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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Waterfront news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00015
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: May 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: UF00072837:00015

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
    Main: Letters
        Page 2
    Main: News
        Page 3
    Main: Commerce
        Page 4
    Main: Habitat
        Page 5
    Main: Diving
        Page 6
    Main: Sailing
        Page 7
    Main: Heritage
        Page 8
    Main: Swimming
        Page 9
    Main: Cruising
        Page 10
        Page 11
    Main: Power Boating
        Page 12
    Main continued
        Page 13
    Main: Safety
        Page 14
    Main: Saftey
        Page 15
    Main continued
        Page 16
    Main: Fishing
        Page 17
    Main: Food
        Page 18
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 19
        Page 20
Full Text





















































S U A Y MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSD FRAY FRIDAY SATURDAY
TIME AJUSTN M ay 15 B M oo-t Lense 17 Gulfstrean Soiling 1
TIME ADJUSTMENIS O TIDE TABLE Call 475-6600 Paano Beach Fishing Mnorial Race Lake
bAer o High Water Low Fla. Offshore Mulihull Jim Sullivan, Instructor Rodeo thru May 19 Seafood Festival, Paop
Hilsboro Inlet- -31 Minutes -5t r. Ft. L. B dsiling Helen Reddy 8 Sunrise end of Atlantic Blvd
Newsoe- HarborLights Rest. Assoc, 7:30 Rlverside Musical Theatre between A]A&beach
Bahia Mar ------- 20 -........ 1 Ddnia Hotel Lobby Leo Kottke at Musicians Trothelan, Qulet Water
Historic Preservation Broward CofC Marine lask Exchange, Ft. Laud. Park, Poamano Beach
Port Everglades- -45 ........ -62 Week- Ft. Laud. thru 18. Force Mtg noonc
Dania Cut-Off--- +45 ........ +28 +2.1
TIDE TABLE Davie Bridge---- +40 ........ + TME 06471321*1921 0143*0727*1358"200 0223"0703"1434*2039 03020837*1509*2117
**+,J ,, n '+0 -21o +0 .2' o.2 '
NEW ON 19 2( 21 23 24 2 2
Ft. Laud. City Carmission Stress Seninar, SBA Gulfstrean Sailing Club
Gulfstrean Salling.Club Mtg 8 & 10 a.m. City Hall Kitridge Academy Music Loemonn's Plaza, Palm- Lucaya Offshore Race Miani/ Ft. L. Home Show
Memorial Race-Buovs Alice Day hosts Wanen in Worrell 1000 Sailboat Variety Show, 7:30 pn Aire, 6:30-8:30pn thru May 26 Miani Beach Conv. Center
Tisn, Musicians Exch Jazz, Musicians Exchange Race begins in Ft. Laud. Beach Theatre, Hollywoo Holywood Hills High Gulfstrean Sailing Club thru June 2nd
Tishon, usi s Charisi, dancing at the GSC HCble Mtg. a Chi Chi' D l& ontucket School Band Concert Manorial Day Cruise thru Catalina Club Cruise
Salvation Army Week Beach Theatre, Hollywood 500 N. Fed., Ft, Laud. oun Msicians ch. 8m a Young Circle Mo 27th all 485-316
+1.9' +2.1 +1.9' +2.1' +1.8' +2.1' +1.8' +2.0 +1.7' lID +2.0' +1.7' +1.9' +1.7'
0337*0912*1544*215 0414 0946*1618*2229 0451*1023*1655*2307 0527*1059*17354234 06081141*1815 TIM 00280651*1229*1846 0114*0742*1322*1958
+0.2-- _-n _,_--n__ +_, __-_ .i.. _n...I __"_I' Ti I__ Q n n... ____
2( FIRST QUARTER 2MOON 2 32 3I June 1
McArthur High School
MEMORIAL DAY OFF Bond Concert 8mp a Art Snith Sportfishing Nerve, sixties music
Young Circle, Hollywood Tourney @ Palm Beach Eric Fish, classical gul Beach Theater, Hollywood
Tishan Musicians Exch Gary Lawrence, dancing a Pito a Musicians Exch, thru June 1. tarist 2 Young Circle, 8 an Catalina Sailing Clu
Corkscrew Swao Canoe Young Circle, Hollywood Gulfstrean Sailing Club Turtle Watch on Hutchi Hollywood, 8 m Ira Sullivan & Eddie Hig Night Sail
Trip thru 26, Call Nicole Yarling & a music- Cruisin Sninar 7n son Island thru 30th Atlantean Driftwood a gins a Musicians Exch. Gulfstrean Sailing Club
375-1625 Micmi ions Ian @ Musicians Exch F.O.E. oall Ft. Laud. Call 375-1625 Musicians Exchange thru June 1 Ladies Day Lake Race
+1 8' +1.7' +1.8' + .8' +1. +1.9' TIDE +1.9' +2. +2.1' +2.3 +2.2' +2.4' +2.3' +2.6
0207*0840*1425"2008 0307"0940"1532"2205 0405*1041 16422310 T:ME 0605*1141' 7 0013" U01*12i7,1844' 0111*0541332*1990 0205*0747*1423"203
0. +o0. iO.' +1 TIDE -0.2 2' 0 11100.0.6-.2' -0.8'
FULL ..' Sons & Daughters of
Pines, 8 mn, Young Cir. Egyptian Exhibit thru Hollywood Sportfishing
Stan Palmer Quartet Hollywood June 2nd, Broward Arch. Club 8mn 2118 Scott St. Rotary Regatta sailing Gulfstrecm Soaling Club
Gulfstrean Sailing Clu Dancing, 7:3 Beach Ft. Laud. City Cam. Mtg. Sac. Museu 203 SW 1 Av Hollywood D.A.V, Hall race, Ft. L. vs. PB. Cruising Sinar Kickof
bLdies Ocean Race Theatre, Hollywood 8 & 10 an a City Hall Ft. L, 525-8778 Ft. Laud. City Marine tru n 9 Party Ln
Boot Safety Week So. Fla. Music.Awards CPR Course-S1M SailnOker Off-Brooa Revue Advisoy Board, 7:30 Kenny Rnkin a Musicim GS 4th Race, 2nd Serl
thru June 8th Musiclans Exchange 6 Pm thru June 5th GSC Young Circle, Hollywood City Hall Exchage Lake
+2.3' +2.6 +2.3 +2.6' +2.3' +2.5' +2.1' +2.3 +2.0' TI1 +2.2' +1.8' +2.0' +1.7'
0259"0339'1509"2125 0349"0928"1604*2215 040"1021'165402305 0531"1112 1745'2356 0625"1205"1828 TM 0048"0718*13'01*193 0141"08131359*2029

L .- QUARTER :. 11 1 .1 1
Gulfstrean Sailing Cl Candy Lane's Fabulous 4 Gulfstrean Sailing Club
st Race, 2d Series lys for dancing General Mtg. 8 p.m. Front Rner Muscis Tritheln C.B. TH
Buoys Holiday ImnOceanside Front Rmer a Musicians Triathelcn a C.B. SMITH
Buoys 7..BecTheatre, Hollwood Holidoy Inn Oceansi Controlling Cash Flow Exchange Park, Pemtrook Park
Unlimited Hydrcplane 7:30n "How to Prepare a Loan SBA, FAU Fling Hall GSC ll Bot Weekd N e H ck canoe tr
regotta P Miami Marine oackoge", Panwo CofC Dm &ibngs & Video by Kyr SmBFAenFbeaoking
t a Marine GSC Board Mtg kage", Pomno Cof BCC Fine Arts Gallery Rn. #420 Boca Raton Ft. Myers 375-1625

023el .090'i.r500'211 -0 52,9, 30/1 2226 S 20110 ( 1.2 T7r 2S:Bi5 1 0d;e- 005 Z-0t556"123, 13743 llt7 C L 13 c"592 ,; 723- 35T -
Baseline: Andrews Avenue Bridge over New River at mean low water, Eastern DAYLIGHT SAVINGS TIME
= 1114w!





WATERFRONT NEWS LETTERS


Dear Sir
It is turtle-time again. The peaceful giants soon will be
coming ashore on South Florida's beaches to lay their
eggs in order to insure the continuance of their species.
Unfortunately, the rapid growth of Florida's population:
has diminished their chances for survival. Where the
beach was once uninhabited condominiums now rise in
profusion. Their lights Illuminate the sands causing
confusion In the hatchlings who instinctively crawl
toward the strongest light source, which used to be the
ocean. The light now leads them toward the parking lots
and roadways and hence to certain death.
By partially shading or screening outdoor lights or by
having them flash Intermittently, condominium
dwellers can cut down the mortality rate of baby
turtles.
Florida is rapidly losing much of its wildlife to rampant
development beyond the Individual's power to control.
Helping at least one species the sea turtles- to survive
can be achieved by a mere flick of the light switch.
A voluntary 'brownut' of our beaches from June 15th
to October 15th will help to safeguard the future of a
fellow creature who has existed on earth far longer than
man.
Miriam D. Wagner
Sea Turtle Committee
Broward County Audubon Society


Dear Editor,
Isn't Florida great this time of year. Cold winds
are gone, water warms up, and most of all, those
obnoxious tourists have gone north.
Driving back from Coconut Grove yesterday I
watched the sun slowly settle out to the west. It
seemed to be a promise...a promise of great days
of diving and fishing, sailing along the coast on
Sunday afternoons,and campfires, and the good
company of good friends.
Yep, it's going to be a great summer...now that
the snowbirds are gone and we have Florida to
ourselves. Ah yes, I can hardly wait for another
Key's sunset.

Ed Wiser
Pompano Beach


Dear Editor:
In February Citzen Crime Alert of Florida, Inc.
announced that we were in search of a logo that could
be used on stationery, decals, signs, etc. We contacted
the Ft Lauderdale Art Institute, Broward Art Guild and
Broward County School Board. Parks & Recreation
Department posted our "Wanted" poster. The
Waterfront News. civic association newsletters and
others reproduced it,


OF FORT LAUDERDALE, INC.


We wanted to urge citizens and institutions, public and
private to become aware of and participate in crime
prevention activities, and we believed this contest was
one way to do that.
There were 125 entries received from elementary,
middle and high school students, artists, and concerned
citizens. The selection was difficult, but we believe the
one chosen will clearly identify our organization.
The winner is free-lance artist MARK PEYTON. He
found out about the logo contest via the Waterfront
News.
Joyce Quinby
Coordinating Director
Citizens' Crime Alert of Fort Lauderdale Inc.


MAILBAG: In t

320 S.W. 2nd Street
Ft. Lauderdale. FL 33312


DOCK OWNERS FIGHT
GOVERNMENT REGULATIONS
by M.G. Swift
The Fort Lauderdale Marine Advisory Board
and Broward County Plumbing & Fire Code
Subcommittee to the Broward Board of Rules and
Appeals both rejected in separate hearings and
deliberations a group of local dock owners
requests for changes in the city ordinances and
county codes from which some of them were cited
in violation. Earlier in the year a team of city and
county inspectors swept through Hendricks Isle
and Isle of Venice, with citationsissued to four of
five property owners. City inspected violations to
a ten foot setback rule were observed as to
several dock owners with slips too close to
property lines. County fire inspectors noted a
lack of approved fire lines dockside despite
county regulations requiring such. Fort
Lauderdale's Planning and Zoning Board is still
debating the side yard set back issue with
another hearing set for mid May.
The Hendricks Isle and Isle of Venice Dock
Owners Association was organized from about
80% of the dock owners on the two isles to appeal
these government actions. The association hired
attorney, Ron Matriana; marine consultant, and
former city marine facilities supervisor, Jack
Hornor; and former city fire chief, George
Tillinghast to help argue their case.,
Matriana and Hornor tried to persuade the
Marine Advisory Board that the set back rule
Ci I


Copyright by Zlegler Publishing Co.. Inc. -1985
ISSN 8756-0038
WATERFRONT NEWS

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


May 15-June 15,1985


Published by Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc.
Editor: John Ziegler
Illustrators: Teri Cheney Laurie
Ad Specialists: Ilene Levy
Donna Phillips
Photographer: Greg Dellinger
Carriers: Tom Gepfrich Doug Ba
Jason Welles Lee Je
Andrew Moyes Swen
Bud Alcott Matt M
Scott Moore Craig M
Darin Gleichman Todd C
Kelly Alcott Nicole
Jeff Prosje John N
Sandy Sharrow Charle
Patrick Gillis Mary G
Louise Miller Gail Jot
Allan Rosenbaum Doug (


Cahill


arnett
nsen
Neufeldt
loore
lerry
;larke
Sanese
Metzger
s Metzger
rassi
hnson
Channel


Volume 2 Issue 3


should.not apply to boats on Hendricks and Isle of
Venice. They argued that these isles are unique
unlike any others in the city. If enforced, the set
backs would cause the eviction of an estimated
one third of the 450 boats now docked on the three
.canals effected. The perpendicularly moored
boats offer no navigation hazard; observed
Hornor, the 40% rule (40% of a waterway mustbe
clear of moored vessels for navigation) is being
policed.
The city staff and a parade of neighborhood
civic association spokespersons testified before
the Marine Advisory .Board opposed to any
revisions of set backs aong Hendricks and Isleof
Venice. Hugh Chappell of Las Olas Isle
Homeowners association predicted that if the
board members recommend exception to
Hendricks Isle and Isle of Venice, the precedent is
set for future other exceptions,AFt. Lauderdale
City Commissioner summed up the opposition's
position with, "It really does all come down to
money."
The Marina Advisory Board sided with those
opposed to' proposed exemptions of set back 7
to 2.
The Broward County Plumbing and Fire Code
subcommittee rejected the dock owners appeal to
allow them to use portable dry chemical
extinguishers instead installing fire lines,
siamese outlets, and fire hose at their docks.
Former Chief Tillinghast emphasisized the
trouble civilians encountered using fire hoses to
apply first aid to a fire situation prior to the
arrival of the fire department (usually 2 to 4
minutes). Tillinghast suggested that portable dry
chemicals extinguishers would be more
-appropriate in dealing with boat and dock fires. It
was also pointed out by dock owner lawyer,
Matriana and dock owners Peter Neufeldt and
Bob Hamilton that because of querks in the law
areas of small lot size would be under protected
by fire hoses.
The Subcommittee also rejected the dock
owners'argument.
;'otIf ". a^'s. it-aiiS*- *OaSK.'*?-\
Editor's Note: I have been covering this issue-
liveaboards and dockage-for over two years
now. It is a no win situation for the community
and for me. If laws are not enforced they shouldn't
be laws. But if the majority wants said laws
enforced then enforce them. And the majority will
have to accept the consequences of their actions.
The majority must also understand their
decisions' impact on the minority.
I've lived aboard a boat in Fort Lauderdale and
I currently live in an apartment on the waterfront
among live-aboards. My experience has been
that live-aboard citizens enhance the community.
But again majority rules. And most live-aboards
are moblby nature, voting with their wakes.
On page 10 of the May 6, 1985 issue of Time
Magazine read the essay "In F lorida: End of an
Era".


OPINION:

BOATERS SINGLED-OUT FOR
ARBITRARY "USER FEE" TAXES
by Michael Sciulla
The federal government wants recreational boat
owners to pay millions in "user fees" for Coast
Guard'assistance they may not use, for services
being turned over to the private sector, and for
which the Coast Guard will not receive one extra
nickel, said Richard Schwartz, President of Boat
Owners Association of The United States
(BOAT/U.S. ,)
A bill, H.R. 1936, recently introduced by Rep.
Silvio Conte (R-Mass.), a powerful member of the
House Appropriations Committee, would grant
the Department of Transportation the authority to
charge boat owners a minimum of $136 million a
year for Coast Guard services it says are used by
boaters.
In addition, a White House/Senate Republican
budget expected to steamroll through the Senate
during the week of April 21 already assumes the
collection of these "user fee" taxes.
"This bill, like past proposals, singles-out boat
owners to shoulder a burdensome and arbitrary
tax," said Schwartz, reacting to the bill and
pending vote. "We already pay our fair share," he
noted, as he challenged the Administration to
submit a legitimate "user fee" proposal where fees
would go directly to the Coast Guard for actual
services rendered, instead of to Treasury's
general fund.

Under the Conte bill, all boat owners would be
forced to pay Coast Guard "user fees" regardless
of whether they used any services. The
legislation also contains no cap or maximum
ceiling on the amount of money which could be
collected. This would be left to the Transportation
Department's discretion.
Schwartz also questioned the fairness of the bill.
He pointed out that upwards of 75% of the $136
million "user fee" package is for non-emergency
assistance which the Coast Guard is already
turning over to the private sector.
He also took exception to the Transportation
Department's astonishing claim that recreational
boaters are responsible for more Coast Guard
expenditures than the entire coastal shipping
fleet, all inland commercial shipping and the
entire U.S. and foreign fishing fleets.
In addition to the flaws inherent in the bill,
Schwartz expressed little sympathy for the
Administration's proposal as boat owners have
paid nearly $300 million in federal marine fuel
taxes since 1980. Of this, only $38 million has
been returned to the states for boating safety,
education and law enforcement programs as
required by Congress.





NEWS oMay 15- June 15, 19853

KEEPING' UP WITH GETTING' MARINE CHARRETTE REPORT Lauder ale. The May 3rd slide show is also
BY...NEWS BRIEFS FROM THE After months of follow-up meetings and Editor's Note: See an overview of the charrette
BEACH BEAT .completing the tedious process of finalizing the report in Waterfront News, January 15-February
results of the Marine Charrette into a finished 15, 1985, Pages 4 and 5 (Volume 1, Issue 11)
By Bethane Darnell product, the published results from the Marine
"Awesome" is the only word to describe Haitian Charrette were printed and released in March. ar
Boats new for '85, high capacity 162 passenger, "It's taken a great deal of effort by many M arill
14' production pram. Dubbed the "Cordwood individuals to transpose the ideas and Lum ber &
Special", a paddle is standard with the sailing rig recommendations from the Marine Charrette held
a very strongly recommended option, especially last October into a finished product. At the close PlyW Ood
at the easily afforded price of a dollar two forty of the Charrette, attendees were asked to vote on P I
nine..... each recommendation had from the attendees. M ll M Cu,.omodp'
Paperthin Boats* president, Frank Lee Instead of excluding ideas which did not have
Bothersoome, unveiled'the Company's new majority support, the committee decided to L (305) 5
Sunken Treasure Galleons for public review and include all ideas but to list them within each ( ) 54-
sea trls o'n'Mb'ndayf April 1,1985. Snorkel or category by order of their support; i.e., the first 2945 State Road 84 Ft.Lauderdale, FL33312
scubabebar it advised for those who missed the item was the recommendation which received the
everit and would tike to garner a moment for highest vote followed by the second and so on. -----as ---
themselves. Proceed 300 yards NW of the Port There are some terrific ideas that we hope will -TA
Everglades channel and take a flying leap or a become realities in Broward's future," stated Van INFLATABLE
steep dive.... Snider, Executive Director for the Marine Industry S RVICES I
Ajunkis a junk isa..,exept whenitcomeswitha Association of South Florida (MIASF) and Co-SE
Chinese Lug Rig. Tyeoneon Tinney Boatworks Chairman of the Charrette. 'NC.
even ;offers,-- -special- equipment package for As part of the Week of the Ocean, a public forum
dietec'-rd yit trt; Fatest Far-East Fad Food was held on May 3, 1985, at the County Main .o-Wo 231 S.W. 21 Terr/Ft. Laud.
Diet: aUllou ,ari et itti one chopstick.:.. Library, where representatives of last October's 792-8523
The Umptteth. Annual Bouys and Gulls Hunting Marine Charrette discussed the waterways and INSPECTION* SALES SERVICE
Season opened in latee :Feburary with the the recommendations which came out of the All Major Brands
customary lieavy.herding and intense spawning Charrette. From 5:00 to 6:30 p.m. that same night ll M B
events capturing the majority of the competitor's before the presentation, sea chantys were sung REBATE: AN Sport Boats- $20000
and on-looker's attentions. In another prime by Tom Callinan. It was an evening of music, ,r~iTy-une 19
pass-time, both imbibers and gawkers crowded refreshments, slides, charrette results and U.S/.C.B.-
Fort Lauderdale's beaches to witness the questions and answers. i-d
ritualistic basting and roasting of snowbirds. Ten Those individuals or groups interested in a copy eI ( rte7
months of beacli revrie begins anew in April.... of the report can pick one up at the MIASF Office rala
The Jaws A.nnualFishing Tournament was in at 303 S.E.17th Street, Suite 601, Ft. Lauderdale or ..I"-is .- I
progress at press time. The last reported scores the Waterfront News at 320 SW 2nd Street Ft.
were Tuna Towers 0, Sharks 2....
After ten days of intensive research and rigorous The One-Stop Boat & Yacht Service
testing, the Bunk Soaker Hatch Company proudly Cente...offering professional service
displayed their, new Collander Hatch that's r n t of repair orce
guaranteed to keep flying fish out while allowing your yacht Truly a "full-service"boatyard.
the unhampered circulation of salt spray and
rain....

SALVATION ARMY WEEK
May 13-19
The Salvation Army will be celebrating
National Salvation Army Week May 13-19. The
Broward County unit is planning a balloon release
for Sunday May 12th, a reception and movie-3 pm n
at the 14th Avenue Building in Fort Lauderdale on
the 13th, an Open house on the 17th and a worship j
service at 11 a.m. on the 19th at their 100 SW 9th
Avenue center in Fort Lauderdale. The people of
Broward County are welcome to join in observing
the week with the Salvation Army.
The, Salvation Army will also hold a "Day
Camp" at the Army's 100 SW 9th Avenue center
for children ages 5-11. The Day Camp runs from
June 24th through August 16th, Monday through
Friday. There:.will be'a program that will include
arts and crafts and recreation as well as
educational activities.
For more information about the Salvation
Army, National Salvation Army Week or the Day
CamD call 463-4572..

















A WATER LIMO'
by M.G. Swift
What a view from the downtown river walk.
The Fort Lauderdale City Mission Statement talks
about it. The Marine Charrette envisioned
"waterborne transportation" to connect various
waterfront hotels in Broward County with the
airport "exemplify the water-oriented nature of
our community." Bill Aubrey of Fort Lauderdale
wants to be the man to pioneer water limo'
service to the Waterfront community, docking the
boats at the city docks downtown.
Mr. Aubrey went before the Fort Lauderdale
City Marine Advisory Board to get their favorable
recommendation for his water limousine service
to take with him when he goes before the city
commission. The Board gave him that approval of
his project "in concept."
Aubrey's three wood twenty-eight foot Riva
style motor boats were shipped over from Italy;
he is taking advantage of a strong dollar and
weak lira. Powered by a six cylinder Volvo, each
water limo' will be named VONA (Venice of North
America) 1,11 and III respectively. Each VONA


APPLICATIONS NOW
AVAILABLE
FOR LEADERSHIP BROWARD
by Diane Watts
Leadership Broward (sponsored by the Fort
Lauderdale/Broward County Chamber of
Commerce) is accepting applications through
12:00, noon on May 29th for its fourth annual
leadership development program. Applications
are available at the Chamber, 208 S.E. 3rd Avenue
or by calling the Community Development at 462-
6000.
Leadership Broward is a program designed to
assist the leadership potential currently existing
in our community. Through the exposure of a ten-
month program of highly structured activities,


draws 1.5' to 2' and seat six passengers.
The authors of the Marine Charrett Report write
of a "... water taxi (that) would allow tourists and
other visitors a leisurely and scenic alternative to
routine land transportation ..." One scene tourists
and locals probably won't miss as their water
limousine plies the New River out of the
downtown area towards the Intracoastal
Waterway are Aubrey's wooden cows that graze
.his waterfront home's back yard. "Only reason
for the cows is to keep the grass down," jokes Bill
Aubrey.




l."
fa


participants become familiar with current issues,
community resources and other factors
influencing the direction of Broward County's
future.
Candidates for the program must be at least 25-
years-of age and live or work in Broward County.
Demonstration leadership ability, interest in
community affairs and a willingness and ability
to assume greater responsibility are among the -
criteria for bliatiipant sTedflht : "'et""
The program is scheduled to gelt'under way 7
with a two-day retreat in September, and
continue with one-day seminars and fieldtrips
each month through June "86. Tuition for the
program is $650 per participant. Representatives
of business, public and private agencies, civic
and professional organizations throughout
Broward County are invited to apply.


COMMERCE

U.S. CUSTOMS PLANS NEW
PRIVATE VESSEL REPORTING
SYSTEM
This summer, probably during June or July, the
U.S. Customs Service will implement a new
private vessel reporting system for small boats
entering the United States along the Southeast
coast of Florida. Under this program, aimed-at
making seagoing drug smugglers easier to
identify, vessels entering U.S. waters from West
Palm Beach to and including the Florida Keys, will
be required to report immediately to one of five
designated U.S. Customs inspection stations
located at West Palm Beach, Fort Lau-derdale,
Miami Beach, Marathon Key, and Key West.
The five private vessel inspection stations will be
staffed by Customs inspectors during peak
boating hours, and on an on-call basis during
non-peak periods. According to Customs' latest,
estimates, about one-fourth of the cocaine and
one-fifth of the marijuana being smuggled into
the United States arrives aboard private vessels
along the Southeast coast of Florida. Customs
officials believe this new private vesselreporting
system will increase their effectiveness in
dealing with this type of smuggling activity.
More detailed information, including the exact
locations of the five inspection stations, will be
made public within the next few weeks, and
notices outlining the program are being mailed to
Southeast Florida marinas. Arrangements can be
made for information fact sheets to be mailed, or
for Customs representatives to discuss the new
program boating community audiences,; by
calling U.S. Customs at: (305) 350-4126 or 350-
4127.
Reprinted from Mia Newsletter

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May 15 June 15, 1985


HABITAT


THE SQUEEZE IS ON
The Broward Soil and Water Conservation
District was chartered in 1932 under Florida
Statues 582 as a governmental sub-division of the
state charged with the leadership and
responsibility of conserve the natural
resources, compile and organize information
about them, and make this information available
to farmers, landowners, schools and other
political sub-divisions, units of government or
citizens;
I WHY IS THERE A DISTRICT?
Soil and Water Conservation Districts, or
Resource Districts as they are sometimes called,
were organized by Congress in 1937 to help
farmers prevent the severe type of erosion our
country suffered during the dust bowl days. Since
that time millions of acres of farmland have been
saved from destruction through the soil
conservation districts administration or
watershed 'protection, flood prevention, farm
forestry, research,: education, technical
assistance and cost sharing and credit, all on a
voluntary basis.
II GOVERNMENTAL AGENCIES AND DISTRICTS
The soil conservation districts work in
cooperation with the Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer Services to administer
the best management practices that will bring
about the wisest and best use of land within its
boundaries.
The Soil Conservation Service, an agency of
the:.Federal Government, finds its only direct
outlet to:the public through the District, bringing
great benefits to our citizenry of this area
because of the expertise of its personnel and wide
range of program assistance available without
charge.
III THE DISTRICT GOVERNING BOARD
The District is governed by a board of
supervisors elected by the public for a 4-year
term. Supervisors are people with an interest in
the proper use and conservation of the area,
Supervisors are volhitaryi'ublit rv:fts"~l-ib
are directly involved in conservation for the
benefit of the general cifizenry.
A. LONG RANGE PLANNING
Each District adopts a long-term program
outlining the general soil and water conservation
and resource use objectives, which it implements
through the use of services, facilities or funds
that federal, state, local and private sources may
provide. The Board of Cornmission of Broward
County has taken a vital and active role in the
affairs of the. Broward Soil and Water
Conservation District to insure the quality and.
improvement of its ongoing programs.
B. ANNUAL REPORT
Each year the District prepares and publishes
an annual report outlining its activities and
accomplishments of the past year. Copies are
available through the District offices to anyone
requesting one.
C. SERVICES TO THE COMMUNITY
The Broward. Soil and Water Conservation
District provides a myriad of services to the
community. With a variety of programs ranging
from conservation education to beach dune
restoration projects, from tree planting programs
to soil surveys the District is ready and able to
assist the public at large with any soil and water
related problem.
D. YOUTH BOARD
Districts have a unique opportunity to help
young people learn about and contribute to local
government operations and decisions and to give
youth first hand experiences in the practical
application of conservation measures for
environmental improvement. Working with and
through ,distri in planning and developing
projects will enable young people to gain a
realistic understanding of the need for
conservation planning and action, and
application of the technical skill and knowledge
necessary for dealing with resource use and
management issues, and an insight into the
economic, cultural and political factors involved.

Courtesy of the Broward Soil & Water
Conservation District, 6179 S.W. 45th Street,
Room 6173-L, Davie,.FL 33314 (Phone:584-1306).


OPINION
West Lake Battle Moves Into Court
Room
by Robert Mikes
As of this news paper's dead line U. S. District
Court Judge Norran Roettger Jr. has issued a 10-
day restraining order preventing any mangrove
cutting or dredge and fill operations adjacent to
the "West Lake" parcel (near Port Everglades).
The Judge was responding to a lawsuit filed by
the Environmental Coalition of Broward County
which was also supported by both Broward
Audubon and the Sierra club.
The lawsuit is an attempt by Broward
environmental groups to prevent the restriction
of 200 acres of mangrove marine habitat. This
was a requirement that the landowner extracted
from the state in order to sell the remaining tract
(West Lake) to the state and county for
approximately $20 million. If the 100 acre fill is
allowed the developer will probably sell the land
to the portto allow itto go ahead with its plans for.
a $180 million taxpayer subsidized "Newark"
class truck terminal which to recent "Booz-Allen"
study is doubtful it will be financially successful.
These remaining mangroves are so critical to
our marine food chain both inshore and to our
nearby reef system,that any further losses to
Broward's coastal wet lands will seriously
impact sport fishing and bring us closer to the
day we.will have to rely on taxpayer subsidized
artificial hatcheries etc. to replace where
possible some of our food and game fish stocks.
While artificial reefs can partially offset the
loss of a portion of our natural reef system and
their development should continue, they will
never be able to replace the unique link in our
marine breeding and food chain cycles that is
supplied by coastal wet lands.
Broward Environmental Groups such as
Audubon, Sierra and the Environmental Coalition
intend to continue to push for coastal
development controls that enchance our marine
resources and protect our quality of life in,
Broward County and the state of Florida.


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WATERFRONT NEUS


MERCEDES, TROUBLE IN
PARADISE?
by Byran Brooks
On March 30, this year the Mercedes I was sent
to the bottom with eight carefully placed charges
of explosives. The diving community rejoiced.
Finally Ft. Lauderdale had a wreck that divers
could visit and enjoy Without traveling a hundred
miles to somebody else's wreck. All's well that
ends well, end of story right? Wrong.
The problem just starts. Now every diver in the
free world and sonre communists are crawling
out of the wood work and into the port holes. Dive
boats and private boats are stacked up with
anchors dropping on the deck of two
hundred foot freighter. Poor MolTre's freighter,
there are more people on her now than there ever
were Boat captains are yelling at each other and
divers swim through" a maze'of boats trying to
find the one they came from when they return
from diving the wreck. Boats are cutting in and
out with divers in the water and in general the
situation resembles a Keystone comedy with one
exception, someone is going to get seriously hurt
and all the good publicity that Ft. Lauderdale
received could become very negative very fast.
On my last dive on a recent-weekend to the
Mercedes I the pofnt was made to me. Ten boats
were hovering around the wreck with upwards to
eighty divers in theater, ul!der the-water and
swimming through the water. In swimming
underwater around ard through the Mercedes I
thought I was at a fty percent off sale at some
dive shop. Divers were everywhere. I met them
coming through- hatches, in portholes and
swimming towards me in passageways. We
almost needed a trafficcop because of the crowd


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congestion. The boat is beautiful and it looks like
everyone in the world is going to find out. Now the
problem is how to do this safely. I'm not sure the
answers are easy or even immediately attainable..
The vast amount of divers on the beautiful
North Sea freighter points out a definite need that
is only beginning to be met. We need more
wrecks. Everyone is diving the same wreck. Ft.
Lauderdale is finally beginning to be recognized
for the potential it always had as a tourist spot for
the divers. People in the tourist and hotel industry
are beginning to see it. Divers from everywhere
are definitely seeing it. We have reef s and now
we have a wreck. We've always had the good
Night life and beaches with available airports and
expressways.
The problem is the same as we have on 1-95:
The dive boats are naturally in competition with
each other;so,being friendly at crowded wreck
might seem unnatural. However in seeing the
bigger picture maybe it is in everybody's best
interest that we try. It certainly would be
professional. In the Charter captains defense a lot
of the trouble is caused by smaller private boats
with divers who bring their boats too closeand
disregard the divers down flags. The next thing
that usually happens is that a large anchor is
dropped on the wreck with twenty divers or more
cruising around below. As of this writing no one
has been hurt but it has to be jut a matter of time.
I was diving with a professional underwater
photographer Tom Mounts and Mark Lawrence. I
was back on board the boat waiting for their
return. A small zodiac with two divers came
toward us and dropped their anchor. We tried to
wave them back but to no avail. Tom came up
later saying the anchor weighing over twenty
pounds had just missed his head. Incidents like
this are becoming common place.
To forstall any possible future tragedy a
meeting will be held with all interested dive boat
* operators and instructors.
Editors Note: A meeting of those in the diving
industry is scheduled to take place Tuesday, May
14, 1985 at 9 a.m. at the Holiday Inn on A1A at
Sunrise Blvd. in Fort Lauderdale.


SKILLED SEVICESFOR THI-DISCRIMINATING YACHTSMAN
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I I I L I I ~ II ~b~LI


DIVING


OCEANFEST '85
by Ali Burger
Sport diving has become an increasingly
popular South Florida pastime. Residents and
snowbirds alike are finding that our coastal
waters offer colorful reefs, wrecks, spearfishing
and lobstering in safe waters which are easily
accessible. This fact was clearly evident at the
Dinner Key Convention Center,.April 26-28.
Although billed as the World's Largest
Consumer Ocean Convention, OceanFest '85
largely concentrated on topics of interest to the
growing number of South Florida divers. Many
area dive shops were represented with booths
offering a full line of SCUBA gear, accessories
and apparel. Representatives from such hot dive
spots such as Aruba, Cozumel, Cayman Islands
and the Bahamas were on hand to bestir dreams
of clear skies, turquoise seas, clean beaches,
and colorful reefs. Dade and Broward Counties
didn't need paid representatives each dive shop
employee seemed to be filling that role.
OceanFest '85 seeks to highlight the
interdependence of humanity and the seas
surrounding us. It was highly fitting that many
exhibits were educational in nature, seeking to
increase environmental awareness of ocean life
and resources. The plight of. our manatee
population was addressed frequently. According
to the information presented, if strong action is
not taken soon to protect these gentle mammals
speeding boaters may easily ensure their
extinction within a decade.
Throughout the convention hall mini-theatres
offered films on Dade County shipwrecks, diving
instruction, marine life, and windsurfing. Major
film festival on Saturday evening included an
appearance by Jean Michael Cousteau and film
about the Cousteau team's latest expedition.
Noted underwater cinematographer Stan
Waterman showed his newestfilm which gives an
up close view of whale sharks.
OceanFest '85, now in its third year, is a part of
Oceans Miami 85, a nine day event sponsored by
the International Oceangraphic Foundation and
Planet Ocean. It ocuses on owur aqlatic
Environment and its'benefits to mankind. ?


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SAILING


ODDITIES OF THE MOON NO. 1
by James E. Sullivan
,Proctor & Gamble is removing its moon-and-
stars trademark from its soap products. The
starry logo had been used for over 100 years -
now suddenly it must go. Why? The company
claims that people feel the symbol is satanic.
However, a nine year'old girl from Yarmouth,
MaiVne recently wrote to Proctor-& Gamble asking
"how the stars of the illustration could be seen
between the cusps of the crescent moon?".
Can a star ever be seen between the horns of
the moohi No, The horns or cusps of are the tips
of its visible crescent. This crescent is the edge of
the lighted 'prtior: of the moon's surface. The
circumference of the crescent continues around
to make a circle between.the horns which is the
outline of the; moons solid shape. There is no
empty.space between the horn of the moon-it is
,alrmoon, and no star farther away from the earth
than the moon is-and all stars are-could possible
be seen between the horns. Realizing this truth
the corporation had decided to phase out the
symbol, yet, it will retain the logo on letterheads
and publications to appease the company
executives and officers who still believe that the
stars can be seen through the moon.
Moon article 2 will focus on how the moon
causes tides and the directional bias of man's
brain fluids during a full moon, also what is
syzygy?


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S -L I


May l 5-June 15, 1985


CATALINA SAILING
ASSOCIATION OF BROWARD
by Hilda Roberts
April meeting highlights:
We were very pleased to welcome our new
members. We had a presentation about marine
insurance which was Informative and helpful.
Racing
The second race of the first series was held April
21st. FracturedRip was first, BlueFlanen. Second
and Tranquility third. Keep up the good work.
The third race of the first series will be held the
night of May the fourth. We'll have a raft up and
we'll stay overnight at Lake Sylnia.
Coming events
May 8th-meeting at Galleria Community room at
7:30
May 12th-Picnic at TY Park
May 25th-Cruise to no-name harbor
June 11th-nite sail
Easter Cruise
Several club members sailed down to Miami on
Friday, April 5th. We met some other members
who drove down and we went out to eat. We
managed to seat 12 people in the Brand's mini
van. It was fun.
Anyone interested in joining the club call Hilda
Roberts at 485-4316. Membership is opened to all
sailboats. Come to one of our functions and meet
our members.

BOARD SAILORS ELECT NEW
OFFICERS
Ft. Lauderdale, FI-Dave Stanger, a Canadian
National Champion boardsailor and, with Up-
wind surfing of Fort Lauderdale has been elected
president of Great Fort Lauderdale Boardsailing
Association. Out going president, John Grau,
handed the gavel over to Stanger at the
boardsailing club's April 18,1985 meeting held in
the lobby of the Riverside Hotel on East Las Olas
Blvd. Klaus Wilder, of Windsurfing Madness in
Fort Lauderdale, was elected vice president. Tim
Calvert is secretary; Clint Murphy, treasurer; and
Roxanne LaFragola, a native Floridian, is the
association's membership and entertainment
coordinator.
Every Tuesday af4 p.m. Great Fort Lauderdale
Boardsailing Association members gather at
South Beach (Fort Lauderdale). The association
calls it "Loose Tuesdays" and Free boards and
free instruction are available from club members
to non-members interest in the sport. Picnics and
parties follow on the beach.
The Boardsailing Association meets the third
thursday of every month (May 16) at the Riverside
at 7:30 p.m. For more information about "Loose
Tuesday" or the Greater Fort Lauderdale
Boardsailing Association call 563-9060.








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MULTIHULL SAILORS MEET
by All Burger
Florida Offshore Multihull Association (FOMA)
will hold its next meeting on May 15 at Harbor
Lights Restaurant, 301 North Federal Highway,
Dania, Florida. Guest speaker is Tom Mestrits
who will present a slide program and discussion
of Shuttleworth and Prout catamarans. Tom
recently toured Prout's manufacturing plant in
England and will be giving us the benefit of his
inspection of these fiberglass sailing yachts.
Social hour begins at 7:30 PM and the meeting
commences at 8:00 PM.
FOMA is a group of multihull enthusiasts who
organize cruises, races and regattas throughout
the year. Additionally, FOMA is co-sponsor of the
Sailboat Fishing Tournament to'benefit victims of
neurofibromatosis. Membership is open to the
public and all those interested in multhull sailing,
design, and development are invited to attend.
For further information please call Ed Wiser at
975-8595.

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WATERFRONT NEWS


I I


B .n.. .-


HERITAGE


PRESERVATION WEEK 1985
HIGHLIGHTS MAIN STREET
REVITALIZATION
FORT LAUDERDALE, FL, April 22, 1985...."THE
ACTION'S BACK ON MAIN STREET" has been
proclaimed as the theme for the 14th annual
Preservation Week, May 12-18 by the Fort
Lauderdale Historical Society and the National
Trust for Historic Preservation. Fort Lauderdale
Mayor Robert Dressier has proclaimed the week
"Preservation Week" and urges all citizens to
participate in the scheduled activities.
Approximately 5,000 preservation and
neighborhood groups will hold events across the
United States in honor of Preservation Week
1985. Their purpose is to make the public aware of
efforts to revitalize America's Main Streets by
attract ve new businesses, preserving historic
structures, and developing special events.
Here in Fort Lauderdale, Preservation Week 1985
will be observed by a number of special activities
and events.
The Fort Lauderdale Historical Museum will be
showing a photographic exhibit entitled "The
Changing Face of Fort Lauderdale" as seen
through a series of images of the New River Inn,
the Stranahan House, Andrews Avenue, and
Brickell Avenue. The exhibit begins with the
earliest photo of each area and progresses
through to the present. On view May 12th through
20th at the Historical Museum. 219 S.W. 2nd
Avenue. Monday Saturday 10 am to 4 pm,
Sunday 1 to 4 pm. Admission is free.
On Tuesday, May 14th, Dr. Donald Curl, Professor
of History at Florida Atlantic University will
speak on "The Florida Architecture of Addison
Mizner", an architect prominent in South Florida
in the 1920s. The dinner and talk will be held at
Bahia Mar Hotel. Historical Society members
may attend for $18.00, non-members for $20.00.
All reservations must be pre-paid to the Fort
Lauderdale Historical Society.
Walking tours of the old downtown area of Fort
Lauderdale are featured on Saturday, May 18th.
Sponsored by the Historical Society, all tours will
begin at the Historical Museum at 219 S.W. 2nd


Avenue and will focus on Brickell and Andrews
Avenues and the Himmarshee Historic District.
Scheduled for 10 am, 12 noon, and 2 pm, the free
tours are limited to 15 persons and reservations
are required. Please call 463-4431 for
reservations.
In honor of Preservation Week, a number of Fort
Lauderdale's finest historic structures and
museums will be open free of charge to the public
on Saturday, May 18th from 10 am to 4 pm. King-
Cromartle House a turn-of-the-century pioneer
house located at 229 S.W. 2nd Avenue; 764-1665.
Stranahan House the residence of pioneers Frank
and Ivy Stranahan restored to its 1915
appearance. 335 S.E.6th Avenue; 524-4736
Broward County Archeological Museum exhibits of
pre-historic life in the area, including the1
Tequesta Indians. 203 Brickell Avenue(S.W. 1stl
Avenue); 525-8778.
Fort Lauderdale Historical Museum exhibits trace
the chronological development of the area with a
special exhibit on historic preservation in Fort
Lauderdale. 219 S.W. 2nd Avenue; 463-4431.
Please contact each individual organization for
more details.
Fort Lauderdale Historical Society
Preservation Week 1985

The National Trust for Historic Preservation,
sponsor of Preservation Week, is the only
national private, non-profit membership
organization dedicated to the preservation of
America's architectural and maritime heritage.
Chartered by Congress in 1949, the Trust provides
technical and advisory services to its members
organizations through -its Washington
headquarters and six regional offices.
The Fort Lauderdale Historical Society, a
cosponsor of Preservation Week, is dedicated to
the preservation and interpretation of this area's
history, through its research facility and museum
of local history. Memberships are available to-
both individuals and businesses who wish to take
an active role in preserving this area's rich and
colorful history.


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Converters
Inverters
Capac Systems
Enclosures


Modifications
New Installations


(Established 1950)

Ward's arnne Electric
630 S.W. Flagler Ave., Ft. Lauderdale, FI 33301
......m (305) 523-2815



LW $luBTJ $13.99
WAIST SIZES 26 42
44 46 SLIGHTLY HIGHER
Colors: Khaki, White,
Olive, Navy and Camouflage

AMY-NAVY Srplus
700 W. BROWARD BLVD., FT. LAUDERDALE
Phone* 761-9465

AT .TO B T W


BROWARO LEGACY
The Winter/Spring issue of Broward Legacy, a
semi-annual journal of Broward County's history,
is now available from the Broward County
Historical Commission, 100 South New River
Drive East, Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33301. Articles in
this issue cover the history of Broward County
waterways, the pioneer Bryan family, and an
interview with longtime Fort Lauderdale attorney
George W. English II.
Subscriptions are $6.30, including tax.
Back issues are also available. Call the Historical
Commission at 765-5872 for additional
information.



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(305) 525-4726 Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312
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SWIMMING
FT. LAUDERDALE SWIMMER
INDUCTED INTO INTERNATIONAL
SWIMMING HALL OF FAME
by Colleen Mahoney &'M.G. Swift
Fort Lauderdale's Sharon Finneran and Miami
lawyer Phil Boggs headed the list of twelve 1985
honorees from five countries honored at the
International Swimming Hall of Fame April,29th
and 30th.
Sharon Finneran, "the greatest of four
swimming and diving Finnerans," returned home
to be honored for her five World Records and
silver medal in the 1964 Olympics,(behind Donna
deVarna, a 1984 honoree, who served as the 1985
ceremonies' toastmistress). Ms. Finneran


May 15 June 15, 1985


------ o_---c

attended Pine Crest High School and swam on the
school swim team coached by Tom Lamarr in the
early 1960's. Pine Crest was one of the few high
schools in the country that had a women's
swimming program at that time. Sharon is
perhaps the early 1960's best all-round middle
distance&wim4me.r-. He-WerJdi eeods.weor. ttle
800 Freestyle, 200 Fly and 400 I.M. She also won
national in the 1650 and 500 Freestyle and set an
American Record. Finneran won ten individual
National Championships. She now lives in Santa

Nancy Boland FL Laud.
(305) ~61-6262




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TIGER TWINS TO SWIM BIMINI
TO FLORIDA FOR STATUE OF
LIBERTY
Fort Lauderdale's swimming "Tiger Twins,"
James and Jonathan diDonato, planning to swim
in tandem from Bimini to Florida. The sixty mile
swim from the Bahamas western-most island
through the Gulfstream is a fund raiser for the
Statue of Liberty Restoration Project. The
diDonato brothers will each attempt the distance
non-stop using the most difficult swimming
stroke-butterfly on June 29, 1985.
The Tiger Twins, 31 years old identical twins
who operate a swimming school in Fort
Lauderdale, swam around Manhattan Island to


Cruz, California.
Phil Boggs is current president of U.S. Diving
and was a 1976 Olympic gold winner and the first
three-time world champion. Bogg's diving coach
Dick Kimball will also be inducted. Kimball is
frequently rated the world's all time acrobatic
diving champion. Kimball is a three-time Olympic
winning diving coach, and the father of 1984
silver medalist Bruce Kimball.
Other 1985 Inductees into the International
Swimming Hall of Fame in Fort Lauderdale
included: Finneran's Olympic teammate, Virginia
Duenkel; Australian Olympic breast strokers,
Terry Gathercole and lan O'Brien; Canadian swim
coach, Howard Firby; the Texan Olympic
Butterfly gold medalist who beat Mark Spitz in
1968, Doug Russell; South African-swimmer,


raise money for the Statue of Liberty in 1983. That
nine-hour and 42 minute swim made the
diDonatos holders of the world distance record
for swimming the butterfly stroke.
Escorted by a flotilla of boats, divers, and hot
air balloons-for safety (the Guinness Book of
World Records will not permit the use of a shark
cage for a world record), this swim has never
been officially completed. The twins will begin at
Paradise Point in Bimini Bay on North Bimini and
attempt to reach the Florida coast somewhere in
Broward or Palm Beach counties.
To join this parade of swimmers, scuba divers,
boats, airplanes, fire works, hot air ballons, sky
divers, wind surfers and home-made rafts write
the Tiger Twins at: P.O. Box 030085, Ft.
Lauderdale, Fl 33303 or call (305) 524-5021.


Jonty Skinner; Hungary's Katalin "Katy" Szoke
(butterfly); Helen Vanderberg a Canadian
synchronized swimmer; and swimming World
editor and publisher, Al Schoenfield.
These 1985 Honorees bring the total of those
honored since 1965 to 283. Joining them were
toastmistress deVarona and William E. Simon
who received the third international Swimming
Hall of Fame Gold Medallion.
The former U.S. Secretary of the Treasury
and Chairman of the U.S. Olympic Committee also
dedicated David Hockney's "Swimmer through a
Window." The mural which stood in the entrance
of the 1984 Olympic Pool in Los Angles and was
the.official Olympic Swimming Poster, is now
displayed on the Hall of Fame museum's west
exterior wall.


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WATERFRONT NEWS


CRUIm


CRUISING FLORIDA'S WEST
COAST
by Capt. Frank Papy
The mate was down below making a last
minute check on the provisions as I turned the
Nautica gently to port into Flamingo Harbor on
the edge of the Everglades. We were to pick up our
charter here Mr. and Mrs. Parker and family.
We would cruise north out into the Gulf of Mexico
and along Florida's west coast. The end of March
was a good time of the year to do this trip not
too hot, not too cold and generally an east-
southeast prevailing wind. We had just gotten the
vessel secure when we saw the Parkers, their son
and daughter walking down the dock.
We piped them aboard and the mate grabbed
his guitar and gave them a few versus of the
"Sloop John B." Then there were the
introductions, "Welcome aboard the Nautica, I am
Frank Papy your captain, licensed by the U.S.
Coast Guard and Panama, and this is the first
mate Bill Behze. Bill has 15 years sailing
experience and is a helluva chef. Please don't call
him a cook." "Mr. Mate, will you please help the
Parkers stow their gear and Mr. Parker, I will
give you a tour of the vessel. She is a 3 years
young Morgan 01 41 ketch. She has a diesel
engine, 4 headsails, a main and mizzen..."
As 8 bells struck (4 pm), the mate had finished
helping the Parker's stow their gear and took
them ashore to the state operated wildlife
museum. I grabbed 2-6 paks of beer and went
over to the fuel dock to bargain for some fresh
caught Red fish. Eventually everyone was back
aboard and cocktails were served-rum for the
mate and myself and white wine for the Parker's,.


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500 S.W. 21 Terr.
Bay 108A
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BIG SURVIVAL KITS, INC
-P.O. Box 030267
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33303
DONNA HESSMANN, RN.
(305) 523-3116





c LETTj
< BY RICK

*f. 1 .da 92 'Vi .
h.yo) 7164-1462 (22 T4-A.9


, ".' .

The mate outdid himself as usual this evening
cooking up pan-fried Red fish, cornbread with
melted cheese and a big green salad.
The next morning after breakfast, we got a
couple of extra blocks of ice and were on our way
out of Flamingo, with a SW wind at about 14
knots. As we sailed toward Cape Sabel the mate
shouted, "Wow, look what's behind us." It was an
old bugeye ketch under full sail what a sight.
Everyone onboard got their cameras and started
clicking. We reached along side by side for about
an hour. Soon we had rounded Cape Sabel and as
we headed for the beach for lunch we watched the
bugeye disappear to the north.
At about 1 pm we dropped the sails and
anchored for lunch off one of the most beautiful
white sandy beaches you'll ever see anywhere.
The mate cooked up a spinach salad and some
crab bisque. Later he took the Parker's ashore in
the dinghy for some shelling and a swim. After
lunch, we picked up the hook and headed north
into the Little Shark River basin, a well protected
harbor. There were several boats in the harbor
including the big bugeye ketch we had sailed with
earlier in the day. They hailed us as we entered
the harbor and invited us to raft up. Mr. Parker
gave his ok, and soon with bumpers out and extra
springlines secured, we were rafted up with the -
"Blue Seas." The mate then preceded to plan
supper with the wife of the captain of the bugeye,
while I did some work on the fresh water pump.
SDinner was soon served aboard the"Blue Seas"
wine and spaghetti with white clam sauce for
12 people who had met only hours before who
were now laughing and joking like life long
friends. It must be the sea air, the wine or a
combination of .the two a very relaxing
evening.
It had been a late night, and I was the first one
up the next morning. I put the water on to boil,
sliced up some oranges, put a big-pan of bacon on
the stove and did my trick of waking people up by
their noses sprinkling some fresh ground coffee
on the hot stove. Within 15 minutes everyone was
up "What's that smell?"
Up on deck Mr. Parker had his binoculars out
watching the tremendous variety of birds in the
mangroves and trees nearby. The crew of the
bugeye were bottom fishing catching some
small snappers and grunts. Christine, the
Parker's daughter was being pulled up the mast of
the bugeye in a boson's chair for some aerial
shots. It was a very nice day-clear with an
easterly wind about 12 knots. After breakfast we
said good bye to our friends on the "Blue Seas,"
set the genoa and main to head around Cape
Romano shoals.
As we sailed alone Mr. Parker asked if the
family could participate more in the sailing. He
wanted them to learn as much about sailing and
sea life as was possible during the trip. I agreed.
We figured we'd skip Naples, sail all nightand sail
to Ft. Myers Beach, which we would reach about 4
am. The mateset up a watch schedule for the
cir .-V lac.,


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GULF ISLANDS GETAWAY
by Janet Groene
Shoulder a duffel bag, set a course for Fort
Myers, Florida, climb aboard a boat of your
choice, and you're the skipper for a week's
windjamming. It doesn't matter if you've never
sailed before, or whether you know jib from jamb.
The whole idea behind the Adventure Sailing
Escape is to teach you a few sailing basics on the
beach. You learn the fine points while exploring
the islands of Pine Island Sound in a flotilla lead
by a professional captain. Follow the leader and,
if you have questions, the fleetmaster is instantly
available by radio.
It all begins at Tween Waters Inn on Captiva
; Island, where the fleet is headquartered, and
where a tone of roughing-it-easy is set for the
Week. Although you live aboard a sailboat which
could be as small and spartan as a 25-foot sloop,
the boats dock each night at a'fine resort. Almost
all meals are taken ashore in the area's best
restaurants: Captain Al's Cabbage Cay, Salty's
: Harborside, the outdoor barbecue at South Seas
Plantation, and the legendary Sundaybrunch at
Tween Waters Inn.
S The week begins with an optional sailing
school on Friday. The Escape itself begins at 2
p.m. Saturday, every other week throughout the
year. After yacht check-in at Tween Waters, the -
Sfleetmaster serves wine overlooking the Gulf and
Presents each woman with a hairpiece of fresh
flowers. Packages consist of 8 days and 7 nights
Aboard.
Although you'll sail rail-down by day, you'll
Sdock almost each night at a marina with hot
showers, coin laundry, newspapers, and
Telephones. South Seas Plantation has a hot tub,
Stennis, golf, swimming pools, live entertainment
S with dancing, and a good beach. It's all part of
this unusual package. Restaurant tabs, dockage,
fuel, ice, charts, and tips are included. If you get
hungry underway, there's a big basket of fruit in
Sthe galley, and the icebox is filled with juices and
sandwich fixings. You won't open your wallet all
, ^ week except to buy alcoholic beverages to put.
aboard.- en you' duifdflt9 di art'a te Slirt are
supplied.
There's a large choice of boats, from a
Commodore 26 monohull that sleeps four, to a
Gemini 31 catamaran that sleeps 8. The largest
monohull in the fleet is an O'Day 37; there is also a
STelstar 26 trimaran. Prices change with the
seasons, but average about $600 per person, four
; to a yacht. Put your own group together; you

Parkers.
When we anticipate an all night sail, we give .
the charterers a big lunch during the day and then
Bill makes an evening meal in his big black iron
pot, which sits on the stove all night long. This,
time he cooked up some ham, peas, rice and
onions in a delightful mixture. This arrangement
allows the watches to eat anytime they want:
without disturbing anyone else resting below.
After another beautiful sunset, especially
beautiful under sail, I went below for a couple
hours sleep, as the mate and Mr. Parker's
daughter stood watch.
At 9:30 when I relieved the mate, the wind was
freshening, so we dropped the genoa and bent on
the working jib. It cut our speed in half, but made
for a more comfortable sail. I put Mr. Parker's son
on the helm and had myself a steaming plate of
rice and ham and a mug of coffee. The stars were
out in full force and other than being a little on the
chilly side, it was a beautiful night for sailing. Mr.
and Mrs. Parker came on deck about 1 am to
enjoy the night sailing. I made them put on safety
harnesses over their foul weather gear since they
wanted to go up on the foredeck.
INSTALLATION
CUSTOM DESIGN
SALES 8 SERVICE
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CHARLES LEE JOHN BASSO
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2413 SUGARLOAF LANE. FT. LAUDERDALE. FLORIDA 33312


10m


::: : :Irtl:lt :r:r.ttt


. . . . . . ..:: ::::


4





Mau 15-June 15. 1985


I 'I


won't be bunked with strangers. Singles can get a
berth on the lead boat. Landlubbers can sleep
ashore at resorts, at added cost
The route, led by bearded Dutch skipper
Jacques Roetfs, winds among islands rich in
history. Indian shell mounds can be seen on many
islands, and there are legends of treasure buried
during the days when pirates such as Jose
Gaspar swashbuckled through Boca Grande Pass
and hid out among the mangrove tangles.
Modern history began in the early 20th century,
when Useppa Island became a fashionable
fishing camp for the likes of magnate Baron
Collier. Among his guests were Teddy Roosevelt,
the Rothschilds, and mystery writer Mary
Roberts Rinehart-whose son built a home on
neighboring Cabbage Key in the 1920's. The
marina there is one of the flotilla's favorite stops.
Sailors play darts, observe tradition by taping a
dolar bill to the walls, then sit down to a seafood
dinner on what was once the Roberts' porch.
Bicycles are supplied to explore historic Boca
Grande. A daylight visit .is made to uninhabited
Chino Island,- and. one night may be spent at
anchor at remote, seaswept Johnson Shoals.
Here, a bonfire is built for a steak cookout while
flotilla members gather seashells. Then its back
to civilization, and the Fleetmaster's Farewell
Dinner where souvenir charts are given to each
skipper.
Flotilla sailing is a fairly new concept, and is
about the only way an inexperienced sailing
family can rent a boat without a paid captain.
Even old salts, however, will relish the idea of
sailing by day, then dining and hobnobbing in
luxury ashore before going back aboard to be
rocked asleep. Lush islands, fine dining, faithful
winds, and a congenial fleetmaster add up to
salty good fun for novices and experienced
sailors alike.
For more information: Royal Palm Tours, Inc.,
P.O. Box 06079G, Fort Myers FL 33906. (813) 489-
0344..
What to take: no more than will fill three coat
hangers plus the duffel bag which is supplied.
None of te restaurants require jackets and ties.
Take youew WSA tBatheIrj ~ir,ianlf4t'sgo.,
nice to have binoculars, a bird identification
book, and some light reading. Good sun
protection is a must.
Insider tip: air conditioners, available at $30
extra per week, are a wise choice in summer.
Boats have dockside electricity every night
except one. In cold weather, electric heaters are
provided.


shelling and to my surprise Mr. Parker and his
son volunteered to help the mate and myself
scrub down the Nautica. With a little Jimmy
Buffet music and all the extra help, we seemed to
get the job done in no time at all. And to top it all
off, the ladies were soon back from the beach and
fixed us.all a great lunch. That afternoon, the
Parkers went ashore and I took a nap in my
hammock on deck. That night we all went out for
supper at the marina restaurant. Mr. Parker
announced that the next day he would be playing
golf with some people he had met during the day
and that the ladies would spend the day at the
beach.
The mate and I always look kindly on a lay day
and while the Parkers were off doing their thing,
we found our own things to do- like helping a
novice racer tune his rigging. The reward for
offering this kindly hand was five pounds of fresh
gulf shrimp.
The Parkers were soon back aboard with five
guests from the beach and golf course. I made
some of the guests take off their hard shoes. A
couple of them seemed a little disturbed at first,
but got over it. We had cocktails shrimp with dip
and Bill and I entertained them with guitar, conga
drums and rhythm instruments for everyone else-
moraccas, sticks, etc. Then out to dinner again. A
table for 12 with Mr. Parker at the head of the
table. Many toasts were made to the beautiful
islands, the Nautica and her crew.
The next day was clear, with the wind very light
out of the southeast. Everyone was up by nine-
some a little under the weather. So we decided to
take it easy and motor up to Cabbage Key, a
beautiful little island with no access by land.
There is a small bar and restaurant there and a lot
of history. The big building was once the home of
Mary Rinehart, a famous writer of mystery
novels. Another interesting place to visit in the
area is Usppa Island, also not accessible by land.
It has about 20 private homes and a club. In order
to go ashore, you must be a member or make
arrangements through the South Seas Plantation.
After touring around Cabbage Key, it was about
2:30,the wind was picking up out of the northeast,
.,so we decided,to sail, up into Charlotte Harbor -
again porpoises on the bow. We had the main and
genoa up and the Nautica was cutting along
nicely. Around 5:30 we dropped sail and anchored
off Cape Hase-12 miles up Charlotte Harbor.
Another super sunset, as the mate rigged up the
bar-b-que grill on the stern. Our meal for the
evening was lamb shisk kabob and rice. Mr.
Parker broke out two nice bottles of wine and we
all settled down for another of the mate's feasts. It
was a quiet night with a lot of stars until about 3
am when a couple of heavy rain squalls came
through. The mate and I put out a second anchor
and kept watch until dawn.
Mr. Parker's family had some kind of
connection with the circus industry and he
mentioned the day before that he wanted to get
into Sarasota to see some friends and for the kids
to get to a couple of famous museums in the
Sarasota area. So at about 6 am we got both
anchors up and shoved off for Sarasota with the
winds out of the east at about 18 to 20 knots.
Running out of Boca Grande Channel with main
and working jib, we saw the Gulf had quite chop
so we ran as close to shore as possible keeping
out of the heavy swells. Lunch that day was
stuffed pepperand rolaids. At about 1 pm we left


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The mate came up on deck around 2 am with the
loom of Ft. Myers Beach in sight. I stayed up
another couple of hours and at about 4:30 am I
helped the mate drop the sails and anchor. We put
out two anchors for good. measure. and then
turned in :for a well deserved- rest.
The mate and I were up at about 10:30. And as
the Parker's slept, we upped anchor and motored
into Pine Island Sound behind the beautiful
beaches of Sanibel and Captiva Islands. We could
have sailed, but the batteries needed charging
and the mate wanted to get brunch ready for our
charterers. As we motored through the Sound
with the Parkers eating brunch in the cockpit, the
mate shouted "porpoises on the bovw There were
about a dozen of them playing around the boat for
about 10 minute. Everyone forgot about brunch,
went for their cameras and started clicking.
Further up the Sound, we soon arrived at the
South Seas Plantation Marina, one of my
favorites, and a place I thought the Parkers would
really like. It's a fancy marina at the north end of
Captiva island with all kinds of facilities and
great beaches for swimming and shelling nearby.
Once docked, Mrs. Parker and her daughter went


the Gulf through New Pass and headed for Marina
Jacks right in downtown Sarasota. The Parkers
were soon off to see the sights and we didn't see
them again until next morning.
After breakfast at the marina restaurant, we
headed for our last destination, Passe Grille
Channel, just north of Tampa Bay. With clear
skies, we shoved off about 10:30 with the wind out
of the southeast at about 8 knots. This was the
last day of the trip and since we had the right
wind, the mate and I figured we'd give the Parkers
a real thrill and break out the spinnaker. It's an
old used sail, too big for the boat, but you'd never
know it to look at it. Its red with a black and white
maltese cross in the center. She really had us
going along nicely. Everyone was impressed and
clicking away with their cameras. We made quite
a sight passing Anna Maria Island, a famous
fishing spot. A couple of small runabouts came by
for a closer look.
The mate,being the ham he isflagged one
over, took Mr. Parker's camera, got into their boat
and took some shots of the Nautica with the
spinnaker flying. It was a little more difficult
getting him back on board underway, but he
made it ok with the camera intact. Soon after his
boarding. I picked up the large,pink hotel I use as
a landmark to find the Passe Grille Channel.
Taking the spinnaker down was a team effort and
the Parkers really did help. There was a small
sailboat race going on right rear the channel
entrance so it was a duck and dodge experience
on the way in. We were headed for theTerraVerde
Marina on Terra Verde Island just south of St.
Petersburg. As we approached the marina, we
had a straight shot at the dock, so I stood
alongside of Mr. Parker, directing him, and he
brought her in just fine. We spread the spinnaker
out on the lawn to dry and went for a farewell
supper and many toasts to a great crewed yacht
vacation on FI orida's west coast.


Phone: 467-7005
467-7159
TRUE'S MARINE
GLASS & MIRROR


W CUSTOM DECORA I U MIVUHRS
LEXAN & GLASS INSTALLED
Serving Ft. Lauderdale
For 34 years
"CHRIS"
107 N.W. 5 Ave. Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33311




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May 27, 12:30 p.m.
aboard the Ancient Mariner
Ask about RAMBLERS' 1 day Key Largo Boat Tours
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791-6075
*A Non-Profit Travel Club


------ -- -- -- --- -

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To the: WURT6RFRONT NECUS
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Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312 Address
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INC


II


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WATERFRONT NEWS


12'


POWER BOATING


REFRIGERATION AND AIR
CONDITIONING FROM THE
SAME CONTRAPTION!!
00000WWWEEEEEE, WHAT WON'T THEY
THINK OF NEXT! by B. Wheatley
WORKAHOLIC, is the best word to describe him.
Him is Charles Lee. The man behind the machine.
The system is a basic belt drive compressor,
a electric drive motor, water pump, cupro-nickel,
cond. coil, stainless steel holding plates (for the
refrigeration side) and one or more air handlers
(for the A/C side) and all the needed piping to
make it work. Should it work? Yes! The system is
built of well proven parts. The drive motor is
ac/dc and works on a very wide range of
voltages. The compressor is of the type that has
been arovid for many years and since Charlie
has had the foresight to install a suction
accumulator to protect the internal valves, I don't
see why the compressor wouldn't last a good ten
years or more. Since the motor and compressor
are connected by two drive belts instead of just
one, it should be able to run long and hard with
little maintenance. The water coil is of cupro-
nickel so it also should last and last: Those are
the "failure prone" parts of any system. The rest
of the unit is also built of high quality
components. All in all, it seems to be well thought
out.
This wonderful contraption will work on just
about any type of yacht, but it is most useful on a
sail boat, especially if you are lacking a
generator. You see, when you are at dock, the unit


ANCHORS
BLOCKS, SAILBOAT
BOSUN CHAIRS
CHAIN
CLEANERS
BILGE-DECK
HULL-TEAK
CLEATS-CHOCKS
CLOTHING
COMPASSES
DECK SHOES
DOCKGUARD
ELECTRICAL
WIRE, SINGLE-
DUPLEX-TRIPLEX
WIRE CONNECTOR
SHORE POWER CC
FITTINGS, HUBBE
MARINCO
FIBERGLASS PROD
RESINS, CLOTH, I
WEST SYSTEM b


runs off the shore power. Then, if you ever leave
the dock, and still want the use of the equipment,
you must have a VERY LONG extention cord. Or a
generator. This little inconvenience bothered
ole' Charlie so bad that he came up with a
solution. He installs a high voltage alternator on
your engine. Then you don't need the extention
cord or the generator. If you already have a
generator, and it goes dead as it usually does
when you need it, you are still covered by the
altenator. And if you are real nice to Charlie, he
can even wire it up in such a way as to give you
1250 watts of power to run just about anything
else you need as in a water heater, micro-wave,
any many other things. So it can do just about
anything your generator can do, so it you don't
have a generator, and were planning to get one,
just think of all the money you can save, not to
mention the space and weight.
Another factor is cost. As you know, cost is
relative. What we think is excessive, another man
may pay that much in a week in bar tabs. If you
are starting out with a bare boat, this may cost
less that 1 ref. system and 2 A/C systems


17 stCauseway


Marine Center Inc.
804 S.E. 17TH ST. CAUSEWAY
FORT LAUDERDALE

524-5297

F WE DON7 HA VI ff.WE CANCER IT"

0AT EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES
FIRE EXTINGUISHERS PUMPS
FLAGS BILGE, ELECTRIC &
FLARES-FLARE KITS MANUAL
FOUL WEATHER GEAR ELECTRIC FUEL PUMPS,
FUSES OIL TRANSFER PUMPS
HOSE CLAMPS-STAINLESS WATER SYSTEM PUMPS
HOSES JABSCO/PAR PARTS
BILGE, CLEAR VINYL, RACOR FILTERS &
REINFORCED VINYL, ELEMENTS
FUEL, VENT, HEAD, ROPE-LINE
WATER ANCHOR LINES
LIGHTS DOCK LINES
CABIN, NAVIGATION, NYLON/DACRON IN
SPOT, FLASHLIGHTS STOCK TO 1"
BULBS, 12v-24v-32v SCREWS & BOLTS, ALL
RS LIFE VEST STAINLESS STEEL
)RDS & OUTBOARD MOTOR SUPPLIES SHACKLES
L & GAS LINES, TANKS, SWITCHES
FLUSHERS, 50-1 OIL BATTERY, IGNITION,
>UCTS. PAINT & SUPPLIES TOGGLE
MAT BOTTOM PAINT TABLEWARE., /
brand TOPSIDE PAINT WAXES
VARNISH ZINCS
SOLVENTS-THINNERS .


BRUSHES-SANQPAPER


..:. -~ --Z--


together. But if your boat is already equipped, and
.you are replacing, it may not be worth it.
Only you know what you want and your
financial strength. If you figure in the long life of
the unit, and what you will save in repairs
because you have a unit that does the work of 3
units, it may well be worth the initial cost. But
when you buy the unit, you get more than just a
hunk of steel. You get a piece of Charles Lee. You
see, he designed it, he built it, and most likely
installed it. He runs the show and does it right the
first time. If you call some name brand company
that sells equipment built by $4.00 an hr.
assembly line flunkies, you get what you pay for.
If you think that the $7.00 an hr. man that they
send out to install the equipment will take the
time and care that Charlie will, well, it is
your boat, and some people have to learn the
hard way.


LEE CANVAS COMPANY

COMPLETE INTERIOR & EXTERIOR DESIGN *

1915 S.. 2. -st ve.
SFT. RUDRDAE 33312 791-5196



SOUTHWEST LAUNDRY
The Best & Friendliest Yacht Servlce
in Town. PICK UP & DELIVER, all for
Only 60d per pound minimumm. 10 Ib.),b
AII Folded with Shirts and Pants on'~
Hangers. We also do DRY CLEANING at
competitive prices.; -'
21 SW 7th St. 61-9768
Ft. Lauderdale / I .- .


Marine Surveyors and Consultants


Construction and Repair Supervision
Marina Planning and -
Management Consultants
J. C. "JACK" HORNOR
1323 S.E. 17th Street, Suite 441 (305) 524-4501
Ft. LauderdaleFI 33316
IIf'sssS~'ssssasasaas


IRS


INFLATABLE REPAIR SERVICES
124 S.W. 5th Street
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33301


(305) 462-6208
ZODIAC Authorized
Liferafts & Boats


ALAN R. HARRIS
Service Station


.................. .*. ................


--


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'.' .C'L.~.p CII~Cli~LI,~~I(IS ~ Cl.~~il-5~ Z ~;.~.C-
-~-l~l~ir-l( .I~I -






May 15 June 15,


Yacht Delivery Maintenance Contracts
BROWN'S MARINE SERVICE
Sof South Florida, Inc.


r General Marine Repair
P.O. Box 3333 (30S) 78t6123
Pompano Beazh, FL 33)62 S. M. Brown


ASK BIG AL
Al,
While trolling with my twin engine boat, one
engine cut out. Turning the switch on would start
the engine but when released the engine would
cut our again. I jumped the switch on the panel
and ran the engine home. Installed a brand new
switch but have some trouble. Conflicting ideas
come from different people. What causes that
problem?
Jim
Dear Jim,
Usually a defective resistor is the cause of that
particular problem. When you start your motor
the resistor is eliminated by a direct line or wire to
the coil. Once the engine starts the resistor circuit
takes over when the key is released from the
starting circuit. These lines are installed to give
you full voltage of hot starts.
Al


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 represent Wagner steering, Hy-Drive,
Bloom winches. Call:1-800-624 4996.


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


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
San Juan, Puerto Rico


13


My sailboat diesel runs swell for about an hour
or so and then starts to slow up and run
eratically. I put in a new fuelfilter and air filter
running the motor for about three hours. All fine.
Next morning, I took the boat out and had some
trouble with the engine. Filters wer clean and I
watched the engine and ran it again for hours
with no problem. What gives?
Frank
Dear Frank,
When you ran your engine without any problem
your hatches were open so that you could see
the engine. I really think your engine is starving
for air and when you close your engine
compartment you are sealing out all air. You must
have adequate ventilation or a vent bringing air
down to your air intake. Try running the engine
with the hatches open to check this out.
Al
Dear Al
My engine sounds like a bag of bolt rattling.
After it warms up the noises slowly subside and
the engine runs quiet. Next time out same noises.
Any fix for this?
Dear Sam,
I don't know how old your engine is and how
often you change your oil and filter, but here
goes. First drain your oil and flush the engine with
a good flushing oil. Drain flush oil and install a
new filter and add a good grade of oil in the proper
viscosity for the age and hours on your engine.
Add a quart of Ristone or Marvel instead of a
quart of oil to free up the valves and lifters to help
clean them from sludge or varnish, run engine for
approximately 25 hours under normal use change
oil and filter again, if engine is still knocking or
rattling, mechanical work is required.
Al
Editor's Note: Al Grodsky recently spoke to the
Hollywood Sportman's Club and North Broward
Kiwanis about marine mechanics and the Coast
Guard Auxiliary.
IF YOU HAVE A PROBLEM OF ANY KIND WITH YOUR
BOAT, WRITE TO:
"BIG AL"
c/o Waterfront News
320 SW 2nd Street
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312
(or call 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 "Iaz over fifty
years of marine engineering experience, from steam on.)


WE'RE BRINGING THE

BEST TO OUR BOATERS.
Phillips 66, who is well known for fine fuel products has now joined with PHILIPS
Tugboat Annie's and Harbour Towne Marina to bring our boaters the best
service and gasoline on the coast. You're sure to be pleased with our new
fuel dock located at the popular Dania cut off channel location.
To get you acquainted with our new facilities, we're offering some "Super 66
Specials" when you fill up. Now's a great time to tie-up at Tugboat Annies.
OFFER GOOD FRIDAY, MAY 24 THROUGH SUNDAY, MAY 26.
(LIMITED TO ONE OF EACH ITEM WITH EVERY FILL-UP.)
SGas Dock open from 7am to
"SUPER 66 SPECIALS" 7:30pm daily. After hours see
Six Pack of Coke 66W the Manager.
Bag of Ice 66t 1001 Northeast 3rd St,
Pifia Colada 66W Dania, Florida
305/925-5400


1985


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






WATERFRONT NEWS


14 --


c


SAFETYY


RED CROSS HURRICANE
DISASTER TRAINING SEMINAR
Saturday June 1, 1985
8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
Dillard High School
2501 N.W. 11th Street
Ft, Lauderdale, FL 33311
Introduction To Red Cross Shelter Management
This is a basic course for persons with little
or no Red Cross experience. The course will
explain what Red Cross is and does for the
community in a disaster. This course is designed
for the Shelter Worker and a primary course for
Shelter Management.
Working In A Red Cross Shelter
For Red Cross Workers this couse will be a mock
shelter operation set-up as it would during a
actual disaster. There will be many different
areas of the shelter operation covered such as
Mass Feeding, First Aid, and Records and
Reports. This course will be mainly practical
work exercises.

REGISTRATION FORM RED CROSS HURRICANE
DISASTER TRAINING SEMINAR
NAM E ........... ................... ......
ADDRESS ..................................
HOME PHONE ..............................
BUSINESS PHONE ..........................
Select one of the following:
........... Introduction to Red Cross Shelter Management
....................... Working in a Red Cross Shelter
*Previous Red Cross Training Required.
LUNCH WILL BE SERVED AT 12:30 p.m..
Please return by May 17, 1985 to:
Disaster Sertvice American Red Cross
2120 West Broward Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33312
If you have any questions please call 581-4221,
Ext. 17 for further information.


PROCLAMATION
HURRICANE EMERGENCY
MARINE TRAFFIC BROWARD
COUNTY FLOTILLA PLAN-1985
IN THE EVENT of a hurricane emergency, the
Broward County Sheritt's Office will coordinate
the efforts of all municipal Marine Units in the
movement of marine traffic throughout the
waterways in Broward County. This
coordination will commence at the beginning of
a Hurricane Watch and terminate three and a
half (3-1/2) hours after the official order to
Evacuate the coastal areas by the County
Administrator.
1 TO MINIMIZE the number of bridge openings
necessary to accommodate marine traffic
traveling on Broward County waterways seeking
safe harbor, the following will apply.
1. Should boat traffic increase to a level
requiring excessive bridge openings, a flotilla
movement program will be implemented. No
specific rime sequences will be utilized in
moving flotillas, but movement will be
governed by the number of boats seeking to
proceed upriver. Small boats able to proceed
without bridge openings need not wait for a
flotilla.
2. The Fort Lauderdale Police Department's
Marine Patrol will be deployed in the
Intracoastal Waterway north and south of New
River to supervise and assist formation of
flotillas. Vessels proceeding north to the New
River will form flotillas in the Pier 66 area, and
vessels proceeding south to the New River will
form flotillas in the Bahia Mar area. As the
situation dictates, Fort Lauderdale Police Boats
will escort flotillas inland or send them
independently in groups.
ARTHUR M. ST. AMAND
Executive Director
Broward County Emergency Preparedness


BOATING SAFETY
WEEK JUNE 2-8
President Reagan has proclaimed June 2-8, 1985
Safe Boating Week. This year's theme
emphasizes the dangers of combining alcohol
consumption with operating a boat. The president
advised all boaters to wear personal flotation
devices while on the water, citing U.S. Coast
Guard statistics which state that 75 percent of
those who died in boating accidents last year
might have been saved had they worn a PFD, and
warned that the use of alcohol and other
intoxicating substances is a major factor in
boating accidents and fatalities.

IS IT THE

BIGGEST?













HT 21.8"
T1 WT 450 Ibs
Width 17"
Length 28.2"
NO... ITS THE SMALLEST 8KW



& BIArvl 0rFOaBLB
SYSTEMS INC.
Sales Ft. Lauderdale
Service ak
Installation 462 -3894 Skip Smith
We havethe power to make things happen !! !


NATIONAL SAFE BOATING WEEK

WHY?
The United States Congress, recognizing the importance of boating as a
recreational activity and the need to encourage safe enjoyment of our Nation's
waters, has declared, and the President has proclaimed, the week starting on the
first Sunday in June as National Safe Boating Week. This offers us, as boaters, a
unique opportunity to bring together the many different boating groups and
interests and focuses attention on the importance for safety and courtesy in
boating. It not only enhances enjoyment of our Nation's waters, but by placing the
emphasis on the principles of safe boating, reduces boating accidents and their
tragic outcomes.


JUNE 2nd


THROUGH JUNE 9th


In the United States alone about 65,000,000 people take to the water in the many
and varied forms of boating every year. Add to this the many thousands of
Canadians with whom we share many waters and the enjoyment of boating, and
the number of boaters become truly impressive. Furthermore, this number grows
by about one million new boaters every year. The number of boaters grows, but the
amount of available water remains the same. It, therefore, becomes increasingly
important that operators know and follow the principles of safe boating.
That is Why, National Safe Boating Week.


- Ft. Lauderdale's United States Coast Guard Auxiliary Unit ANNOUNCES:


"OPEN HOUSE"



TIONAL SAFE BOATING WEEK



l FREE! SAFE BOATING COURSE
Members of the Education Dept., under the
:direction of Charles Huber, will be manning
a Safe Boating Course booth and will accept
.advanced registration for the July 22nd
BOATING SKILLS AND SEAMANSHIP course.
MARLINSPIKE SEMINAR
Member Training Officer and former Chief
Boatswains Mate, Marty Doring, will be on
hand giving marlinspike demonstrations thru-
out the day. Learn that special knot or
how to splice. (Patio level)
PATROL BOAT
Manned at our Dock Public welcome aboard


COMMUNICATIONS CENTER
Will be manned Public Welcome aboard
REFRESHMENTS


Dedicatto
Dedicated to


CEREMONIES
1:00 PM SAT. JUNE 1st

COLOR GUARD
Presentation of Colors
WELCOME
R.C."Rocky" Quail
Flotilla Commander
INTRODUCTION
Local Dignitaries
PROCLAMATION
City of Ft. Lauderdale
National Safe Boating Week


USCG PATROL BOAT A Patrol
Ft. Laude
COAST of Lt. Do
... I our dock.
9 GUAR D given. P


Boating Safety


3 HURRICANE SEMINAR
Mr. Flo Mock, noted hurricane specialist
will be on hand-thru-out the dayt giving
tips and steps to be taken during a
hurricane. Includes Film. (Atriumlevel)
FREE! VESSEL EXAMINATIONS
Vessel Examinators, under the direction
of Tom Young, Vessel Examination -Officer,
will be manning a Safe Boating Equipmeht
booth. (First floor) or briAg your boat
to our dock and have a Free "Safety. Exam- '
nation. EARN THE SEAL OF SAFETY.
., .
COURTESY ,
Vessel from USCG Station "
rdale, under the command
uglas Rudolph, will be at.-.
A demonstration will be -
'ublic welcome aboard. XiaMNo Ao


SAT. & SUN. JUNE 1st & 2nd USCGAUX BASE 601 SEABREEZE BLVD. fs. of swimming hallof famel
10:00AM 4:00PM 463-0034


FLOTILLA 3-2


'I


a


------- -----





May 15 -June


15, 1985


HEALTH WATCH


CARE AND TREATMENT OF
BURNS
by Donna Hessmann, R.N.
Would you know what to do to help someone
who has been burned? Test your knowledge of
burn care. Some answers may surprise you.
1. Burns can be caused from flames,
chemicals, electricity, radiation or friction.
True/False? Answer: This is true. Burns destroy
skin and skin is the organ that protects the body
from infection, controls fluid balance, and body
temperature. Some burns can destroy all tissue
from the skin to the bone.
2. First and foremost, remove the burn victim
from further danger and STOP THE BURNING.
True/False? True. STOP THE BURNING. If the eyes
are burned flush with water for 30 minutes then
close the lids and cover with eye patches. Get
medical attention immediately. Flush chemical
burns with copious amounts of water. Powered
chemicals should be brushed from the skin since
adding water may generate more heat and make
the burn worse. Cut clothing away from the burn
area with scissors and remove any jewelry.
3. If the burn is severe, it will bleed profusely
and the victim-will become unconscious.
True/False? This false. Burns do not bleed or
cause unconsciousness. If the burn victim is
bleeding or unconscious he has sustained other
injuries that also need immediate attention.
4. The seriousness of a burn depends on one
factor which is the "Degree" of the burn.
True/False? This is false. Other important factors
that determine the seriousness of the burn are the
amount of body surface burned and the age of the
victim. Burns on children or the elderly are more
serious. Also particular areas burned such as the
~i~c t hidfl's or genitalia will -present special
problemss -- -
5. Sunburn is a type of first degree burn.
True/False? This is true. A first degree burn is


red, dry, and may have small scattered blisters.
Pain and tenderness can occur but healing will
occur in 3-5 days. Cool compresses may ease the
pain. Aloe cream can be used to soothe and heal
the skin.
6. A second degree burn is red with thick
walled blisters, shows swelling with a firm or
leathery feeling to the burn area. True/False?
This is true. A second degree burn is very painful.
If the arms or legs are burned keep them elevated
to reduce swelling. NEVER BREAK THE BLISTERS.
The blister serves as an ideal, naturally sterile,
dressing for the burn. Cover lightly with a sterile
dressing and seek medical help.
7. A third degree burn is waxy white, brown, or
black with much swelling. True/False? This is
true. There is an insensitivity to pain because the
nerve endings are destroyed. along with the
destruction of skin, muscle and bone tissue. Skin
grafting is usually necessary. When a person is.
severely burned, metabolic changes and loss of
the skins protective function can cause the body
temperature to drop dramatically. Cover the
victim with a clean sheet or towel, or whatever is
available. This will help guard against wound
contamination and pain caused by air currents.
Call for medical help.
8. Apply ice to all burns. True/False? False. Do
not apply ice to all burns Ice can cause further
tissue death and may cause a serious drop in
body temperature.
Remember, stop the burning, cut away the
clothing and evaluate the burns. Shave any hair
from around the burn area since hair will harbor
infection. You can clean the burn with a mild
soap, apply burn cream and cover with a sterile
dressing. If the hands are burned, wrap each
finger individually. Never lettwo burned surfaces
touch each other. Silvadene burn cream is an
effective antibacterial agent. It is painless on
application effective against many types of
bacteria and is water soluable. Add this to your
first aid kit along with sterile gloves and
dressings and stay on the "safe side."
As always, an ounce of prevention is worth a
pound of cure.


305/764-6192
201 SW 7th Ave. Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312


RVs Don't Float But







We Have Many Items
BOATERS Can Use!
Propane stoves & refrigerators
"NEW" 12-volt refrigerator
Electrical & plumbing supplies
Aluminum propane gas tanks & fittings
Chemicals
12-volt light fixtures
Air-conditioners
Extensive supply of brass fittings
OPEN DAYS PROPANEGAS

PALM TRAILER
SUPPLIES
2190 STATE RD 84
FORT LAUDERDALE, FLA
(WEST OF 1-95)
587-7990


SAIL


: WITHOUTT


BURNING
(Thanks to surfers!)

SBULLFROG Amphibious Formula Sunblock, developed
originally for surfers, has now been discovered by sailors.
BULLFROG stays on six hours in and out of the water.
Won't wet off, sweat off. Perfect for serious sailors.
i One skipper said to us recently, "It can get


BULLFROGS AMPHIBIOUS FORMULA SUNBLOCK,
Patent Pending SPF 18 -(213) 375-8004


INTRODUCING. .THE NEW
FISHER M-SCOPE 1280-X AQUANAUT
FULLY AUTOMATIC -LAND/SEA METAL DETECTOR FOR THE
SCUBA DIVER OR TREASURE HUNTER.

$64995
WATER TIGHT TO 250 FEET "
PRESENT THIS AD FOR N


OFF DEEP SEEKING &
EASY TO USEII!
5 YEAR LTD WARRANTY
REILLY'S TREASURED GOLD
2003 W. McNAB RD. #10, POMPANO BEACH, 971-6102
(N. OF 62 ST. & E. OF POWERLINE RO.)
SHOP HRS. MON, TUES, THUR, PRI. 10 AM TO 1 PM SAT. 10 AM-1 PM
i ... .. .....


RICH BEERS MARINE, INC.
Manufacturer of
TECHNICOLDs

REFRIGERATION
HOLD-OVER SYSTEMS
CUSTOM REFRIGERATION


Air-Conditioning


WANT IT COLD?


I


I I ~ ~-~ II IL I I 4 -ge~


1-


U I I I I I I I I - . . .


_ ~~~~~rrl~lr~~II~CIIIII-~


. 1


CALL U S..-'






WATERFRONT NEWS


1


SOUTH FLORIDA FISHING
CLASSIC JULY 12 & 13
The South Florida Fishing Classic is on the
lookout for conservation-minded individuals.
The tournament with the aim of providing funds
for the improvement of the saltwater
environment is scheduled for July 12 and 13.
Running simultaneously out of four inlets: Palm
Beach, Pompano Beach, Fort Lauderdale and
Miami, anglers will have the opportunity to
choose their fishing grounds. It has the potential
of becoming the largest saltwater fishing
tournament ever to be held in South Florida.
Based on 240 boats, a total of $60,000 is
guaranteed to the anglers and the environment.
$30,000 consisting of three top prizes of $10,000
each will be awarded to the angler catching the
heaviest king, dolphin and wahoo. The other
$30,000 will go towards the conservation efforts
of the four hosting inlets. "We are considering
offering extra lucrative prize categories if we get
500 or more entries," says Pat Carr, tournament
director.
Tournament expenses are being underwritten
by six major marine sponsors: Ande Line,
Lowrance Electronics, Mariner Outboards,
MerCruiser, Saltwater Sportsman magazine and
Wellcraft Marine Corp. so that awards can be
made from the entry fees.
The entry fee per boat is $250.00. This is a unique
opportunity to join the tournament sponsors and
help them in their conservation efforts to assure
that there wilt always be plenty of "fish for your
future."
Inquiries regarding this tournament should be
directed to Pat Carr at the South Florida Fishing
Classic, P.O. Box 50421, Lighthouse Point, FL
33074, 305-942-3204.


NEW I.G.F.A. RECORD WAITS
APPROVAL
by Bill Rhodes
The hot African Pompano spot that was
featured in the last edition of the Waterfront News
produced a potential Women's World Record for
that species. Lynn Butler, wife of the famous
"African" guide featured in the article, caught a32
pounder on 30 pound class line. A live pinfish was
used for bait. A great catch considering the
amount of hungry sharks thatcruise the area.
Congratulations to Lynn.
In other action reported, Bill Aman of
Hollywood had a good outing off Palm Beach
recently. One sail was released and soon after
another was hooked by one of Aman's crew.
While Bill gave chase slowly at idle speed he kept
one eye on the chart recorder.A gradual slope
eventually led to some humplike structures on the
bottom. Some fish were marked just off the
humps. Willie put a whole squid on four ounce jig
and lowered it down on twenty pound tackle. An
immediate strike was in order. After tug-of-war
for 15 minutes or so a nice 28 pound Warsaw
Grouper was in the box. During the battle the sail
was lost due to a pulled hook-a real heartbreaker.
Soon after, some nice Dolphin appeared. Four
or five were boated as groceries including
an eleven pounder caught on four pound test

FRANK & JIMMIE'S
PROPELLER SHOP
Serving South Florida Marine Business lor 38 Years
ALL UNDERWATER RUNNING GEAR
SHAFTS STRUTS RUDDERS PROPELLERS
NEW SALES
COMPLETE MACHINE
SHOP
PHONE 3051467-7723
100 S.W. 6th Street
FtL Lauderdale, FL 33301


spinning tackle. Others were released.
Fishing along the eighty foot'ledge' in that area
provides great Amberjack and Jack Crevalle
action in April and May. This provided unlimited
hook-ups throughout the afternoon for Aman's
crew. Deep jigging with light to medium tackle
you have a great chance to catch a large fish on
light line. Get ready for a long battle if you do
hook up.
More than once, I've noted schools of large
Blue fish swimming among the jacks closerto the
surface. These predators are usually more than
eager to strike any offering. They are great fun on
light tackle also.
Bonita, Tuna and Wahoo swim these waters too
and are plenty hungry. The weather is getting
perfect! Go get 'em.
The Hollywood Sportfishing Club would like to
thank "Big Al" Grodsky for speaking at the April
bi-monthly meeting. There was a question and
answer session following the talk on engine
maintainence and safety regulation. An
informative program-Thank you Big Al.
.Any great fishing stories to share? Call Bill
Rhodes at 525-9388 and we'll tell your tale to all
the Waterfront.
Editor's Note: The Hollywood Sportfishing Club
meets on the first and third Thursday of each
month at the Disabled American Veterans Hall at
2118 Scott A venue in Hollywood.


6 rr -B I-- I I I I a I





FISHING May 15-June
FISHING


15, 1985


17


POMPANO BEACH FISHING
RODEO
May 17-19 are the dates for the 20th Annual
Pompano Beach Fishing Rodeo. Over $250.000 in
cash, trophies and prizes is up for grabs to the
lucky anglers winning more than 150 awards.
Miller Lite will present $100,000 in cash to the first
angler catching the "GRAND SLAM" -- a blue
marlin, white marlin and sailfish during the three-
day event.
The Rodeo, known throughout the Gold Coast for
fantastic yearly fishing tournaments each May,
offers 100% of the entry fees returned in prize
money. The 1984 Rodeo awarded over $80,000 in
cash in addition to thousands of dollars in
trophies and' merchandise prizes. Emphasis is
placed in many different divisions individuals,
families, juniors, women, from large and small
boats. Fisherman will be seeking six species of
fish blue marlin, white marlin, sailfish, kingfish,
wahoo and dolphin.
Anglers registered in the sportfishing division


40TH FT. LAUDERDALE SEMI-
ANNUAL BILLFISH
TOURNAMENT
Final standings
Top boats
1. Boone Boat, 1,200 points: 2. PBMC, 1,000
points; 3. Royal Flush, 800 points; 4. Zara
Spook, 800 points; 5. Reel Drag, 600 points; 6.
Namron, 600 points; 7. Silver Fox, 600 points; 8.
Out of Control, 600 points; 9. OEM, 600 points;
10. Intuition, 400 points.
Top anglers
1. D.J. Larrousse, Boone Boat, 1,200 points;
2. Barbara Ferguson, Zara Spook, 800 points;
3. Ken Burket, PBMC, 800 points; 4. Ted Devine,
Royal Flush, 600 points; 5. Norman Anderson,
Namron;600_iwts:;.... ..' -
Top junior anglers
1. Carl Hall, Renegade, 400 points; 2. Brian
Manchester, Gambler, 200 points: 3. John
Stephens Jr., Sea O-D, 200 points.


prior to May 1st pay only $110.00; entry for
driftfishing anglers (from commercial drift boats)
is $85.00. After May 1st entry fee per angler is
raised to $125 in the sportfishing division and
$100 in the driftfishing division. Entries can be
mailed to the Rodeo office at P. 0. Box 5584,
Lighthouse Point, Florida 33074 for early
registration. Final registration will take place at
the Rodeo kick-off on May 16 from 6 to 9 p.m. at
beautiful, spacious Pompano Park Raceway.
Each angler receives an angler kit with official
Rodeo shirt, cap and ticket to the awards banquet
on May 19 at the racetrack.
Each year various organizations receive the
proceeds from the Rodeo to help in the
preservation of our salt water environment.
Proceeds from the Rodeo's concession at the
Seafood Festival, held Saturday, May 18 will go
to the Rodeo's artificial reef off Pompano Beach.
The Seafood Festival, sponsored by the Greater
Pompano Beach Chamber of Commerce, will be
held from 11:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. at Atlantic
Boulevard and A-I-A. The public is welcome to
attend.


Sunday's sailfish catches
Al Withall, Running Dolphin, 50 1/2 pounds;
John Griffin, Loon, 49 1/2 pounds; John
Hadaway, No Name, 61 pounds; Debbie
Beaven, Running Bare, 43 pounds; Phillip
Unuerzagt, Silver Fox, 47 1/2 pounds; Dennis
Hahn, Cable 35,41 1/2 pounds; Walter
Richterkessing, Out of Control, 40 pounds; Ken
Burkert, PBMC, 49 pounds; Steve Cunningham,
OEM, 45 pounds.
Heaviest eligible fish
Sailfish: 69 pounds, Tim Hill, Crazy Mike White
marlin: 99 pounds (tournament record), Steve
Bickford, Hit & Run Blue marlin: 185 pounds,
D.J. Larrousse, Boone Boat. Amberjack: 651/2
pounds, Don McDonald, Feelin' Froggy.
Barracuda: 31 pounds, Al Withall, Running
Dolphin. Bonito: 17 pounds, Stephen
McManus, Big Bird. Cobia: 46 pounds
(tournament record). Stan Switzer, Hit & Run.
Dolphin: 39 pounds, Don Bovie, Viking.
Kingfish: 37 pounds, Karen Doyle, Sea Craft.
Tuna: 35 pounds, Bill Pardue, Judy's Pacifier.
Wahoo: 41 pounds. Ken Burkert. PBMC.


SECOND ANNUAL SAILBOAT
FISHING TOURNAMENT
PLANNED
The North Broward Kiwanis Club has
announced that it will sponsor the Second Annual
Sailboat Fishing Tournament scheduled for
Saturday, November16, 1985. This year's event
will again benefit the Neurofibromatosis
Foundation of Florida. The Hollywood
*Sportfishing Club and the Florida Off-Shore Multi-
hull Association are co-sponsors of this year's
tournament to take place off Broward County's
coast. Awards and prizes will be given for several
fish species and types of sailing craft, reports
tournament chairperson, Patrick O'Donnell.
The First Annual Sailboat Fishing Tournament
broke new ground, allowing sailors and anglers
to combine resources and create a new sport.
Participants, like Nem and Bonny Hausman, not
only sailed away with a twenty-three pound
dolphin, but carried with them a sense of
enthusiasm and feeling of discovery that
prevailed -that day last November as sailor
encountered fishing and angler experienced
sailing.
Most important, 1984's Sailboat Fishing
Tournament raised badly needed funds for the
Neurofibromatosis (NF) Foundation of Florida.
NF or Elephantman's Disease affects at least
1,000 American babies annually, according to Dr.
Sandra C. Grady (with the NF Foundation in this
area), and is twice as common as muscular
dystrophy. One hundred thousand human beings
suffer from NF in this country; one to two
thousand Broward Countians are among them.
Sailors and anglers interested in participating
in the Second Annual Sailboat Fishing
Tournament, organizations and groups wanting
to get involved in the tournament and helping NF,
and potential corporate and institutional
sponsors inclined towards promoting this benefit
fishing tournament are urged to contact the
tournament committee at:
Sailboat Fishing Tournament Committee
c/o Waterfront News
320 S.W. 2nd&Street
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33312
or phone 305-524-9450.


Boat Owners Warehouse
Quality Fishing Equipment-
Chairs, Outriggers, Gaffs...!
All In Stock.


EVInRUDE E


SALES
2HP-300HP


PARTS AND
ACCESSORIES
OMC STERN DRIVE SERVICE
uWN Boat Fair
Mon g BOATS Services All
MO PEDDLE BOATS OMC Marine
CHIEF CANOES ON P" Products


.463-6432
In new "Old Down Tc
301 S.W. 7th


DOCK SIDE
SERVICE
own" Lauderdale
Avenue


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WATERFRONT NEWS


FOOD


SEAFOOD FESTIVAL HELPS
HISTORICAL SOCIETY
by Maria Marioni
FORT LAUDERDALE--Travelhost Magazine kicked
off the first Fort Lauderdale Seafood Festival in
grand style as more than 350 community and
business leaders attended the Travelhost
Magazine Sea Hors D'erby to benefit the Fort
Lauderdale Historical Society
Twenty-two chefs from South Florida's finest
restaurants served a variety of seafood hours
d'oeuvres vying for the Critic's and People's
Choice Awards.
Bahia Mar with its Shrimp Florentine en Croute
received first place from the critics and Andrews
Riverside with smoked salmon and bay scallop
mousse with eggplant cavier and horseradish
whipped cream on puffed pastry was voted
second choice.
Lagniappe Cajun House was voted the best
seafood hors d'oeuvre by the guests for its
Louisianna Crab Chops. Crab Shanty with its
Shanty Shrimp Casino was voted second
favorite.
Critics were:Jimmy Cefalo, Miami Dolphins
wide receiver and host of WTVJ's A.M. South
Florida; Joseph Schagrin, chairman of the board
of Schagrins and executive vice president of Les
Amis du Vin; Jill Beach, WSVN-channel 7 noon
news anchor and host of Positively Yours; Glen
King Parker, Bailli (president) of Chaine des
Rotisseurs, Fort Lauderdale Chapter; Dr. Charles
A. Monnin, Jr., Bailli Chaine des Rotisseurs,
Greater Miami Chapter; and Mrs. Edna Tarnove,
member of Chaines des Rotisseurs and Les Amis
du Vin.
The Travelhost Magazine Sea Hor D'erby raised
more than $6,500 for the Fort Lauderdale
Historical Society.
"This event was such a tremendous success,"
said Ina Lee, publisher and editor of Travelhost
Magazine. "The restaurants deserve a
tremendous amount of credit for their hours
d'oeurves and for their displays. The food was
delicious, the judges were terrific, the guests had
a great time and it was all for a good cause."


LUNCHING OUT: SASSAFRAS IN
COCONUT GROVE By Nedda Anders
If you sail down this way, and are anywhere near
the Mayfair shopping center, take the elevator to
the penthouse.Wander over to the new restaurant,
Sassafras, as perky as its name. It's a bit more
theater than great eating, but we stopped for
lunch on the way to the Coconut Grove Playhouse
and enjoyed the experience. Pick up a bowl or two
of soup (loved a chilled cream of carrot) as part of
the Harvest salad bar. You'll find the usual range
of produce, lettuces, tomatoes, cheeses, etc. Less
usual were the dice of jicima, a wonderfully
crunchy vegetable, the ratatouille, and crisp.
potato chips. All of this is yours for $5.95, plus all
the bread you can eat. The sliced pumpernickel
was stale; cut your own slices from the loaf on
hand. Sandwiches begin at$3.95. Roast beef done
on hickory, hamburger over a mesquite grill, and
a wide range of charcoal specialties are offered at


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.


A CLASSIFIED AD CLASSIFIED RATES:
S(35 characters/line)

in the: WATERFRONT NEWS First Line ............................$4.00
Each Additional Line.............. $3.00


320 S.W. 2nd St.
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312


Make checks payable
Waterfront News


to the:
305-524-9450


$5.95 and up. Coffee with the ubiquitous flavor of
cinnamon is fun, served with chocolate bits and
whipped cream. We are told that at dinner drama
students at the University of Miami are singing
waiters.
SASSAFRAS
Top of the Mayfair
Coconut Grove, 445-0004
Open 7 days lunch and dinner

DECKS BY DAVIS
CUSTOM WOOD UORK
Decks*Benches*Planters*Lattices*Trelises
DocksWUooden Pilings*Fences*Gazeb6s














DECKS BY DAVIS
TONY DAVIS 2180 S.W. 28th WAY FT. LAUD. 33312
Licensed and Insured
581-8109
OUTDOOR REMODELING
OUTDOOR ENTERTAINMENT CENTERS


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.
SCable Marine, Inc.
1517 Southeast 16th Street
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33316
(305) 462-2822


"ADVERTISER:
Name ') _,,
Address
City St. Zip
Phone Ad Amount $


ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE FIRST DAY OF THE MONTH


"B 1I


AUTOTEL
Ccmm~unicotiors Network
Mobile/Marine Radiotelephone Service
Keys to Jupiter to Bi-Mini Coverage
$9.80/Mo. Access Charge
Briefcase Portable Units
Tansfer Easily from Boat to Car
Call Now for Details
S(800) 235-2886


--







CLASSIFIED

APARTMENTS-
LAS OLAS ISLES- 1 bdrm.,efficencies,
rooms. Pool, Laundry, Cable t.v., BBQ
super location. Wkly or monthly. Low
Summer Rates. Call 525-2223.


HOUSE RENTALS-
FURNISHED WATERFRONT HOUSE- 3/2.
Preferably seasonal, Adults, No Pets
Dockage available. Call 989-8662.

DOCKAGE-
ECONOMICAL MARINA- Live-aboard Dock-
age from $180/mo. Showers, Laundry.,
Restaurant. DRY STORAGE for Small
Boats from $30/mo. 584-2500.


BANYAN MARINA- 111 sle of Venice.
8' Deepwater, up to r. Pool, Cable,
Phone, Laundry. LIVE-ABOARD or STORE.
Apartments, wkly/mnly also available.
Call 524-4430.
CORDOVA RD.- Sail only No Live-aboards
522-5229 (evenings).
LAS OLAS, 103 tsle of Venice, Deepwater
Live-aboard Sailboat dockage, Shower &
Laundry facilities. 491-2468-_ar46'72468
DOCK FOR RENT- $75/mo. Call 584-9139.
ISLE OF VENICE- Live-aboards
Pool, Shower, Laundry, Cable, Phone.
Call 525-2223..
SO FORKiNEW RIV. Deepwater. 763-6631
NEW RIVER- Live-aboards.Shower, Cable
Phone. Parking for 2. Private, quiet,
picturesque. Rent includes utilities.
Call 463-9123 (mornings).
RIO VISTA ISLES- behind private home
water & 110. $200/mo seasonal, $180/m
annual, up to 36'. No Live-aboards.
Call 523-2642.


NEW RIVER- Dock with water & elec.
(110 & 220) 584 4- 849 -ve _.w/e.
VILLA NELSON Apts., 208 Hendricks
Isle (on east side). Pool*Jacuzzi*
Cable*Laundry*Showers*Gas BBQ.
Live-aboard or Storage. Apts., wkly/
monthly also available. 463-7067.
NEW DOCKAGE- Ocean world to build
year-round docks on 17th St. Close
Ocean Access with utilities at com-
petitive rates for boats up to 46'.
We want to know what size & types of
boats are interested. Please Call
Janet Windeler at 525-6612 M-F 9-4.


FOR SALE


SCHIPPERKE puppies, AKC, champion
heritage, available in May, $350
Call 583-8358.
BOMAR HATCHES & portlights all new
aluminum at 50% off! Below OEM cost!
525-0090 evenings.
USED GENERATORS- ONAN 3 KW Diesel
Rebuilt $1795, Onan 7.5 KW Good used
$2495,,'Crosspower (Volvo) 3.5 KW like
new $1995. REPOWER SYSTEMS 462-3894


50' MARINE TRADER, 1979-80. Extensive
Equipment List, Stabilized, Newly re-
built 160 Perkins Engines, Custom
Interior, Captain Maintained. Asking
$195,000. Call 587-1595 ask for Capt
Tom or 603-745-2256.


May 15 June 15, 1985
II 19


FOR SALE cont'
WESTERBEKE 4.4 KW w/soundshield 280
hrs. $3495. REPOWER SYSTEMS 462-3894
4 KW MARINE DIESEL GENERATOR 110 &
220 Volt, 1800 RPM. Good Condition.
$1200 firm. 525-0090.


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.
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.
Speak SPANISH or FRENCH in only 3 easy
weeks. SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY OFFER $98
INTERPRETING avail.564-6962 / 564-5822
CANVAS FACTORY- Flybridge covers,
Bimini tops, Mooring covers & Repairs
Mobile Truck will perform work at your
site. 493-6840.
TOO MUCH GLARE? TOO MUCH HEAT? BOTH
OF WHICH WE CAN BEAT! Call 3M Minn.
Mining ang Manufacturing, Florida
Solar Control. YACHT WINDOW TINTING'
specialists. Cut glare, heat, fade..
Increase privacy andtsecurity. Call
785-6436 serving s. FTa. for 20 years.
BOAT WAXING- Fiberglass Repair. Ex-
terior Cleaning, Teak, Paint. 920-7896


SOUTHEAST FIRE & MARINE- Marine Sur-
veyors Appraisers Consultants.
Professional Service. Call 583-1981.
BROTHERS I1,- .Complete, boat painting,
fiberglassing, teak' refinishing,
boats cleaned and waxed at your home
or dock. Call 524-8282.
MARINE ELECTRIC & MECHANICAL REPAIRS
at your dock. Call 753-9914.


REAL ESTATE-
1978- 2076

MLS
03.EENTURY

PROPERTIES, INC.
6908 Cypress Road Plantation, Fla. 33317
PLANTATION LANDINGS- Ocean Access
pool home, immaculate condition,
carpeting allowance. $145,000.
MARINA RESORT APTS. Income from 3
deepwater boatslips & two units;.
Owner must sell. $285,000. 584-1400
OCEAN ACCESS 4 Bdrm*Pool*Culdesac
lot with 2 canals, Plantation's
finest. $177,900 584-3735.
FT. LAUDERDALE- JEWEL OF ICW: 5 bdrm
4 full & 2 Baths, 5521 sq' living
space. Coral Ridge Country Club. Xtra
big pt. lot. Dock 100' yacht on canal.
$1,250,000. J. Campanella,Associate
565-8467 Good Service Realty 761-3300
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


,; (305) 462-5770 Ofc. 9 1

ROBERT P. GARGANO
REALTOR & ASSOCIATES
'1700 E. Las Olas Blvd., Suite 204
Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33301
SPECIALZING IN WATERFRONT REAL ESTATE
LMNG & WORKING ON THE NEW RIVER
HARBOR BEACH-Reduced..only $239,000!
Spacious 4 bdrm, 4 both, 2 storywith fireplace
& jacuzzi spa. Situated on Large Landscaped
Comer Waterfront Ocean Access lot. Walk to
private Oceanfront Harbor Beach Club.
CIRUS ISLES-Deepwater-Ocean Access
JUST REDUCED -
2 bdrm,.Central A/C,Garage, Like New
Contemporary MoveRight in! Assume
$65,000 Mortgage and Owner will
hold second with Low Down Payment.
LANDINGS-Deepwater
3 bdrm, 2 both, spacious Living Room and
Private Fenced yard.; 0est Buy East of
Bayview...ONLY $237,000.
LAKE EMERALD
LAKE FRONT-
2 Bedroom, 2 Bath, with beach,sailing
and all amenities. Priced under cost
only $71,900 -Assume $65,000 mort-
gage.
RIVER REACH
Dockage only $10.00 per foot per year
Golf*Tennis*Pools*Sauna*24 hour Security.
1. ATTORNEY ORDERS SALE! 2 bdrm, 2 bath,
comer apt. DRASTICALLY REDUCEDto
$69,800 No points or qualifying
Assume $50,000 mortgages
2. New Building-2 bdrm, 2 both, GREAT
view of CANAL, GOLF & TENNIS!
& Many Decorator Features


.-o ^ ,. i^t .. "; .
.,:, .- o ,. *, "- -
-e



Many Other Waterfront Listings Available!!!
"New waterfront listings needed...
I have qualified buyers!"
ROBERT P. GARGANO 462-5770


WANT ED
Boating Male, 50, 61'", 195 lb., seeks
slim BOATING FEMALE for local & w/e
cruising or powerboat. Send phone #
to: Sailor, POB #494, Ft. L., FL 33302


WATERFRONT NEWS

ADVERTISING RATES:
Classifieds (35 Characters/Line)
First Line ............ $4.00
Each Additional Line .... $3.00
Per Column Inch........... ...:$15.O
Business Card........ .........$30.00
Minimum Art Set-Up Fee ......$5.00
Insert Fee per 1000 .... ...... $15.00
(Maximum Size 8 x 11")
Call concerning Photos & Color

For more information call
524-9450 Ilene Levy
Donna Phillips
or stop by our office

ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE FIRST DAY
OF THE MONTH
CIRCULATION 25,000

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


I





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LIST: $2795.00 $77700
YOUYOUR PRICE.R PRICE:
I M700
YOUR PRICE: 9 way KINGpoints









1060
voUR PRICE MICROPROCESSOR
* King 8001 1095.00 6 -" .. 4" chart paper
SSitex 79- 1095.00 temCross track ernor
SGreen LED readout *Digital reado givs
1 Time, distance & bearing to go
SMicrologic ML7500 1695.00 Course & speed made good
w/Maxcom Coupler
LIST: $2795.00 i L
YOUR PRICE:$1875.P F
w/Hull Coupler Cmrnended
LIST: $3400. 2495Oo
Northstar X 2495. 00 50Kh 200Kh
LIST: $7 0 YOUR PRICE:










Standard "USA" 450.00 da & r t
Sgny 6500 99.0 chart paper








Standard "Maxi" 499.95 C e
SKing 8000 995.00 Builin w fac
Raytheon 550 95.00 qua tel w
SSitex 7969C 1095.00 719.0 temperature sensor
Furuno LC-80 1395.00 *Quote e Digital readout gives depth,
Micrologic ML5500 1495.00 *quo
SMicrologic M7500 1695.00 1795.00 spavox MX 4102 2495.00 204
Northstar 800 2395.00 1895.00 Able to interface with King 8001 Loran
V Northstar 800X 2495.00 50 Khz or 200 Khz
S1 /LIST: $759.00 YOUR PRICE:
239.Sea Lab 9000 449.00 17495 $4Swift 737 (7 x 50) 76.59.95
Regency MT5500XL 399.95 244.95
Standard "USA" 450.00 264.95
V Regency 6500 469.95 289.95
Standard "Maxi" 49995 quo T YOUR PRICE
King 7000 499.00 quoLIST
ICOM M a 99.00 4.95 Sitex A 300S 1496005.00
ICOM M80C 749.00 899.95 w/compass & speed 2145.00 1795.00
Regency NC7200 1669.00 MagnavoxMX 4102 249500 2049.00


SallfAfter rebates Quo.0
between Bobby Rubino w/compasr s & speed 2995.002495.00

SSea Lab 9000 449.00 174.t95 Swift 737 (7 x 50) 76.50
ICOM M/2 449:00 269.95 Swift 781 (7 x 50) 122.00 69.96
Regency MT/I000 599.95 254.95* Steiner (7 x 50)- 315.00 189.95
Standard HX/200 549.00 299.95 Fuinon Mtr (7 x 5 370.00
ICOM M/5 (5 watt) 599.00 5 3Steiner (7 x 50) 685.00 495
*After rebate

FREI



STOP BY TODAY! Don't
BLUE DOLPHIN extra'
(between Bobby Rubino's & Carlos & Pepe's) urer d(
1394 SE 17th STREET All Un
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33316 (factor
(305) 763-3838 WN485


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STANDARD
Horizon Voyager






LCD display 6 weather channels
SAll US & int'l Scanning
channels Splash-resistant
D Converts into* Channel 16 priority
2-station intercom,
or a 6-watt hailer
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LIST: $599.00
YOUR PRICE: $339.95


Rafts

Carl for quote

We guaranteed he
lowest prices.
anywhere on
Achilles Inflatables!!









E CATALOG

WARNING!
be fooled into paying
for what the manufac-
oes for FREE!
its are manufacturer
y) tuned and calibrated.

"Prices subject to change"


"WE ARE A FULL SERVICE DEALER"
WF OFFFR INSTALLATION
May 15- June 15, 1985