65' near.Intra-
coastal. No fixed bridges. No live-
aboards. 764-2810 days, 462-2266 eves.
ISLE OF VENICE- Live-aboards.
Pool, Shower, Laundry, Cable, Phone.
Call 525-2223
iHENDRICKS ISLE- low craft to 42'.
Nice grounds, yrly/seasonal. 467-8371
BANYAN MARINA- 111 Isle of Venice.
8' Deepwater, up to 48'. Pool, Cable
Phone, Laundry. LIVE-ABOARD or STORE.
Apartments, wkly/mnly also available
Call 524-4430.

FOR SALE.
TRADE or SELL, Best Offer, '75, 30'
CATALINA, Atomic 4, 4 Sails, $25,900
Radio & lots of extras. 462-3456.
SAILS- I have a warehouse full of new
& used sails. All shapes & sizes.
Aktfr-e-ed-'522-677.1
20KW Generator,- Kohler, Only 87--hrs.
with Sound Shield, like new. $7500 or
make offer. Call Gary or Barry Lowe
a Cable Marine 462-2822 or 587-4000.
44' Aluminum Mast. Has all sails incl.
Storm Jib with reef point, boom,Spin-
naker Pole, Shrouds are equipped with
Staylock ends, $2400. Ask for Ted
522-6717.
2 Fuel or Water BOW TANKS 260 Gal.
each. Heavy Duty 3/16" Aluminum
Construction 24"x32"x74". Originally
on 75' yacht at cost of over $1200
each. Asking $600 each. 463-2577.
GENERATORS- New.& Used Free Instal-
lation Quotes & Comparison Pricing on
all makes. REPOWER SYSTEMS 463-3894
BORG WARNER TRANSMISSION 1.0 to 10
71C $500. Call Joe 522-6717.
New MAST & YARD ARMS- 43" high, 48"
Wide, Mahogany painted white. Phone:
463-0463. 1701 SW 4th Court.
Airies WIND VANE- used $900.
Call Robin 522-6716.
MARINE TV, AC/DC, New in carton.
Retails $169.95, must sell $79.95.
Call 462-7215.
WESTERBEKE 4-91 25 HP Diesel complete
with 2:1 gear & instrument panel,
$1750. REPOWER SYSTEMS 462-3894
AVON Redcrest & Redstart will rent or
sell. Ask for Rick 522-6717.






38' Downeaster Cutter 1980, cruising
equipped, over 130 custom features.
ONE OWNER. A beautiful yacht in mint
condition, REDUCED to $104,000. Free
brochure. YANKEE MARINE SERVICE
305-942-4868.


HELP WANTED
ADVERTISING SALESPERSON needed. Full
or part-time. Commission. 524-9450.
NEWSPAPER CARRIERS needed in Light-
house Point, Pompano & along Bayview
and AIA. Monthly. Call 524-9450.

MARINE SERVICES
MARINE SURVEYOR- buyers & insurance
Surveys for both POWER & SAIL.
Call Ed Rowe at 792-6092.
James Sullivan professes a knowledge
of CELESTIAL NAVIGATION, LORAN-C &
PREP. for USCG OPERATOR's LICENSE.
Will teach same to seafarers for $12.
Call 462-2628.
MARINE PEST CONTROL-
Why pay more because you own a boat?
AT EASE PEST CONTROL
Call Gary Easley 941-7272.
GOOD QUALITY MARINE WOODWORK
REFINISHING & MAINTENANCE
Call Lee Jensen at 522-2189
REFRIGERATION-AIR CONDITIONING RE-
PAIRS & INSTALLATION-- service ALL
brands, 1 yr. warranty on BOTH parts
& labor, $25/hr., day or night, we
custom build most any type of unit or
DO-IT-YOURSELF, we sell what you need
w/free advice. MEETING YOUR COOLING
NEEDS SINCE 1977. Call-CUSTOM REFRIG-
ERATION 527-4533 527-0540.
MARINE ELECTRIC & MECHANICAL REPAIRS
at your dock. Call 753-9914.
LOCAL TRIPS & DELIVERIES to Northeast
& Great Lakes after April 1. Reason-
able Rates- Daily or Contract. Capt.
ROD CUSHING, USCG'ticensed Master, 30
yrs. experience, Yachting & Commercial
Call 305-739-1995 between 3 & 7 p.m.
HAVE YOU CLEANED.YOUR SAILS LATELY?
Give your sails a new life. We also
clean sail covers, bimini'tops, awnings
of all types. Waterproofing available.
Call 491-3327 for a free estimate. THE
SAIL CLEANERS.
Speak SPANISH or FRENCH in only 3 easy
weeks. SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY OFFER $98
INTERPRETING avail.564-6962 / 564-5822
Notice FREE- Will haul away or remove
your unwanted Boat or Yacht. Call
782-6228 or 781-0479.
UNDERWATER SERVICES- boat cleaned,
repairs, small recovery, reasonable
dependable, call Tim 792-1914.
BOAT WAXING- Fiberglass repair.
Exterior Cleaning, teak, paint.
Call Kim or Dawn 920-7896.

REAL ESTATE
1976 -2076

B. CENTURY MLS

PROPERTIES, INC.
6908 Cypress Road Plantation. Fla. 33317
OCEAN ACCESS- Just Listed. Immaculate
3 BDRM 2 Bath, Screen Pool, 2 Car Gar-
age. 2 level dock, walk to all schools
Plantation Landings. $145,000. CENTURY
III PROPERTIES, Inc: Realtor 584-1400
Dennis DeRolf 584-3735.
KEY LARGO lot (Stillwright Pt.)- Canal
Sensational view, $65,000. Mr. Allen
463-8456 (work), 763-1357 (home).
POMPANO- 4-3 CBS 2 car garage, pool,
85' on deepwater canal, new dock &
sea wall. 10 minutes to Hillsboro
inlet, $195,000. No agents. 781-8300.
Beautiful WATERFRONT HOME for sale off
New River- 72' waterfront, 2 docks,
water, elec., phone, pool, fruit trees
immaculate, too much to describe must
see!' Call.-.4.67-r97.63. .f.ter. .7.p.Pi..


4 BDRM 3 Bath, Dock (98' on New River)
No Fixed Bridges to Port. Pool. No
Agents Please. H.L. Gibson, Trustee.
Call 305-781-8300.


S(305) 462-5770 Ofc. -=
(305) 527-1304 Eves. ILts
ROBERT P. GARGANO
Lic. Florida Real Estate Broker REALTOR
1700 E. Lag Olas Blvd.,Suite 204
Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33301
Specializing in Waterfront Real Estate
Living & Working on the ,New River
HARBOR BEACH
Spacious 4 bdrm 4 bath 2 story with.
fireplace & jacuzzi spa. Situated on.:
Large Landscaped Corner Waterfront
Ocean Access Lot. Walk to private
Oceanfront Harbor Beach Club.
CITRUS ISLES DEEPWATER-OCEAN ACCESS
. Meticulously maintained 2 bdrm with
a .new kitchen. Realistically priced ::
owner may consider financing! $114,50
2. Deepwater 2 bdrm Central .A/C, tot-'
ally remodeled- Move Right In! OWNER
WANTS OFFERS; assume 1st & owner 2nd
NEW RIVER
DEEPWATER HOME WITH LIVEABOARD DOCKS!!
On the New River, this 3 bdrm, 2 bath
with separate entrance to guest 3rd
bdrm, 2nd bath & kitchenette, is zoned
R3A (25 units/acre) & has 90' of live-
aboard dockage! Assume $80,000 mortgage
(Neighboring Duplex also available as
package or separately.)
RIVER REACH
Dockage only $10 per foot per year!
Golf*Tennis*Pools*Sauna*24hr Security
1. ATTORNEY ORDERS SALE! 2 bdrm 2 bath
corner apt. DRASTICALLY REDUCED-
$69,800 assumable mortgage, No points
or qualifying!
2. New Building- 2 bdrm 2 bath, Fifth
floor view of Canal, Golf & Tennis!
3. LEASE OR SALE- Large 2 bdrm 2 bath
corner. Balcony right on canal pro-
vides excellent view of waterway &
yachts from living room & balcony
(owner/Broker).
MANY OTHER WATERFRONT LISTINGS AVAIL.
"New wateArftont littings needed;
I have quaci6fied buyes!"
ROBERT P. GARGANO !462-5770 Ofc.
ic. ReaEstate Broker-Realtor.527-1304 Eves.


WATERFRONT. NEWS
ADVERTISING RATES:
Classifieds (35 Characters /Line)
First Line ....... .. ... $4.00
Each Additional fate ...... $3.00
Per Column Inch .... ...... $15.00
Business Card........ ....... $30.00
Minimum Art Set-Up Fee ...... $5.00
Insert Fee per 1000 ...... $15.00
(Maximum Size 8"x 11")
Call concerning Phoios& Color

For more information call
524-9450
or stop by our office

ADVERTISING DEADLINE THEfIRST DAY
OF THE MONTH
CIRCULATION 20(000

WATERFRONT NEWS
320 S.W. 2nd Street
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312
Phone: (305) 524-9450


_ I __


. . . . . . . .


4






WATERFRONT NEWS
20-I


e


ICOM M700 (SSB)
SINGLE SIDE
BAND


Vir
or I


* 1.6-24 Mhz
S48 memories $1
* Green LED readout
* 150 W PEP transmitter


M700
JR PRICE:
595.00


w/Maxcom Coupler
LIST: $2795.00
YOUR PRICE: $1985.00
w/Hull Coupler oen
LIST: $3400.00 .BYIC
YOUR PRICE: $2495.00


King 8001
Raytheon 550
Sitex 797-C
Furuno LC-80
Micrologic ML5500
Micrologic ML7500
Northstar 800
Northstar 800X


LIST
1095.00
895.00
1095.00
1395.00
1495.00
1695.00
2395.00
2495.00


YOUR PRICE
699.00
749.00
749.00
895.00
1095.00
1250.00
1795.00
1895.00


SITEX EZ-7 LORAN


LIST: $777.00
YOUR PRICE:.
$549.95


* 9 waypoints m
* Cross track error
* Boat's heading
* Time, distance & bearing to go
* Course & 5 speed made good






KING
1060
MICROPROCESSOR
* 4" chart paper
* Built-in water surface
temperature sensor
* Digital readout gives depth,
speed or temperature readings
* Able to interface with King 8001 Loran
* 50 Khz or 200 Khz


LIST: $759.00


RegencyMT5500XL
Standard "USA"
Regency 6500
Standard "Maxi"
King 7000
ICOM M80
ICOM M80C
Regency NC7200


399.95
450.00
469.95
499.95
499.00
699.00
749.00
1669.00


239.95
244.95
264.95
289.95
299.95
429.95
454.95
899.95


L(H:ND-HEIDg)
VA,


Regency MT/950
ICOM M/2
Regency MT/1000
Standard HX/200S
ICOM M/5 (5 watt)
*After rebate


429.00
449.00
599.95
549.00
599.00


/ Sitex A 300S
w/compass & speed
Magnavox MX 4102
w/compass & speed


YOUR PRICE:


$479.95


F I QT


L1O5
1495.00
2145.00-
2495.00
2995.00


YOUR PRICE
1245.00
1795.00
2049.00
2495.00


I BNOCU-L


194.00
269.95
254.95*
299.95
349.95


Swift 737 (7 x 50)
Swift 781 (7 x 50)
Steiner (7 x 50)
Fujinon Mtr (7 x 50)
Steiner (7 x 50C)


76.50
122.00
315.00
370.00
685.00


43.95
69.96
189.95
279.95
419.95


SITEX T-100
SMALL BOAT
RADAR!!
* Exceptionally sharp definition
* 9 inch display
* Bright Scan
* High resolution
* VRM
* EBL
* 16 mile range
LIST: $1995.00
YOUR PRICE: $1 695.00

GRAPH/SCREEN
RECORDERS *V

L~IQUIDCRvYSTA


Humminbird
LCR 1000
LCR 2000
LGR 3000
LCR 4000


. L RICE I


358.00
398:00
578.00
578.00


219.95
219.95
349.95
349.95


V Sitex HE 705 1495.00 1149.95
V HumminbirdCVR-2001795.00 1195.00
V Furuno FCV-501 2195.00 1895.00
Furuno FCV-201 2995.00 2395.00
IN I-IJ 1;Ie 4


Sitex HE 300A
Sitex HE 357
Furuno FE-450
Furuno FE-606


469.00
599.00
550.00
1295.00


289.00
349.00
399.95
979.95


1011;01004*6;2


V Ray Jeff MX 2500
Sitex HE-357 MKII
Lowrance X15 B
King 1350A
V Lowrance X-16


699.95
699.95
1098.00
899.95
1252.00


359.95
399.95
499.95
529.95
629.95


J


STOP BY TODAY!
BLUE DOLPHIN
(between Bobby Rubino's & Carlos & Pepe's)
1394 SE 17th STREET
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33316
(305) 763-3838


FREE CATALOG

WARNING!

Don't be fooled into paying
extra for what the manufac-
urer does for FREE!
All Units are manufacturer
(factory) tuned and calibrated.


WN285


"Prices subject to change"


February 15 March 15, 1985


ii


iI


.I


I VHF RAg


FAT"


BMW,
WHOLESALE TO THEP!UBLICI


lb-