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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Waterfront news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00017
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: July 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: UF00072837:00017

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
    Main: Community
        Page 2
        Page 3
    Main: Safety
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Main: Sailing
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Main: Commerce
        Page 8
    Main: Heritage
        Page 9
    Main: Cruising
        Page 10
    Main: The Keys
        Page 11
    Main: Habitat
        Page 12
    Main: Power Boats
        Page 13
    Main: Diving
        Page 14
        Page 15
    Main: Swimming
        Page 16
    Main: Fishing
        Page 17
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
Full Text






















































nIut 1I-mt~b__

SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY

July 14 1 1 EW MOON 1 18 2
Miami Summer Boat Gulfstreom Sailing Defensive Driving AA Winterfest Fund Kingston Trio, Bailey Lobster Season
Show, Miami Beach Club- Hobie Meeting 1-5pm Laud. Lakes Li Raiser, Shooters Hall(BCC), 8:15pm thru 21st
Con. Center thru 1 Chi Chi's 7:30pm Creative Theatre for in Ft. L., 5:30 Lobster Bash for Week lriathelon, John U.
Hollywood USCGAUX Adults, 10-noon, Moi Hollywood USCGAUX of the Ocean, G. Wil- Lloyd State Park
Fla. Music Festival Tony Perrin Quartet Boating Skills Class Library, Preregister Boating Skills Class likers, 2669 N. Fed. LYC Summer Series
with P.A.C.E. Out- dancing Beach Theatre 8pm, 3550 Hollywood FOMA Mtg. /:30 8pm, 3550 Hollywood Pompano, thru 21st thru 21st GSC
dnnr pnos concert Ho-lywood, 7:30pm Rm #220. FREE Hnrhnr Liqhts, Dania Rm #220. FREE Winterfest Golf lourn FOMA Regatta
+1.6' +1.9' +1.7' +2.0' +1.8' +2.1' +1.9 +2.1' +2.0' +2.2' +2.0' +2.2'
0156*0628*1405*201 0241*0814*1450*2101 0323*0856*1531'2142 0405*0942*1615"2224 0447*1028*1700"2306 0530*1114'1745*2348
+0.3' -0.2' 0.3' -0.3' +0.2' -0.4' +0.1 -0.4' 0.0' -0.4 -0.1' -0.4'

Swim Champion lass2 2 FIRST QUARTER 2 Week of the Ocean 2
Swimming Hall Safe Boating Class Week of the Ocean
Winterfest Shipwrec 8pm Ft. L. USCGAUX Boating Skills Class Night of Pirates Winterfest in July
Party & Fundraiser 601 Seabreeze Hollywood USCGAUX Treasure Hunt,'Swim Quiet Waters Park -2
4-9Dm, Holiday Inn "Florida's Endangered 8pm, 3550 Hollywood Hall of Fome, 7pm Greater Miami Dolphi
Sunrise & AlA Species", So. Reg. Rm #220, Free Seamanship Class Joffrey-_Bolet Co. Fishing Festival -28
Summerfest Regatta Library 2-3pm David Deal Play Day "Newport Revisited Hollywood USCGAUX FAUL 8:15pm Hollywood Jazz Fest
Windsurfing 10am Diving Lessons, Swim. Sunland Park 10am Jazz @ Bailey Hall 8pm, 3550 Holl wood Alice Doy, CBm Ge. Young Circle -28th
kututh Dcoch,,Ft.L. Hall of Fnmp thry 24th 8:15pm. Room #220. FRE English Park Cnoe Wksp. 891-2024
T +2.1' +2.0' +2.1' +2.0' 2.0' +2.0' +1.9' +2.0' +I.9 +2.0+19'1 2.1' TIDE
TIME 0614'12051833 0119*0702*1256"1926 0129"0755*1454L2019 212*0850*1554*210 03090949"1600*2223 0408*10511706'2330 0512"11541812 TIE
TIDE .-0.2' -0.3 -0.2' -0.2' -0.3' -0. -0 +0.1' -0.3' +0.2' -0.3' +0.2' -0.4' TIDE

Gulfstream Sail 2 2 FULL MOON 3 August 1
3rd Race, 2nd Serie!
Buoys World Trade Council Mercedes Dive
GSC Social, 6Hotel Stubb Pastr Trio Membership Mtg, Booting Skills Class Shipwreck Symposium
Sherwood Hotel t aori Boating Skills Class "India-US Trade Dania OSCGAUX. Call 8am, Call 765-5872 Learn to Sail, GSC
Concert Guitar Orch play for dancing, Hollywood USCGAUX Potential". 462-600( 583-1893 inor&,RB5&BTpm Lake, call 462-4533
Classical, 2:30pm 7:30pm, Beach Theatre 8pm, 3550 Hollywood Shipwreck Symposium Sunrise Stage Band Gwen Cherry Park Hoalove-Beadh- ParR
Hnllywnnd Art Cente lywood Room #220, FREE Pier 66 thru Aug 4 Beach Theatre, Holly Dode Co. Concert, 1lm, Miami
+1.9' +2.2' +2.0' +2.2' +2.1' +2.3' +2.1' +2.4 +2.1' + .3' +2.1' +2.2' +21' +2.2
0004*0614*1256*1912 0135*0715*1353*2008 0232*0811*1447*2058 0324 0904*15372240 0409"0952*1623"2229 0455*L10401709"2311 05371124'1751*2352
+0.2' -0.4 +0.' -0.5' +0.2' -0.5' 0.0' 0.5' -0.1' -0.4' -0.' -0.3' -0.' -0.2'
LAST QUARTER MOON 1
Synchronized Swimming Ft. Lauderdale City So. Fla. Divers Mg George Benson, 8pm
Synchronized Swimming Cormission Mtg, 8am Ge nrgse nuscaln, T
Instruction thru 16th 7:30pm at HoJo's on Sunrise Musical ih.
Swimming Hall of Fame Boating Skills Class Hollywood Beach Seamanship Class thru AuG 11
Panel Discussion Hall ot Fame Band Hollywood USCGAUX Scub esso-ns t -t Hollywood USCGAUX Paui- P to I'Rivera
Shipwreck Symposiu 7:30pm Beach Theatre 8pm, 3550 Hollywood Swim Hall of Fame 8am, 3550 Hollywood Everly Brothers, 8pm Musicians Exchanae
Ppr 66 8am-noon Hpolywood Room #220, FREE thru 16th Room #220, FREE Sunrise Musical Th, Cear-To Sail, GSC
I+2.U' +Z 0 2.93 1.9' +l.' +.' +1./' +1.7' +1.7' +1.6i +1.7'
rIME 0620'1208*1835 0029*0659"1253l1917 0108*0742*1338*2000 0149*0823*1427*2045 023209111519*2138 0318*1002*1617*2235 +1.61 +1.7'
TIDE -0.1' 0.0' 0.0' +0.1' +0.1' +0.3' +0.1' +0.5' +0.2' +0.6' +0.2' +0.7 +0.11 2'05717162335
IDE -0.1'6 2 +0.7+0.21 +0.7

1" 1 1. 1 1 IME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLE
GSC Gen Mtg Holiday
Inn, Oceanside 8pm High Water Low
Rblo n Shki s Class lillsboro Inlet- -31 Minutes -50
GSC Bod MTG Hol lwood USCGAUX "Legal Aspects of
GSC SINGLEHAS R C Bird MTG Citizens ime e I international Trad Semanship Class ahia Mar------- -20 ........ -18
GSC SIN61LEHA[,E[, Rod 8pnoC National Nitht Out World Trade Council Seamanship Class
Buoys 303 SE 17 St. Nigt OTrade ci Hollywood USCGAUX ort Everglades- -45 ........ -62
Buoys 303 SE 17 St. 8-9pm. Info:761-5377 Series
TIDE +1.6' +1.8' +1.7' + .' +1.8' +2.1' +1.9' +2.2' +2.1' +2.3' ania Cut-Off--- +45 . . +28
TIME 05091152*1811 003405604*1247*1901 0124*0659*1338'1950 0212*0749*1425*2052 0257*0837*1511*2117 avie Bridge--- +40....... +40
aTIDE + d0.2' A 0.' +0.1' N 0.5' lo 0. +0.4' -0.2' +0.2' -0.3' .
Baseline: Andrews Avenue Bridge over New River at mean low water, Eastern DAYLIGHT SAVINGS TIME






2

LETTER
Dear Editor
As an avid reader of the Waterfront News I ai
appalled by the article "Spring Show Viewed
Success", which appeared in your last issue. Th
author Maria Marion i must have been writing
about the Fall Boat Show because the Sprin
Show was a total disaster as far as sales ai
concerned.
In 15 years of visiting and working boat show
throughout the world I have never seen one moi
.poorly attended. Upon questioning many of m
fellow exhibitors, the clear consensus was th;
the show had been promoted in a mediocre
manner and was the least productive they've evi
witnessed. Ms.Marioni must have searched lon
and hard to find exhibitors to state otherwise.
The article in question goes beyond mei
inaccuracy and distortion; however,it portrays a
underlying lack of regard for integrity i
reporting which continues to plague the marin
industry. This unprofessional insistence upo
presenting a dream world of double talk and ha
truths creates a lack of trust between the industry
and the public which is detrimental to us all.
fosters a climate of distrust and uncertainty
discouraging prospective buyers from becoming
involved in boating.
In the future, perhaps Ms. Marioniand th
promoters who hired her will see fit to report fact
and not fantasy. In the long term this wi
facilitate a healthier marine industry betti
adapted to serving the public and itself.
Ed Wiser
Pompano Beach


MAILBAG: ateerfroRi
News
320 S.W. 2nd Street
Ft. Lauderdale. FL 3331;


U.S. COAST GUARD AUXILIARY
ANNOUNCES SUMMER SAFE
BOATING COURSES


Location


Boating Skills & Seamanship
Starting Public Education
Date Officer


Ft Lauderdale Fl
Lighthouse Pt FI
Dania FI
Deerfield FI


WATERFRONT NUES COMMUNITY

S5 READER FEEDBACK REQUESTED
In an effort to assess what our readers need and how effective the Waterfront News is in
m providing those needs, please take time to answer the questions below.
A
ie Where do you normally get the the Waterfront News?
'g Where do you live?
lg (no address, just general neighborhood)
re
S Indicate those things you're Interested In:
e Sailing Cuisine
y Powerboating Commerce
at Diving Cruising
re Fishing
er Freshwater----Saltwater-----
ig Classifieds Swimmimg
0 Habitat Safety
re Other Topics:
n
in
ie What do you like best about the WFN?
Ilf
ry
It N
It
, Least?
Ig
ie
ts What would make the WFN a better publication?
ill


SWhat s the most important Issue facing the waterfront community in Broward County?



| Comments:
2



,; Send your observations to:
SThe Waterfront News
S320 S.W. 2nd Street, Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33312 or call in your answers to 524-9450.
- .. ..-- - - - - - -


July 22 Huber....523-4539
....... 525-2611
July 3 Lawton ..427-6316
August 1 Pearson.. 583-1893
July 2 Nagler ... 428-0278


The lessons given will cover a variety of subjects:
Boat Handling-Legal Requirements-Safe way
to Boating Enjoyment-Rules of the Road-Aids
to Navigation-Radiotelephone-Marlinspike-
Weather. For detailed information regarding the
courses contact the P.E. Officer in your area.
Coyigh bZIege ulsigC n.18


July 15 August 15, 1985


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

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 B
Jason Welles Lee Je
Andrew Moyes *Swen
Bud Alcott Matt
Scott Moore Craig I
Darin Gleichman Todd I
Kelly Alcott Nicole
Jeff Prosje John
Sandy Sharrow Charl
Patrick Gillis Mary C
Louise Miller Gail Jo
Allan Rosenbaum Doug


Cahill


Barnett
ensen
Neufeldt
Moore
Merry
Clarke
SSanese
Metzger
es Metzger
Grassi
hnson
Channel


NEW RIVER RAFT RACE
ON FOR SEPT. 8th
The Fort Lauderdale JayCees have announced
that the eighth annual New River Raft Race will
take place Sunday, September 8th, 1985. KISS-FM
and Budweiser will co-sponsor the event which
will benefit CerebralPalsy this year, according to
Kim Mesmore, chairperson of the raft race.
The New River Raft Race will begin and end again
this year at the Seventh Avenue boat ramps, just
up the New River from the Marshall Memorial
Bridge in Fort Lauderdale. The course of the race
will be unaltered from last year.with the turn


e
e


dW r


around point being west of the Intracoastal
Waterway on the New River, over three miles
back and forth. The Coast Guard will close the
river to navigation for the duration of the race
(around two hours) as it has in the past years.
In past' years individuals, civic groups,
companies and Boy Scout Troops have
participated in the raft race in kayaks, canoes,
septic tanks and Volkswagons. Prizes are given
not only to the best times in various craft classes
but also for original designs and team spirit.
For more information about the 1985 New River
Raft Race be looking for next month's Waterfront
News or call the Fort Lauderdale JayCees at 791-
0202.


Volume 2 Issue 5





. ... .. July 15 -August 15, 1985


JAZZ RIFFS
by Marsha Rose
The annual Hollywood Jazz Festival will again be
taking place Saturday and Sunday July 27th and
28th at the outdoor stage at Young Circle in
Hollywood. The pre show entertainment will start
at 4:00 P.M. and will include'performances by the
Broward Ballet Academy, Sunrise Stage Band
and the Baker Marionettes with various mimes,
jugglers and clowns scattered throughout the
park. The main shows start at 5:00 on both days.
The performances will be broadcast live in
conjunction with WLRN 91.3 FM radio. Included in
the programming will be:
* John Williams Trio featuring vocalist
* Betty Dixon
* Nestor Torres Group featuring Nestor on a very
hot Jazz-latin flute
* Alice day and Company
* Buddy Tate, Texas tenor formerly of the Count
Basie Band
* Bobby Rodriguez Orchestra
* Sandy Patton Quintet
* Ross Levine Band
* Pete Minger and Company
* Robert Watson-Curtis Lundy Quartet from New
York City.
Concerts are free both days so bring a picnic
lunch, have a seat on the grass and have a great
time. For any further i information call Hollywood
Isurei Services at 921-3407.
A new jazz club caled Pengunsnas opened mn tne
last month on East Commercial Blvd. It features
the Rick Krieve Band Weds- Sat. from 9:00P.M.-
1:00AM nitely. Band members include Rick on
keyboards and vocals, Don Miller on bass, Walt
White on trumpet-fleuglehorn, Kenny Anderson
on sax and Brian Smith on drums. This is a
burning band folks!! Check it out! Monday and
Tuesday the Ross Levine Band is on from 9-1:AM
There is also a jazz brunch on Sundays from, 11:00
- 2:00PM. The weekly menu features seafood,
salads, burgers and sandwiches. The sound
system and acoustics are great so come on down
an.d.sup.Qryt..Laud er 's newest hot iazz sJot!
Ben Thampion and Uompany are in resience at
Rolands at 2948 N. Federal Hwy. They're blowing
Sats. and Suns. from 9:00- 2:00AM. Ben is a great
veteran of jazz around the Lauderdale area and
always has good musicians with him. They also
play Sausalito's in Pompano on Monday nites.
Oh, I forgot to mention, Roland brings out
wonderful hor d'oeuvres around 10:00PM on
Sunday so if you're into late nite snacking and
blistering bop sounds, check out Ben's band!!!

SCHOOL FOR CO-PILOTS
AMERICAN FLYERS, a multi-state corporation
that has been providing pilot training since 1939,
and the FXE chapter of the FLORIDA AERO CLUB.
an organization of pilots and aviation enthusiasts,
have joined forces to provide free of charge an
aviation ground school for co-pilots.
Based on the concept that spouses and friends
who fly regularly with private pilots would enjoy
the experience more if they were active
participants rather than just passengers, the two
groups have put together a program designed to
teach the co-pilot everything needed to become a
functioning member of the airplane crew. The
result is not only enhanced enjoyment, but a
considerable improvement in safety because of
the addition of two eyes and mind handling the
multitude of tasks required in a crowded sky.
The multi-week program will begin July 10, 1985
at the AMERICAN FLYERS facility located at
Building 4, 5500 N.W. 21st Terrace, Executive
Airport, Fort Lauderdale, Florida at 7:00 P.M. and
will teach all aspects of aviation from
aerodynamics and maintenance to navigation
and weather.
Both Albert Peacock, the local aeroclub
president, Paul Wenz, the Assistant Director of
American Flyers believe the program addresses a
long neglected segment of the aviation
community, the general aviation co-pilot. Both
gentlemen believe the joint effort offers to the co-
pilot a unique opportunity to learn in an
atmosphere usually reserved for professional
pilots. However a fear of the technical should not
deter potential students, as both men quickly add
that the emphasis will be on making learning a
"fun experience".


DAVID DEAL PLAY DAY TO
ATTRACT OVER 10,000
by Ada Moore

The City of Fort Lauderdale Parks and Recreation
Department announces David Deal Play Day, a
Day of Champions, will be held July 23-24 at
Sunland Park, 1450 W. Sunrise Boulevard.
Starting Tuesday, July 23rd, at 10:00 a.m., the
event will feature competitions between
playground leagues and a swim meet. The events
will determine city-wide champions in each area
of competition.

The celebration continues Wednesday, July 24th,
from 10:00 a.m. until 8:00 p.m. with a festive
special event honoring the champions. The
festival will feature an appearance by recording
artist Metba Moore, and numerous local
entertainers. In addition, amusement rides,
novelty games, food vendors, a championship
basketball game and a stage for children's
entertainment will be featured.

This event is free to the public and is cosponsored
by WRBD Radio Station, the Fort Lauderdale
News/Sun Sentinel, Colony Cleaners and Burger
King #16.
For information, contact Ada Moore, at 761-5363
or Lillian Edden, at 761-5410.


WELL PAY YOU UP


TO $600 TO REPLACE


YOUR AILING


AIR CONDITIONER.
'-I


H.E.L.P. YOUR HOME.
WITH HOME ENERGY LOSS PH : F tTION.
We'll pay you up to $600 if you'll replace your system is eating away at your budget, get some
old, energy-hungry air conditioner with a new, H.E.L.P for your home. From FPL.
energy-smart air conditioning or heat pump And for information about our other
system. CashBack incentives, from solar water heating and
Call one of our many participating Watt- ceiling insulation to window protection and heat
Wise contractors who will properly size and recovery units, just call our 24-hour toll free line.
install a system in your home. Or write Energy Conservation Depart-
You won't have to lift a finger, except to ment, Florida Power & Light, PO. Box 029100,
make a phone call or two. Miami, Florida 33102.
So if your energy-hungry air conditioning Call right now. 1-800-821-7700.



We're working hard at being the kind of power company you want.







4

"THE FOUR PUNCHES OF A
HURRICANE"
by Bill Lange
While others in this issue of Waterfront News
suggest ways to protect your vessel I'd like to
emphasize the components of a hurricane which
you must handle. When such a super-storm
comes close to southeast Florida you face a
multi-dimensional problem.
You'll have to handle 1) Strong and gusty
winds, 2) exceptionally high tides, 3) torrential
rains, 4) perhaps a storm surge.
No vessel operator need be surprised for the
National Weather Service will report each
tropical disturbance, frequently several days
before the NOAA Hurricane Center (Coral Gables,
Florida) starts to issue advisories. You can thus
be alert for the first word that a storm has formed,
even a thousand or more miles distant, and you
can plot its movement.
When winds of 55 to 73 miles per hour occur the
storm is assigned a name. Seas under the storm
are now dangerous, wave heights can be great
and sometimes from conflicting directions. Inlets
will be non-navigable.
A hurricane is approximately round, from 300
to 600 miles in diameter, visible as a cloud
formation in which the winds are
counterclockwise. These swirl about the extreme
depression, or low, which has a generally
cloudless and tranquil core or eye at its center;
somewhat more elliptical than round. 200 mile per
hour winds are possible.
The tye, a counterclockwise vortex, may be 3
to 40 miles in diameter. Thus if a hurricane eye
passes over you the winds first hit you from one
direction, then drop to zero in.a usually clear and


WATERFRONT NEWS


cloudless sky. Suddenly the winds hit you full
force from the opposite direction as you are again
under the storm. That "rabbit punch" strikes so
quickly that you have no time to jump back into a
protected place. You'll be swept away.
At sustained surface winds of 74 miles per hour
the weather system is categorized as a hurricane
and is described every few hours by NOAA. Ship
reports, ground stations, radar and satellite
photos provide the details of the hurricane's life.
Tracker aircraft repeatedly pass through the
ever-changing monster to obtain exact
barometric readings, winds, location, speed of
movement, and current direction of movement.
The closest possible watch is kept on these
factors. For reasons that are not scientifically
clear there can be unforeseen variations. The
probable error of a track forecast may be 100 or
so miles if you guess the landfall point 24 hours
ahead.
From the viewpoint of your vessel's survival
the center point of landfall, and the direction of
movement a few hours before then, make a major
difference in the degree of storm impact. When,
where and what will it be? Skippers of our area
are constrained to make their decision on vessel
location before then since the nature of our inland
waterways and the density of coastal population
necessitate local government controls early on.
A hurricane usually moves at anywhere from 10
to 20 miles per hour. NOAA reports the
coordinates of the eye and you must plot the
track. The majority make a sort of parabola and
gradually curve north. But the curve is not closely
predictable -- nor is the speed.
The NOAA advisories are issued frequently,
day and night, and often become more precise as
to intensity. There are five categories of
hurricane strength--based on the maximum


.--........ ........... ..
5"2 ^ .,-... 1... l. ., ,- -- *^ **** r r r r **.- .. -.,ru r */. -.* *.- > fr ~. f


I '-J


safety


steady winds, the center pressure, and the storm
surge.
Category 1 winds 74-95 mph; 2 has 96-110; 3 has
111-130; 4 has 131-155; 5 has 155 upward.
Advisories will be heard on your VHF weather
channel, and on many radio stations which are
part of the Broward County Warning System, on
many TV stations and cable TV weather channels.
A hurricane causes long swell waves and you
will note them because of the unusually slow
rhythm of 2 to 5 crests per minute. These travel as
fast as 1000 miles per day. Since the average
hurricane movement is only 330 miles per day
they are very far ahead; their rhythm and
strength signal the strength of the hurricane
center.
The maximum steady winds extend outward
from the rim of the eye about 20 to 30 miles. The
most dangerous sector of the entire hurricane
area is the right front and right of the direction of
movement. Full strength winds can be as far as
100 miles ahead of the center, and lesser
destructive winds out to 250 miles.
Gusts may exceed the storm wind by 25 to 50%.
These create wrenching and bending movement.
The rapid increases in wind strength exert a force
which actually increases with the square of the
wind speed. The key to damage control is
reenforcing weak spots. Hurricanes can also
spawn tornadoes which generate in a wall of
advancing thunderstorms, possibly hidden.
Lightning is as usual a danger.
Even if a hurricane is not a direct threat to you
its proximity may cause dangerously high water.
Abnormal tides near and to the right of the center
track occur a considerable distance ahead. Do
not confuse these with the surge which has yet to
come.
Waves and swell generated by the hurricane
are highest in the direction of its movement and
the right quadrant. Wave height is a function of
wind speed and duration. Tables are shown in
"Weather for the Mariner" (Naval Institute Press)
by Admiral Wm. J. Kotsch. Even a 50 knot wind
creates waves of tremendous impact, for a cubic
yard of water weighs 3/4 of a ton.
Torrential rains can be dumped by a hurricane.
20 inches of rain in 24 hours has become 88 inches
in a four day period when there was a very slow
moving eye.
Surge is the worst hurricane killer. It is a
general rise in the sea level due to the abnormally
low barometric pressure of the eye and the strong
vertical winds of the vortex. A foot or more of
ocean surface rise creates a water dome as much
as 50 miles in diameter. When this dome of water
is driven over shallows it is forced to well up and
can become asahigh as 20 feet or more. It can be a
rapid rise in a matter of minutes. The surge may
be a few hours ahead of the eye but is long after
the swell discussed previously. The wind-driven
waves are on top of this and travel at about half
the speed of the wind. Water pressure can be
about 10,000 pounds per square foot. -
The surge is most dangerous for about 50 miles
from the eye in the quadrant where the winds
blow toward shore.
Of the four dimensions your vessel must fight
during a hurricane the surge is a clincher and
depends most on whether you get a direct hit of
the eye or just a fringe, and how much that water
dome is broken by high ground. The surge height
will drop until the dome has moved away. A
general estimate of surge height by category of
hurricane is Category 1: 4-5 feet, 2: 6 8 feet, 3:
9 -12 feet.
You'll have to estimate the surge for your own
location. Your County Emergency Preparedness
Office has figures for the probable height along
each portion of shoreline, assuming a direct hit
by a specified category of hurricane.
For example. A Category 1 might occur at high
tide. To the Mean Sea Level add an abnormal tide
of maybe 3 feet, then add the stated surge of
maybe 5 feet, and then add 50% of an estimated
maximum wave height. The total water height is a
battering ram.
Bilge pumps, batteries, hatches, battens,
above deck items, anchors, lines, cleats, piling
rigging, docks, seawalls and trailers ashore have
to be adequate.
The time for this is now, since the "hurricane
watch" may not give you 36 hours, and the high
probability of landfall indicated by the
succeeding "hurricane warning" means maybe 24
hours to go ---- and less than that before bridges
are locked down. ''' "'-' "


<







July 15 -Rugust 15, 1985


BOATING IT
Boat owners who are on the coast as a
hurricane is approaching will receive ample
warning through the advisories and bulletins of
the National Weather Service. All boats, no
matter what their size, should have some sort of
radio aboard even if it is only a small transistor
set capable of receiving commercial
broadcasting stations. In this way the boat owner
can remain aware of general weather conditions.
At the first indication of possible danger the
boater should return to shore. Next, he should
decide what to do with the boat to ensure that it
will survive the storm undamaged.
There are a number of actions the boater can
take. Facilities and time permitting, large boats
should be put in dry storage. If the boat is
trailerable it should be pulled out of the water at a
ramp and moved out of the area at the same time
the boater is moving inland to a safer location.
Should a boat owner find himself without
sufficient time to get his boat out of the water,
these suggestions by Talbot F. Hamlin will help.
They appeared in an article entitled "When You
Get Caught-Things That Will Help in Squall or
Hurricane" published in Yachting, October, 1955.
1. Know a good hole and go there in time.
2. Be sure you have on board- adequate
anchors, enough rope (at least one should be 250
feet or longer), and plenty of docking lines of
sufficient length and diameter.
3. Keep your gasoline tanks full and your
engine in good running condition at all times. You
don't know when a sudden emergency may make
it invaluable.
4. If you are at a pier, get on the lee side, be
careful of your docking lines, and, in the case of
hurricanes, judge if the piles are high enough.
If not, leave the pier and anchor in the safest place
you can find (or, if you have to, run free).
5. Get your engine running when emergency
threatens. Then leave it out of gear or put it in
gear, as conditions indicate.
6. Keep your mooring slack, but take care not
to override it. If you are using power when at
anchor, be careful not to have so much slack in
the anchor rode as to create a danger of fouling it
in your propeller.
7. Have plenty of chafing gear, and use it.
With these precautions a modern vessel can
face squalls and gales confidently with a good
promise of coming through undamaged, and with
crew tired, perhaps, but alive and well.
If a boat has been removed from the water on
its trailer but will not be hauled away there are
some precautions which might be followed. The
boat should be covered with a canvas so that it
will not fill with rain water. Whether it is covered
or not, the plug should be pulled to ensure that
any water will drain from the interior. Both boat
and trailer may be secured with lines to some
substantial object to prevent movement by the
wind.
In the case of a small boat which must be left
out of doors during a storm it is best to move it to
high ground and turn it bottom up. It should be
secured to solid objects or, if there are none at
hand, metal rods can be driven into the ground
and the boat tied to them.
If the owner of a larger boat finds himself in a
crowded anchorage he may wishto utilize a three
anchor mooring system. This consists of three
lightweight anchors placed equidistant from each
other around a center point and 120 degrees
apart. The anchors are bridled to a common
center. A chain and pennant from that center
provide a point to which the boat with a short
rode can be tied up. The boat is free to swing
through a small circle and, no matter what the
direction of the wind, there will always be one or
two anchors to windward holding it. This system
has proven to be very effective under severe
weather conditions.
Above all, once a boat has been moored as
securely as possible, the boat owner should leave
it and not attempt to return to it until after the
wind and waves have subsided.
(Excerpted from Storms, People and Property in
Coastal North Carolina, developed by Simon
Baker, UNC Sea Grant College Program and
- geography. epa rtment, East Carolina University,
August 1978) .. ,, .,-,l ..- n,,


THE FLOTILLA PLAN: FACT &
FICTION
Dave lives aboard a friend's 41' sailing yacht on
a canal just off the Intracoastal Waterway in Fort
Lauderdale. Only Birch State Park stands
between his dock and the Atlantic Ocean. Dave
arrived in south Florida from Boston two and one-
half years ago. He has not experienced a
hurricane before and doesn't know exactly what
to do with his friend's sailboat or himself for that
matter in the event of one. Should he stay on
board and ride it out? Should Dave take the boat
up the New River in search of a safe harbor? (He's
heard of some sort of "Flotilla plan".) The Boat's
owner has advised Dave to secure the boat, leave
it, and worry about his personal safety.
There are many people.in Dave's boat, so to
,speak. Broward County boats over 30,000 boats
in its waters and that is about how many "old
timers" there are left here who can remember
when "King" directly hit the area in 1950. Most of
us are hurricane rookies.
The Flotilla Plan. Flo' Moca, education director
of Broward County's Emergency Preparedness
Division, cautions that the "Flotilla Plan" was not
devised for the boater's convenience but
rather to minimize the number of bridge openings
required to accommodate marine traffic traveling
on Broward County's waterways seeking safe
harbor during periods of impending hurricane
conditions or other disasters. Moca urges
boaters to make pre-arrangements for secure
docking up the river with a boat yard or water-
front property owner. Marine Patrol officials will
manage Broward's "wet streets" to make
maximum use of waterway capacity and to
expedite safe escape from hurricane hazards.
Being in a flotilla does not offer the boater safe
harbor up the river. The prudent boater will have
a pre arranged slip waiting for him and his vessel
up river. There are not many available slips,
particularly during a panic such as a hurricane
scare.
So, if Dave is going to take his sailboat up the
river in a flotilla he'd better have a slip waiting for
him. Or he should moor the boat securely and
properly at it's present dock and find safe harbor
for his person. Attempting to ride it out is not
advised by experts. As one insuranceman said,
"You can replace a boat but not a human life".

HURRICANE "SAFE HARBORS"
ON THE NEW RIVER
New River
Chinnock Marine:
"First come; first served"
518 W. Las Olas Blvd.
305-763-2250
South Fork New River
Lauderdale Yacht Basin:
200 covered, wet and 30 sailboat slips available
with 30 day rate non-refundable deposit
1801 SW 20th St.
305-522-3655


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HURRICANE EMERGENCY
MARINE TRAFFIC BROWARD
COUNTY FLOTILLA PLAN-1985
IN THE EVENT of a hurricane emergency, the
Broward County Sheriff'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.
Or MINIMIZE the number of bridge openings
necessary to accommodate marine traffic
traveling on.Broward Cou nty 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 time 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


West if 1-95 (Clearance 55')
Annapolis Yacht Center:
100 wet and dry covered slips and 15 to, 20
sailboat slips (spars less than 55') with 30 day
prepaid deposit.
305-792-4900
Sea Land:
"1st come, first served for 20-30 boats to anchor
in basin for a fee" and 20 slips available with
prepaid 4 month deposit.
State Road 84
305-792-9260


REBUILT SPECIALS
KOHLER 20 KW diesel Gen.
$3938.00
KOHLER 7.5 KW gas Gen.
$2350.00
ONAN 7.5 KW diesel Gen.
$3890.00
ONAN 5 KW air-cooled gas Gen.
$1450.00
VISIT OUR SHOWROOM
281 S.W. 33rd Street
Fort Lauderdale

525-5513


1985's hurricane
season began June 1st
and will continue until
November. The county's
Emergency Preparedness Division
has prepared a brochure contain-
ing important tips and vital
information. For a free copy,
call 765-5020.
I iiniininin min inu i^ .


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Iuly157Augut 1 .1985 -


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WATERFRONT NEWS


- -U".-"


RIVERBEND REGATTA
JULY 4, 1985
RACE RESULTS
Wooden Boats Under 26 feet
lst)-Tanuhauser, Capt. John Vieira.
2nd)-High Hopes.
3rd)-Exolna.
Non-wood Boats Under 26 feet
lst)-Tranquility, Capt. Tom Brand.
Wooden Boats 27-34 feet
lst)-Casper, Capt. Joe Galloway.
2n0d)-Maggie.
3rd)-Misty Morning.
Non-wood Boats 27-34 feet
1st)-Wind Borne, Capt. Donnie Taylor.
2nd)-Fox Fire.
3rd)-Blue Heaven.
Wooden Boats 35 feet and up
lst)-Skylark, Cai5. Tom Reese.
2nd)-Sirocco.
3rd)-Quick Silver Girl.
Non-Wooden Boat 35 feet and up
lst)-Cayenne, Capt. Woody Pumphery.
2nd)-Majali.
"3hi)-Turguay.
Pete Smyth's Florida Waterways Trophy
For First Wooden Boat Overall
Skylark, Capt. Tom Reese.
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FISHING TOURNAMENT

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 Offshore 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.


NOTICE TO PLEASURE
BOATERS!
Learn Boating Skills and Seamanship in the U.S.
Coast Guard Auxiliary's Course! Given by Flotilla
3-1. Select either Tuesday or Thursday, at 8 p.m.
Same class taught each night.
Full 12 week course runs continuously...so start
any week and you can continue to improve your
Boating Skills and Seamanship knowledge.
Register-South Regional Courthouse, 3550
Hollywood Boulevard, Room 220. No charge for
classes. Nominal charge if optional material
desired.
Further information: 989-1104 or 920-4740
(evenings)



-taerYctSevc
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July 15 -August 15,


MULTIHULL SAILORS
ANNOUNCE "NEW WAVE" IN
SAILING REGATTAS
by Ali Burger
The Florida Offshore Multihull Association
(FOMA) proudly announces the first in a series of
sailing events, designed to appeal to spectators
as well as participants. Mindful that most
sailboat races are structured so that potential
spectators are deprived of the excitement and
beauty of sail, FOMA plans to sponsor a race
circuit which would invite the folks on the beach
to actively follow our sport. Considering that tens
of thousands of people can be found enjoying our
beaches on weekends; the potential audience is
great.
The Key and Sea Regatta, to be held on
Saturday, July 20, seeks competitive, seaworthy
sailboats of any type to race against boats of
similar size. There are no restrictions in design or
handicap ratings in order to encourage mass
participation.
The course is designed to take advantage of the
beautiful shoreline of Key Biscayne, where
friends and enthusiasts will be able to see the
start and finish from the shady pines of Bill Baggs
State Park.
A short, 24-mile sprint will challenge
competitors with a variety of conditions--
sheltered bay waters, the blue water of the Gulf
Stream, and navigation through channels to and
from seaward.
Eligibility: Open to any sailboat monohull or
multihull,over 23 feet and equipped with auxiliary
power and Coast Guard required safety gear.
Responsibility for the safety of the vessel and
crew are solely the Captain's.
Divisions and classes. There are cruising and
racing divisions. To determine which division
your boat falls into, divide the weight of the boat
(without crew or water ballast) by the sail area
(square footage of the mainsail plus the largest
genoa). If the number obtained is less than 10, the


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boat is in the racing division. If greater than 10,
the cruising division. Each division consists of
five classes:
Class I60' and up
Class II 50' to 59'
Class III 40' to 49'
Class IV 30' to 39'
Class V 23' to 29'
Entry fee and deadline. The entry fee is $15 and
must be paid by the skippers meeting, which will
be held on July 17 (Wednesday) at the Harbor
Lights Restaurant, 318 North Federal Highway,
Dania. Both course descriptions and race
instructions will be handed out at the meeting.
The organizers to the Key and Sea Regatta, the
S.E. chapter of the Florida Offshore Multihull
Association, would like to make this an annual
event and create a no-bars, all out duel among the
fastest boats in the area.
We are seeking sponsors to help in the
promotion of the race and encourage
sponsorship of boats to create rivalry between
clubs, corporations and even municipalities.
Any questions concerning the race may be
directed to Ed Wiser at 975-8595.

Charter The Wrecking Krew
Accommodates up to 140 guests
Uhique open Sun Dock with Bar Area.





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Corporate Meetings Divorce parties
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WATERFRONT NEWS


Commerce


MIAMI'S SUMMER BOAT SHOW
SET FOR JULY 12TH OPENING
by Sandy Warshaw
The 7th Annual Miami's Summer Boat Show,
the largest summer boat show in the United
States, is scheduled again for the Miami Beach
Convention Center, July 12-17. This year's theme,
"On land, in water- see them all, big and small,"
will be dramatically proved as the show
introduces a Mermaid Contest, the winner to
receive $500. There will be diving and underwater
photography seminars, nautical cooking
demonstrations, cash and free boat giveaways,
plus the opportunity for the serious boat buyer to
have the greatest selection of '85 models at a
record low prices and to see a preview of the '86
models along with the newest nautical products
and accessories, some being exhibited for the
first time.
In addition to the 350,000 Sq. Ft. totally air-
conditioned Miami Beach Convention Center,
There will also be an in-water display atthe Miami
Beach Marina where there is parking for 800 cars
and visitors can go back and forth by bus every
15 minutes.
For those with small children attending the
show, the Convention Center will have a complete
playground area set up and manned by qualified
personnel, through the participation of Swings 'N
Things.
More nautical spice of life will be added with
the Wendy's-donated Motomar Inflatable/Potato
contest. The person coming closest to the correct
number of potatoes filling the $2,000 inflatable
will win it and all the spuds they can eat till the
next show.
Giveaways of an 11-Ft. Sea Sport Fishing Boat
by South Florida Boat Center, and a Boston
Whaler by Tavernier Creek Marina on different
nights of the show will heighten interest for those
attending. Another highlight of the show will be
Tuesday night the 16th when $1,000 in $50
increments will be given away to successful
treasure hunters. Also, in order for everyone to
see and acknowledge the best-looking boats
available in each category of the show, a
competition between the exhibitors will provide
cash prizes for the best rigged boats from back
country fishing boats to motor yachts.
History buffs will enjoy an assortment of
antique boats on display.
In excess of 2,000,000 discounts are being
distributed through banks, McDonald's, Winn-
Dixie and other participating business's.
Show hours will be as follows:
Friday July 12th, 7:00am 11:00pm
Saturday July 13th, 11:00am 11:00pm
Sunday July 14th, 11:00am 9:30pm
Monday-Wednesday July 15th-17th, 6:00PM -
10:00pm


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Electrical & plumbing supplies
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Chemicals
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Extensive supply of brass fittings
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FORT LAUDERDALE, FLA
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WATERFRONT NEWS


NEW CREW FOR BOAT SHOW
by Maria Marioni
FORT LAUDERDALE, FL--The following
management staff additions have been made at
Yachting Promotions, Inc., producer and
manager of the Fort Lauderdale International
Boat Show, St. Petersburg Boat Show, Fort
Lauderdale Spring Boat and Sport Show, and the
Suncoast Boat Show in Sarasota,.Florida:
John Stella has been named Vice President of
Operations, responsible for the administrative,
operational and financial aspects of the
company. Prior to joining Yachting Promotions,
he was a manager with American Express for the
last 11 years.
Janet LaPointe has been named Director of
Marketing, overseeing the advertising,
promotions, marketing, public relations and
special events for each show. She has a masters
degree in sports administration from St. Thomas
University in Miami.
Peggy Nelson has joined Yachting Promotions
as Ticket and Credential Controller in charge of
credentials for exhibitors, service contractors,
guests and the media. She will also be
responsible for auditing guest tickets.
Carin Walter has joined Yachting Promotions
as Contract and Billing Coordinator responsible
for the timely processing of contracts, invoices
and exhibitor billing information. She is a
graduate of the University of Michigan with a
Bachelor of Arts in Communications.
Yachting Promotions, Inc., is a nationally
recognized manager and producer of boat shows.
The next show will be the Fort Lauderdale
International Boat Show Oct. 31 through Nov. 4 at
Bahia Mar Hotel and Yachting Center in Fort
Lauderdale, FL.


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THE CELEBRATION OF WOODEN
BOATBUILDING
by Patience Lucas
NEWPORT, RI --- FOR EVERYONE WHO comes by
land, Newport's Wooden Boat Show is not just
another boat show, but the East Coast's largest
celebration of their coastal heritage to wooden
boats.
For boat owners from Florida to Maine, this is
the place to show their layers of varnish and
gleaming brass as they compete for trophies in
the Concours d'Elegance. For those looking for
their first wooden boat or a larger one, this is the
place where owners sell their own shoulder to
shoulder with brokers. Reservations are months
ahead of past years.
For people looking for smaller wooden boats
for trailers and cartons, The Wooden Boat Show
has every imaginable design; Ultralights by Tom
Hill, Single Shells by Graeme King, Touring Boats
by Ken Bassett, Rangeley Guide Boats by Bruce
Malone, Peapods by Ron Midget, and the fine


mahogany runabouts by Grand-Craft. For a look
into the past, the museums are represented too;
,Mystic Seaport, Marine Maritime, The Mariners
Museum, The Rockport Apprenticeshop, and the
Landing Boatshop.
For those who want to learn more about
wooden boats and have a good time, Newport is
the place to be August 15-18. The well known
Wickford Express will entertain adults and
children with old and new chanteys. Museums
will be building boats of the coast of Maine and
the rivers of the Chesapeake. To top it off the SIKA
CHALLENGE will determine 1985.'s fastest
boatbuilder in North America. The celebration
has something for everyone; a pleasant
atmosphere, beautiful boats to see or to buy, and
all their hardware. Everyone walks away having
learned a little and sometimes a lot. More than
that, everyone has a good time. A special pass to
the Newport Jazz Festival is planned.
For more information contact Abby Murphy at
the Newport Yachting Center, Post.Off ice Box 549,
Newport, Rl 02840, (401) 846-1600.


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Heritage

WINTERFEST IN JULY
WINTERFEST TO HOLD FUND RAISER: The Winterfest
and Boat Parade is holding a series of fundraisers
in July. Shooter's of Fort Lauderdale will host a
fundraiser for Winterfest July 18 at 5:30 p.m. at its
dockside night club on the Intracoastal Waterway
just south of Oakland Park. The party is open to
the public with a $5.00 cover charge going to
Winterfest.
July 19th will see, a charity golf tournament at
Jacaranda Country Club. Advanced registration
and a $45.00 fee are required.
A "Shipwreck Party" will take place in the
penthouse high above the Holiday Inn at Sunrise
and AIA in Fort Lauderdale from 4-9 p.m. on July
21st. Party guests are asked to dress as if for a
shipwreck. A $40.00 donation is appreciated.
A family recreational weekend at Quiet Waters
Park at Hillsboro Blvd. and Powerline Road in
northern Broward County will round out
"Winterfest in July" on July 27th and 28th. Both
days will feature continuous live entertainment
from opening to closing, local country bands, a
carnival for children, exciting cable skiing,
swimming, lots of food and drink, and
sport/recreation exhibits. Two country-western


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July 15-August 15, 1985


concerts are planned featuring Lacy J. Dalton on
Saturday and Johnny Paycheck on Sunday.
Anyone interested in more information about
Winterfest in July and/or willing to volunteer to
assist in this fundraiser, should call the
Winterfest office in Fort Lauderdale at 522-3983.
LEAD BOATS AND CONTROL BOATS FOR PARADE: The
Winterfest's Christmas Boat Parade Committee
needs help in their search for several lead boats
(the "ultra yacht type, preferably over 100' LOA").
Dealers and brokers etc., who know of such
yachts which may be available for the Christmas
Boat Parade are requested to contact Van Snider,
Executive Director of the Marine Industries
Association of South Florida at (305) 764-6366.
Control boats are also needed for the parade,
those interested should call Fred Ely at 491-2756.

Tropical salute

to Hemingway
Key West will celebrate Hem-
ingway Days July 15 through 21,
saluting its famous former citizen
with a street fair, arts and crafts
show, food festival and contests
from short story writing to arm
wrestling, radio trivia and look-
alikes. The late novelist would
have been 86 on July 21.
Hemingway's Key West home
on Whitehead Street is a museum,
open year-round. The festivities
are centered at his favorite bar,
Sloppy Joe's, at 201 Duval St.
For contest entry forms or in-
formation write Hemingway
Days Festival, 201 Duval St., Key
West, Fla. 33040; phone (305) 294-
8585. Or call Florida Keys Visi-
tors Bureau at (800) FLA-KEYS.


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631 SOUTH ANDREWS AVE.
FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA 33301
(305) 525-2331
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rA A rrA 'a


9
UPSIDE-DOWN MANGO CAKE
by Mrs. Edward Schlesinger
Mango Mix:
1/4 cup butter Cherries (pitted but can be fresh
9 slices mango (approx.) ........or canned)
1. Melt butter in 8 inch square pan. Add brown
sugar.
2. Arrange mango slices over this and put
cherries in between slices.
3. Pour Hot Water Sponge Cake Mix over this.
4. Bake one hour at 3250. Invert pan to cool.
5. Can be topped with whipped cream when
served.
Hot Water Sponge Cake:
2 eggs ...................... 2/3 cup sugar
1/4 cup boiling water ...........2/3 cup flour
1/8 teaspoon salt .1/2 teaspoon baking powder
1/2 teaspoon vanilla or almond
extract
1. Separate eggs. Beat yolks until very thick.
2. Gradually add sugar to yolks and mix well.
3. Add water, mix well then add flour, baking
powder, salt and extract. Mix well.
4. Beat egg whites until stiff. Fold into flour mix.
5. Pour over mango mix.
6. Bake for 1 hour at 3250.
7. Invert pan to cool.
Editor's Note: This and eleven other mango recipes
are found in Fort Lauderdale Recipes, collected and
published by The Fort Lauderdale Historical
Society, Inc. This collection of over nine-hundred
recipes by Broward County citizens is currently
going into its fourth printing. If interested in
obtaining a copy of Fort Lauderdale Recipes
contact: The Fort Lauderdale Historical Society,
219 SW 2nd Ave., Fort Lauderdale, F133301 or call
463-4431.


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remember Action Salvage
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10


I HEARD THEY ARE TEARING
OLD BOOT KEY MARINA DOWN
By Frank Papy
I have sailed into many ports in my lifetime and
it's rare to visit a place where you feel the people
really belong there by their philosophy and
appearance. All the people around Boot Key
Marina (in the Florida Keys) look like John
Huston, the movie producer, had picked them out
to play the many characters who hung around the
old fish house marina and shrimp docks.
In the late afternoon breeze about thirty times
in the last ten years I have come drifting into the
Boot Key Marina under sail on the sloop
"Nautica". I drop the main and jib and coast up to
the fuel dock. I tie up and step off and sit down
under the great wooden roof built over the large
dock that always had chairs and tables scattered
about with maybe a half dozen folks sitting
around having a cool one. My charter passengers
would be straightening out on the deck and trying
to figure out what is going on in this very laid
back atmosphere. Then they come and join in the
conversation and enjoy the breeze that blew
under this big pavilion. Eventually the dock
master comes along and gives me a ship
assignment. Several times my charterers are so


WATERFRONT NEWS


engrossed with the atmosphere and their new
found friends I have to borrow a couple of the
locals to help me move the boat over to my
assigned berth. Everyone was always very
helpful.
There were quite a few liveaboards who would
say, "If you are going to B.B.Q. use my grill." "it's
much easier than digging yours out." "Just make
sure that you clean it good when you finish." You
would go to use it and it looked as if it hadn't been
cleaned in months. So we used it and the
charterers cleaned it good and the next day the
guy would give us some fish. My charterers
would say, "Why are you doing this?" And the old
timers would say, "Well hell!" "For cleaning my
grill so nice!!"
We would also walk over to the old fish house
and get supper and a few beers. If we bought
some fish the charterers would usually haggle
about the price over a dozen fish and when we
would get back to the boat we would find out that
he put 15 in the bag instead of a dozen. This was
just an example of some of the ways they seemed
to keep us entertained.
Sometimes they had dinghy races on Sundays
up and down in front of the marina. Everybody
who had a dinghy in the area seemed to show up.
If it didn't have a sailing rig up they'd improvise
one for the event. Usually there were about fifteen
or twenty entries. It was the most unorganized
informal race I had ever seen. Usually the
laughter and spontaneity lasted all afternoon,
with the handicaps for each class for having too
many beers or a nagging wife or being broke.
After the races at supper time we would boil a lot
of shrimp and spread some newspaper on the
table and the charterers would, eat until they
gagged.


Cruising


There was an old fellow named "Al" who lived
on a steel hull sloop who looked just like Gary
Cooper. He usually won what was called the gaff
rigged class. There were a couple of gals on a big
motorsailor who always protested everything.
There was an old Scotchman who was building a
cement boat that calmed them down. I could go on
for pages describing all the characters that lived
at this marina.
Another interesting thing was a houseboat
built on land with a neat little garden in front of it
with a cannon and a sign that said, "A genuine
authentic replica of a pirate cannon."
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rhe Keys
The scenery was so great around there. Ther
were always watercolor artists hanging around(
making sketches of all the old trees, rusti
buildings, and stacks and stacks of lobstertraps
Ray Ellis, Millard Wells, and Cy DeCosse just t(
name a few. Well I guess they won't be hanging
around there much more.
I just got back from a month in the Bahama:
and in asking around about what's new in the
Keys-on the count I do a cruising book on the Keyc
I have to keep posted on what's going on-afellov
sailor told me it's the end of an era. They sold Boo
Key, they tore the dock house down, and theN
charge $1.50 per foot to tie up there. That is liki
charging $200 a night for a motel room. They ar
going to knock the whole thing down and build a
big condominium complex.
It seems that the more affluent we get the mon
sensitive we should.be towards these places.
mean it's pretty obvious, writers write abou
them, artists paint them, and singers like Jimmy
Buffet, Burdy Higgins, and Pineapple sing abou
them. I think the charm and rustic quaintness o
the Keys needs preserving just like the reefs o
John Pennecamp Park and the little Keys deer. Bu
I guess that it is so intangible: this particular
essence, and money is not. The next thing they'll
do is sell the Key West sunset place.


Oh well. When you pull into a marina now
nobody ever asks what type of folks live here. All
they want to know.is if there is Cable T.V.,
swimming pool, jacuzzi, tennis courts, and a
McDonalds near by while the dock master, in his
little white uniform and golf cart, screams at you
over his bullhorn asking if you have American
Express or Visa Card before he tells you if you can
tie up or not.
We'll I guess it's all been taken over by Lester
Polyester and the Condo Cowboys. Like Gary
Davis at Holiday Isle and Don Potter at Plantation
Marina say, "That's progress." So, I will just have
a rum runner punch and think about it.
Frank Papy, author of the Cruising Guide to the
Florida Keys lives aboard his 45 foot steel hull
ketch with his family at 208 Hendricks Isle, Ft.
Lauderdale, Florida, 33301.


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MARINE RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL


A Mobilized Air
AIR CONDITIONING REFRIGERATION
INSTALLATION SALES SERVICE
305-587-4326
SPECIALIZING IN "CLEAN AIR"
2413 SUGARLOAF LANE FT. LAUDERDALE FLORIDA 33312
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July 15 -August 15,


e
d
c
3.
0
9
s
e
s

t
y


1985


LEAPIN' LIZARDS
by Mary Unterbrink

The sun had already warmed my chaise lounge
when I came outside to read one morning in Key
West. I positioned the chair to overlook the
lapping water. Within a few minutes I was aware I
had visitors. Two small brown lizards were
sunning themselves on a rock near me. They
periodically skittered off to try to catch an insect,
usually succeeding, but sometimes returning to
the warm rock to wait for slower prey to happen
by.


e Various species of lizards are prevalent in
a Florida where they are active throughout the
year, not hibernating as they do in a cooler
e climate. They seldom reach more then six inches
I in length, live about one year and are harmless.
t If you take time to observe these acrobatic
y residents, you'll be fascinated by their antics.
t Because the lizard is a cold-blooded reptile, its
f body temperature more or less matches that of its
f surroundings so it usually reaches its peak of
t activity during the warmer part of the day and
r retreats to a hole in the ground or crevice in a rock
when evening approaches.
Anoles are common. The green anole can
quickly change from green to gray or brown,
depending on its environment, light, emotional
state and physical condition. It is often called the
American Chameleon.
Skinks comprise the largest lizard family,
some of the members being sand burrowers.
Geckos have adhesive pads on their feet which
enable them to run across windows or hang from
ceilings like flies.
The lizard's ancestry goes back 200 million
R years and the reptile is well adapted to its
G environment. Its skin has a protective layer of
scales which vary accordingly, in size, shape and
color to the different species. I once observed
eight different patterns of intricate markings on
the sleek bodies of lizards playing around my
patio plants. Sometimes the patterns of the
young are different from the parents which must
be confusing even to the lizards!
The lizard has good vision, but doesn't seem to
pay much attention to sounds. It can swim and
hop reasonable distances. The tongue is used to


1 1
smell, taste and touch, and to lap droplets of dew
from foliage.
Watch a hungry lizard demonstrate his
ecological usefulness. His appetite for spiders,
Palmetto bugs and other critters help keep our
insect population under control. He will slink
toward his prey, stop a short distance away,
quiver expectantly, then open his jaws and dash
toward the insect, catching it in his mouth. After
cracking the exoskeleton of the bug, he swallows
it and look around for seconds.
Reptilian courtship demands some form of
display. The male lizard has a dewlap, or throat
fan, which he opens to expose bright orange or
red skin. This adornment is used not only to
attract females but to frighten other males.
The lizard goes through his stereotyped
movements (doing push-ups and fanning his
dewlap) regardless of his audience. If a female is
looking on, she remains passive. If a male is
confronted, he either returns the display or
retreats. Sometimes males put on a virgorous
show in their attempt to intimidate each other.
Most lizards are eggbearing and equipped at
birth with a special feature called the"egg tooth."
This is a very sharp-edged tooth that protrudes
from the embryo's upper lip. At hatching time, the
baby lizard slits open the shell,.emerges from the
egg and sheds the egg tooth.
The lizard is a great bluffer. When its speed
isn't sufficient to escape a predator, it will feign
death, then dart to safety when its captor
releases it. Another defense mechanism is its
ability to voluntarily shed its tail. The severed
wriggling tail distracts and confuses the predator
while the lizard slowly slinks away to grow a new
one. A new tail, which can be grown a number of
times, often is not as long as the original but still
aids the lizard in balancing.
With so many species inhabiting Florida,
there's always a chance of spotting an unusual
lizard. This recently happened to me one evening
while I was awaiting the sunset. A darkly
patterned brown lizard appeared on the dock. Its
large broad head was bright crimson! Before I
could run for my camera, he fled, and I never saw
him again.
The next time you see a lizard, take time to
observe him. He's an important link in the
ecological chain and lots of fun to watch.


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Telephone: (305) 523-1441 P.O. Box 22432


Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33335
Miami (305) 949-3381.


-U B S--CR IB E --------------

S tU BSCRIBE Please mail the Waterfront News to:
To the: WATERFRONT NEWS
320 S.W. 2nd St. Name
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312 Address
City
O NEW 0 1 yr. @ $10.00 State
Zip Code
Phone (_ ) I
D RENEWAL O 2 yr. @ $17.50 Comments:


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Call 524-9450 for more information.
Make checks payable to:
. ;CLIP & KEEP ABOARD ..: Waterfront News ..


rr~rr rrrrrrrr r1,~)~))~7))~


W


I







12

WEEK OF THE OCEAN NIGHT OF
THE PIRATES FUNDRAISER SET
Week of the Ocean, Inc. will host a Night of the
Pirates Treasure Hunt Friday, July 26, from 7:00
p.m. until midnight at the International Swimming
Hall of Fame Celebrity Room, 1 Hall of Fame
SDrive, Fort Lauderdale as a fundraiser to benefit
its annual 11-day festival, according to Cynthia
Hancock, president.
Guests for the evening will vie for prizes such
as a hot-air balloon ride, three-day cruise or
framed lithograph, explains Debbie Mazuk,
chairperson for the annual event. Attendees are
encouraged to arrive in pirate garb.
Throughout the evening of games, guests will
have an opportunity to select the prizes they hope
to take hmne from a stage full of pirates treasure
chests.
Advance tickets will be available mid-June for
$5.00 per person by contacting Ms. Mazuk at 584-
7410 or by mailing a check to Week of the Ocean,
Inc., P.O. Box 179, Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33302.
Tickets will also be available at the door for $6.00
per person the night of the event. All tickets are a
tax-deductible donation.
"Proceeds from the evening will primarily
benefit our annual 11-day festival,"Hancock
says, "but will also go into the general fund for
year-round programming and projects such as
the Reef Preserve to protect the reefs adjacent to
John U. Lloyd State Park, the speakers bureau
and the sharing of educational materials' Week of
the Ocean, organized in 1977, also produces
National Week of the Ocean annually.
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Silk Linen Cotton Cashmere Wool
at a reasonable price
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Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315 (305) 467-3432





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Licensed, Insured. Guaranteed
24 Hour Emergency Service
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792-4823


WATERFRONT NEWS

LOBSTER BASH BENEFIT FOR
"WEEK OF THE OCEAN"
How does your tail measure up? According to
UnderSeas Sports dive shop in Fort Lauderdale
and G. Willikers in Pompano Beach, you can find
out on July 20-21!
UnderSeas Sports and G. Willikers are co-
sponsoring a lobster contest and party to benefit
the non-profit marine education organization
"Week of the Ocean." Sport diver's mini lobster
season is held on July 20 and 21 to allow sport
divers a chance to grab a few tails before the
commercial fishermen put down their pots.
Certified divers are allowed six legal-sized
lobsters per day during mini-season.
First prize for biggest lobster caught on July 20
or 21 is an all-expenses paid trip to Cozumel,
Mexico. All entrants will be eligible for a drawing
of prizes worth over $1,000. The drawing and a
"Lobster Bash" party will be held Sunday, July 21
at G. Willikers. Sign up today!
Registration forms and rules may be picked up
at UnderSeas Sports dive shop, 1525 N. Federal
Highway, Fort Lauderdale (564-8661) or at G.
Willikers, 2669 N. Federal Highway, Pompano
Beach (781-2002).
Contestants may participate in boat trips
aboard the vessel "Pro Diver" on Saturday and
Sunday, July 20 & 21, as well as a night dive
Saturday night. A maximum of 24 divers per trip
is allowed. Or, contestants may enter lobsters
caught from their own boats or from off the
beach.


SAFE BOATING
A TIP FROM
FLOTILLA 3-2
FT. LAUDERDALE'S U.S. COAST GUARD
AUXILIARY


If your boat capsizes'but continues to float. the Coast Guard
Auxiliary urges you to pul on your personal flotation device and
stay with the boat. You are easier to locate when Coast Guard
search and rescue craft or nearby boaters come to your aid.
Attempts to swim to a distant shore too often are unsuccessful.


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


Habitat
DISCOVERY CENTER OFFERS
NEW SUMMER HOURS
by Cindy Foster
FORT LAUDERDALE -- The Discovery Center is
offering expanded summer time hours. Effective
June 18, the museum will be open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
from Tuesday through Saturday and from 1 to 5
p.m. on Sunday.
The Discovery Center, located at 231 S.W.
Second Avenue, is a hands-on museum which
encourages learning by doing. For more
information, call 462-8803.



Manatee

HOTLINE



1-800-342-1821


Or Write:

Save the Manatee
1101 Audubon Way
Maftland, FL 32751


CONSERVATION CORNER
How would you like to lower your electric bill and
protect your home against hurricane force winds
at the same time? If that sounds interesting, read
on...
FPL will help pay for a portion of the cost to install
certain types of awnings and bahama shutters.
Unshaded glass allows a tremendous amount of
heat to penetrate our homes. Awnings will help
shade glass, reduce operating time of A/C
equipment, plus protect against hurricane force
winds.
If you are interested in this FPL incentive
program, call our FPL Marketing Department at
786-2828 or in Hollywood 527-4118 for further
details.
Courtesy of Florida Power and Light Company
Jodi Moye Speakers Bureau 786-2863


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Power Boats..
ASK BIG AL

Dear Al,
I have a Mercury outboard 115 with (3) three
carburators with low hrs. My problem is the
engine stops running from time to time. Starts to
lose revs plus will die unless choke is activated.
Sometimes will die anyway. Won't start until it
gets ready which could be from one to thirty
minutes. Plugs are firing. Pump is pumping.
Have rebuilt fuel pump. (3) carburators, gas line
bulb pump and plus valves. Installed new fuel
filter in-line plus mercury in-line water seperator.
Did get a little water in carb bowls. Gas tank is 24
gallons in bilge. Think it could be water in tank or
vapor lock. Have I corrected the problem?
Earl.
Dear Earl,
I hope your problem is solved but if not, here is
what I suggest to you. 1. First check if water pump
is working at full capacity plus cooling engine to
prevent overheating. 2. check all gas or fuel lines
to see if you have a crack or air leak at any part
especially at bulb pump. 3. Clean fuel tank for
sediment or water being pumped up into engine.
4. As a last resort I have installed high
performance engines with an electricfuel pump in
the line which operates only on demand when fuel
pressure drops. Too many filters in the line can
also hold back fuel pressure especially if one is
clogged with.dirt or waterCheck them again plus
let me know how you made out.
"AL"
Dear Al,
After being out about an hour trolling, my
starboard engine starts to miss plus run erratic
plus will quit unless I idle-down. When I lift my
hatches my port engine is dry plus idling
beautifully. But my starboard engine is wet all
over. Have checked all clamps, new hoses, new
belts, all fitings. Engine runs cool, new plugs,
points, all water lines tight, but motor wet.
Frank.
Dear Frank,
You never told me if your engine was fresh or
salt water cooled. But what you describe is water


July 15 -August 15, 1985


pump trouble. Water is.being sprayed over your
engine from the shaft seal or bushing on your
pump. Your coil, plugs, distributor got soaking
wet, shorting out your wires plus making engine
miss. Look inside your dist cap for moisture plus
dry out completely. Run engine with hatch open to
see which pump is leaking check belts for fraying
or looseness.
"Al"
Dear AIl
My neighbors where I dock my sailboat claim
my halyards plus lines slap and bang all night or
when boat rocks. I've tied them down put on
clamps and everything is tight. Still they hear
noise at night. Don't live where I store boat: But
don't want complaints. What and where is the
trouble.
Slvan
Dear Slvan,
I have a motor sailer and know what your
talking about. I found my slaping and rattleing in
my mast where the aerialonduits and other lite
cables run down. I cured my problem easi y by
lowering my mast (I have tabernacle mast) and
wedging lines from the bottom with a styrofoam
block, driven up. You may have to put a plate in
mast and fasten those cables, small one.
"AL"

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

"BIG AL"
cdo 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 has over fifty
years of marine engineering experience, from steam on.)


TW13




SAFE BOATING COURSE JULY
22ND.
Mr. Charles Huber, Public Education Officer of Ft.
Lauderdales United States Coast Guard Auxiliary
Unit, Flotilla 3-2, announced today that the
Flotilla will conduct a Safe Boating course on July
22nd.
The course, Boating Skills and Seamanship, is a
13 lesson course designed to enhance the
pleasure boater's knowledge and skill in safe
boating. Classes will be held on Monday and
Thursday nights starting at 8:00 P.M. The course
is free, however there is a small charge for
textbook and materials.
The class will be held at the USCG-AUX base
located at 601 Seabreeze Blvd. (next to the
Swimming Hall of Fame). It is suggested that
anyone interested sign-up early as classes must
be held to 80 students.
For any additional information or to sign up,
contact the base at 463-0034 or Mr. Huber at 523-
4539.


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WATERFRONT NlUS


14


SUMMER DIVING
by Bryan Brooks
Summer diving off Ft.Lauderdale is here again.
To get the maximum return for your effort here
are some tips. Take your time in the water. One of
the biggest mistakes we make as divers is that we
get into water we go someplace. Usually the dive
boat had taken us to a beautiful section of the reef
but for some reason we decide we want to go
someplace else and miss what ever beauty was
on the reef. Another habit we have is never
stopping near a nice coral head. We often don't
realize that our bubbles scare many fish away so
we don't see anything at first and continue on our
way. At the end of the dive we've seen the whole
area and haven't seen any life and wonder why or
think maybe the reef is just dead.
If we'll stop and relax for awhile usually the
coral fish and sea life will begin to return and we'll
see it all. This was a habit I had to learn from my
wife who would spend forever at one place while I
was in a big hurry to go somewhere else never
seeing anything.
In the summer months the beach diving is
excellent because the seas are generally calmer
and the visibility close to shore is good. Early
morning is an excellent time to see the first reef
just offshore. Snorkel out to the beginning of the
scrub reef and drop down. Most divers try to
snorkel out to the deeper section further offshore
because the ledges or coral heads are better
defined. However close to shore thereareoften
many interesting creatures that can be seen if the
diver will go slow and look small. Most of us just
look around for'panoramas. Look for smaller
things and creatures like coral banded shrimp
and little jawfish will appear. Also in going slow
you will see interesting things like bigger fish at
a cleaning station. The tiny neon gobies are there
going all over the bigger fish as though they were
at some type of car wash or dentist's office. The
bigger fish like a barracuda will stay perfectly
still with his mouth open while the gobies work
around getting rid of parasites- natures version
of a shave and haircut.
If you're into macro photography then all of the
above you already know. I think if people are
getting into photography underwater that macro
or close up photography would be the best type of
pictures for beginners to take. It forces you to
look for smaller creatures and little corals
making everything much more visible.


REEF


CREATE A REEF "
The Broward County Dive Industry Association
and South Florida Divers Scuba Club want to help
Steve Somerville do his job. Somerville works for
Broward County and is head of the artificial reef
program. He has coordinated the sinkings of the
Lowrance and Mercedes off Broward's shores
with the aid of local fishermen and divers.
Without the monetary and manpower support of
the public, projects such as the Mercedes would
be unfeasible. Recognizing the need for a
standing pool of funds and volunteers, South
Florida Divers with the support of the dive
industry of Broward County has formed Create a
Reef Fund, Inc. Anyone interested, in reef
enhancement is urged to pledge his or her time
and money to the fund. Monies will be used to
assist Somerville and the county in buying
appropriate structures to be added to Broward's
growing artificial reef. People are needed to
salvage and make environmentally safe future
artificial reefs.
For more information about the Create a Reef
Fund, Inc. write in care of South Florida Divers
Scuba Club, P.O. Box # 2091, Hollywood, FL 33020,
or call 942-3950 (in Broward), 865-7339 (Dade).


Summer night diving is also excellent. The
waters are warm and again little creatures like
coral polyps are out feeding. Fish such as parrot
fish fall asleep and weave themselves into little
sacks. On clear moonlite nights it's often fun in
shallow water with your buddy to turn your light
out and see the clarity around you. It'll disspell
any claustrophia addicts among new divers. The
ocean at night is alive and quite beautiful. It
amazes people who think of diving only in the
context of going to the Bahamas or the Caribbean
or Truk Lagoon. Try Ft.Lauderdale, either off the
beach or on a boat-at the second and third reef.
Now with the Mercedes I anchored forever
offshore summer diving off Ft. Lauderdale offers
even more exciting sights to see. After only three
months under water the Mercedes I is alive and
well. On each dive more fish and more growth can


DIVE INDUSTRY ASSOCIATION
FORMED
With the purposes of getting more divable
wrecks and organizing the diving industry for
"the betterment of the industry and diving in
general", close to twenty of Broward County's
recreational diving enterprises have banded
together. Spurned on by popularity of the recently
sunk Mercedes I and the attendant need for
cooperation among the area divers. Broward
County Dive Industry Association has been
formed. Elected to the association's steering
committee were: Bill Cole of Pro Dive, Sam Rich
with Adventure Divers, Bob Good (Orbit Marine),
Dave Inman (Divers Unlimited) and Pat O'Toole
from Divers Cove.
The Broward County Dive Industry Association
plant to meet the third Tuesday of each month at
9:00 a.m. at the Holiday at Sunrise Blvd. and A1A
in Fort Lauderdale. July's meeting will take place
on the 16th in the hotel's top floor penthouse. For
more information about the association contact
any of the steering committee members or South
Florida Divers Scuba Club at 865-7339 (Dade) or
942-3950 (Broward). The association is open to all
members of Broward County's diving industry.


be found. Rumor has it from Joanne off Pro Diver
that there are Nudibranch's to be found on the
Mercedes I.
The Dive Shops and Charter Services in
Broward County have began to form an
organization for the betterment of diving and on
of the first things everybody agreed upon was to
not let divers from their boats spear fish upon the
Mercedes I. It's strictly a voluntary jesture but if
we all laid off, the fish life within a short period of
time would be incredible.
So divers whether you're fresh from a
certification course or a refugee from the days of
the two hose regulator try Ft.Lauderdale this
summer. Let the Chamber of Commerce know
we're alive and well and important to this area.
Strap on the tank and dive..


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July 15 -August 15, 1985


Lobster Season
by
Sam Rich
Ah, the white, succulent meat oozing hot, golden butter
with a bottle of light and dry white wine chilled to
perfection! As the last brilliant rays of Sunday summer
sunlight sparkle on the crystal surface of the sea, you feel
the warmth of the wine and the copper flush from the sun
on your skin. The "drought" is over. Lobster season is
here, and with it comes the sun, the warm sea, and the
harvest of sensual fruits the hedonist in each of us
craves.
Lobstering in the sub-tropical waters of the North
Atlantic, the Caribbean and the Gulf of Mexico is not only
big business to commercial interests, it is perhaps the
most gastronomically pleasing hunt a sportsman can
enjoy. The season opens officially every year on July 26
and closes on March 31. But written into Florida law are
sport diver's days, which occur a week before the
commercial lobsterman set their traps and crew members
grab their bully nets. The 20th and 21st of July are set
aside for sportsmen their special days to catch the
Florida spiny lobster (Panulirus argus).

FLORIDA LAW
The laws pertaining to lobstering were created to
protect the species and the industry from violators who
might deplete the population and over-exploit a vital
source of food, enjoyment and income. Here is a brief
synopsis of these regulations:
eCarapace (head and body) must exceed 3 inches.
eTail not less than 5'/2 inches.
*Lobster must remain intact at all times on or below the
surface of the water. Specifically, the tail must not be
wrung or separated from the body.
eSpearing, hooking hand held instruments, or penetrat-
ing the lobster with knives or sharp tools is prohibited.
*No egg-bearing females may be taken.
*Limit: 24 legal size per boat.
*Sport diver's days limit is 6 legal size per person, per
day; no limit per boat; 12 total per person if overnight
trip. .

Restricted area: Cape Florida west to Matheson
Hammock south through Barnes Sound. This
entire body of water is a juvenile nursey where
"shorts" mature, and it is now protected by the
Florida Department of Natural Resources (DNR)
and patrolled by the Florida Marine Patrol (FMP)
No lobstering of any type is allowed in this area

The FMP, which is grossly understaffed and in need of
vital equipment, is faced with the responsibility of patrol-
ling all of Florida's waters. Their attitude toward violators
is no nonsense, no excuse.
A serious violation, such as possession of shorts,
means the vessel could (and should) be impounded, the
operator fined, and so forth. Trap poachers are also sus-
ceptible to an angry commercial lobsterer who has just
seen you stealing from his "cash register." For a $50 fee,
the serious diver or captain can purchase a commercial
permit from the Florida DNR which removes the limit on
quantity. Sgt. McPhail of the FMP emphasizes the law,
"Make sure they're not egg-laying females, and they must
remain in a whole condition."
WHAT YOU WILL NEED-
To join the hunt, you need only a few basic and
inexpensive pieces of gear. If you are skin or scuba
diving, in addition to your mask, fins and snorkel, you'll
need a good pair of gloves to protect your hands from the
lobster's spiny body. A weight belt will help you get down
to the lobster quickly, and with less effort (2 to 4 pounds
may be all you need). A landing net, "tickle stick" lobster
gauge, and large goody bag are essential. The landing net
can be purchased from any tackle shop, the goody bag



THE RIGWRIGHT


JOHN L. ANTWEILER
Sailboat Standing Rigging and Lifelines
Splicing, Tuning, Installations
250 S.E. 8th Court
SPompano Beach 305) 94-7497


and lobster gauge at any dive shop. Total cost should be
around $20 for the net, bag and gauge. Getting your own
personal tickle stick will be a brief exercise in discovery
learning. Many "experts" prefer an old car antenna. The
tip of an old fishing rod is also commonly used. But tickle
sticks can be any 3- to 4-foot length of suitable material.
Even round curtain rods make suitable ticklers.
Last of all, but perhaps most important for your safety,
you will need about 50 feet of line, a 4-pound weight, and
a surface float with the diver's flag properly displayed.
Florida law requires the diver's flag be flown whenever
skin or scuba divers are in the state's waters. Boaters
should exercise extreme caution whenever they see the
familiar red flag with the white diagonal stripe. A vessel
should approach the area within 100 feet of a diver's flag
only by drifting with engines off or in neutral. Sailors
should furl their sails and also drift into the 100-foot
circle. Smart divers surface close to their flags after per-
forming a 360-degree spin just before breaking the
surface, and they never dive in areas of high boat traffic,
such as channels and through waterways.

BREEDING AND MIGRATION .
During the months of July and August, the egg-bearing
females are busy depositing their eggs on the outer reefs
and deeper waters. The eggs are transported with plank-
ton movement in a post-larvae stage into the bays,
estuaries and shallower depths close to shore to mature.
Studies are being conducted to determine the patterns of
breeding and movement. A better understanding of the
Florida lobster's habits will enable conservationists and
biologists to provide us with better harvesting data.
During the months of October and November, the spiny
lobster migrates. A curious "march" of the entire
community takes place from the deeper waters to the
shallower flats and channels. In their juvenile stage,
movement can be widespread. Shorts tagged in
Biscayne Bay have turned up as far away as Key West. At
present, the migratory pattern is not totally established,
and the complete life cycle is not fully understood.
Conservation areas, such as the Biscayne National Monu-
ment and the Everglades National Park (no lobstering is
permitted within the park boundaries), could have impact
on the entire Florida lobster population.


THE HUNT
Lobster are found most often where it is reasonably
dark and some water movement exists. Night diving for
bugs is both productive and exciting. Being nocturnal,
they come out at night to scavenge for food. Their beady
little eyes glow a bright red as they literally cover the reef.
During the daylight hours, lobsters can be found hiding
in crevices, under ledges, in the safety of shipwrecks, and
under bridges. They adapt to the oddest of habitats. Old
cans and 50-gallon drums are sometimes worth a look.
You may find a bunch stacked up inside! Lobster will even
make use of a hole in the shallow flats, leaving only their
antennae protruding to sense any predator that may
happen by.
Beware: A lobster with only one antenna protruding is a


15
signal. The other antenna is aimed back into his hole
because something else maybe a moray eel, a stone
crab, or even another lobster is in there sharing the
space. Blindly reaching into a hole and grabbing a lobster
can be hazardous to your hands!
There are countless techniques and methods. Some
"experts" whisper enchanting Indian words to them,
insisting this makes them walk out of their holes and sub-
missively deposit themselves in your bag. Others
hypnotize them with one hand while the other hand
sneaks up from behind to put the grab on them. Lobsters
can be momentarily hypnotized by distracting their
antennae with gentle vibrations. You must be very careful
not to actually make contact with the antennae, however,
or you'll be left wriggling your fingers at a cloud of mud.
It's uncanny the way they seem to enjoy shooting from
one hole to another across the grassy flats, almost as if
they are pointing their antennae straight at you and
saying, "Come on. Just try and catch me now!" And,
inevitably, you will be lured into his game and chase him
for a bit with a hypnotic glaze in your eye!
Another method is walking the antennae. By inching
down both antennae with your fingers, ever so slowly and
gently, you can reach the carapace and grab. But be care-
ful: All Florida lobster have two sharp horns protrduing
between their antennae that can give your hand a nasty
puncture.
A lobster will gladly sacrifice its antennae to escape. If
you are lobstering for the first time, expect to catch a few
antennae. All it takes is a slight pull and they'll snap off in
pieces or whole. This leaves the lobster at a
disadvantage, and you very frustrated.
There are ledges where dozens of lobster will be
literally stacked on top of one another waiting for the
wand of an experienced "bugman." It's important that you
move in cautiously, being careful not to alert the lobster to
your presence by sending off any vibrations to their super-
sensitized feelers. The trick is to hold your landing net off
to the side and tickle one under its tail. Tricked into
feeling something behind it, the lobster walks out of the
hole. With a carefully directed flick of your wrist, the
lobster is guided into the waiting net; it twists in the
webbing, hooking its spines. If you move cautiously, you
can make all of the others walk out and into the net; each
is carefully measured and transferred to the bag.
When you have your limit, unhook the catch bag from
your belt and carry it back'in your hand. If you allow it to
drag against you leg as you swim, your carelessness wil
be rewarded by scratches from the spines sticking
through the little holes. Back on board, store the lobsters
in a wet burlap sack. Keep them cool and wet and they
will live as long as two days.
You can test their freshness by picking them up. If the
tail curls under, they're fresh and alive. If they die, they
must be eaten immediately, and cannot be frozen.
Lobster, like most seafood, begins to spoil as soon as it
dies. The digestive acids of the stomach and intestines
seep into the body and tail meat and soon cause it to
spoil. They can also be kept alive overnight in the
refrigerator, not the freezer. At sea, store them in a burlap
sack and periodically give them a dunk in the briny.


SCHOOLS SCU BA
FROM ^N'-
THE PRO'S
Blue Water Scuba Schools, Inc.
Est. 1980
4429 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, FL 33021
S 983-6969
* Our CERTIFIED INSTRUCTORS teach scuba
through the OLDEST AND MOST PRESTIGIOUS
CERTIFYING AGENCY FOR PROFESSIONAL
DIVE STORES/SCHOOLS IN THE U.S., THE
NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF SCUBA DIVING
SCHOOLS (NASDS). The one you won't see in the
sporting goods store. Diving is full time for us.
* We use aMODERN A-V SYSTEM designed by
NASDS to make your classes interesting and
WATER SESSIONS that are FUN (instead of
arduous) to GRADUALLY CONDITION YOUR
BODY.
* You'll have 5 UNIQUE EDUCATIONAL TOOLS
available to help you LEARN SAFE SCUBA
FASTER, and CONTINUING EDUCATION, too!
And, oh yes, ,i won't take you deep diving
afterwards, but we do have lots of FUN, EXCITING
DIVES that EVERYONE CAN ENJOY SAFELY,
EVERYWEEK. From DRIFT DIVING THE GOLD
COAST to MEXICAN VACATIONS, we do it all.
See the PRO's AT BLUE WATER...
"SIGN UP NOW!"


Put the
ADVENTURE

back in Diving!


Sign up for the
Deep Wreck Specialty Course
at
ADVENTURE DIVERS
923 S.E. 20th Street
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33316
305-523-8354
FULL SERVICE NAUI PRO FACILITY







WATERFRONT NEWS


Swimming


SPLASH INTO SUMMER FUN AT
THE SWIMMING HALL OF FAME
by Colleen Mahoney
(FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA --) Splash into
summer fun by visiting the International
Swimming Hall of Fame. Located just one block
south of Las Olas Boulevard and west of the
beach, there is lots to see and do -- all within
walking distance to restaurants and shops.
Events at the Swimming Hall of Fame Pool
include:
Synchronized Swimming (beginner lessons) August 5-
16
Springboard Diving lessons July 22 August 2 and
August 5-16
Scuba lessons July 8 July 19; July 22 August 2;
August 5-16
Windsurfing orientation July 19 and August 16
Swimming lessons infant, pre-school, beginners
and advanced lifesaving) Please contact the
Swimming Hall of Fame pool office for specifics
523-0994.
The swimming trivia capital of the world is
located directly behind the pool- the International
Swimming Hal: of Fame museum. See Johnny
"Tarzan" Weissmuller, Mark Spitz, Greg Louganis
and hundreds of swimming stars. See trophies,
gold medals, Olympic uniforms, videos and more.
See bathing suits past to present...find out who
was Fort Lauderdale's first lifeguard. See lifesize
photos of great moments in swimming, diving,
synchronized swimming and water polo.
The Swimming Hall of Fame houses the largest
aquatic library, a souvenir shop and lots of action
exhibits are waiting for you Monday through
Saturday 10-4. Admission: family rate $3; adults
$1.25; students and senior citizens $1.00; children
under six free. Contact the Hall of Fame for more
information 462-6536.





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A SWIM FOR LIBERTY
June 23, 1985 (5:35 a.m.)...
Only twenty miles off the Florida coast and
twenty hours and ten minutes after they began
beating the tide at Gun Cay's Honeymoon Harbor,
James and John di Donate decided to end their
swim in the face of a severe lightning storm and
heavy seas. Despite the fact that the di Donatos
(the "Tiger Twins").did not make land fall they did
set a new world's record for swimming the
butterfly stroke-40.6 miles. The swim was a
fundraiser for the Statue of Liberty-Ellis Island
Foundation.
The Tiger Twins swam. without the benefit of a
protective shark cage, opting instead for soap


shavings in their trunks and a team. of divers
equipped with "bang sticks" riding shot gun on
Aqua Scotters. Vegetarians, John and James,
were given alternative "feedings" of carrot and
beet juice and water, or fruit juices, bee polling,
sparalena (algae), liquidified'banana and water.
Bobby Rubinos Restaurants donated catering
services and a charter boat (HAPS TG), Wyndham
corporation provided training and lodging
facilities for the swimmers and their support
team. National Marine Telephone provided radio-
telephone communication between the support
boats and Florida. Gary Lake of River Bend
Marine captained his "Big Brother" a 36' Torre
Penny as a lead boat. Sailorman Marine Store
donated the use of an inflatable boat at the last
minute.


The divers-Tucker Durand, Laura Ankrum,
David Kaplan, Bill O'Connell, Johnny Vella, Dan
Manck, Gary Ansley and Russ Rector-may also
have set some sort of record: with alternating
teams of divers in the water during the entire
twenty hour effort. The dive boat was a Viking 35
out of the Annapolis Yachting Center.
It is too early to be-thinking about another
attempt by John and James to swim from the
Bahamas to Florida but one thing that is certain is
that the Tiger Twins will continue to swim for the
Statue of Liberty. For more information about
S contributing to the restoration project contact the
D brothers at 524-5021 or write P.O. Box # 030085, Ft.
Lauderdale, FL 33303.


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Service

RATHEON
CATERPILLAR
DETROIT DIESEL
PERKINS
PLEASURECRAFT
UNIVERSAL
WESTERBEKE
CUMMINS

RACTS WITH
ALLATIONS
TION AND
MANAGEMENT


5 -225789


Quality Yacht Interiors...

I WE HAVE DECORATED COMPLETE & PARTIAL
S -INTERIORS ON THE FOLLOWING VESSELS...
S- Our Best Form of Advertising!


Terri Strauss & Sue Heyer
Sue Heyer & Terri Strauss of S & T
Yacht Interiors... offer Quality Marine
Interior work with over 17 years of
experience on and around boats, along'
with the knowledge of fabric, color and
the effects of sun, -sand and salt.
Whether your vessel is a sportfish, a
charter boat, family cruiser or used for
elaborate entertaining...each is
carefully considered.


LANDFALL 57' Pacemaker
DIAMOND JACK 61' Hatteras
SASHAY 28' Formula
CONCEPT 58' Hatteras
MICHELLE 42' Hatteras
BETTY OOH 66' Pacemaker
GRAND BANKS 32' Trawler
TOM CAT Grand Banks 42'
-CAROL LEE 50' Hatteras
ANDREA BETH 36' Hatterasi
MIGHTY MITE 42' Post
SHANTY CLAIRE 63' Pacemaker
CORINTHIAN 42' Hatteras
A PLACE FOR US 53' Hatteras
SHANA 44' Midnight Lace
38' SCARAB
SOUTHWINDS 37' O'Day


DITCH DIGGER 60' Andy Mortenson
STARLIGHT IX 53' Hatteras
SAIN ET SAUS
SKIP JACK 28' Wellcraft
BLUE DOLPHIN 38' Bertram
REVELTOSA 42' Hatteras
SUN DANCER 68' C C. Roamer
MON AMI 70' Custom
BOHICKET 41' Hatteras
LAST CHANCE TOO 53' Hatteras
SUNSET SALOON 53' Hatteras
LADY ANN 60' C.C. Roamer
NO NAME 58' Hatteras
SUSAN WOOD Residence
INTERLUDE Sailboat
UNCHAINED 53' Hatteras
SUMMERWIND 43' Trawler


A large Fabric and Carpeting showroom is open 7
days a week at Cable Marine East. Custom
woodworking, painting, appliance and accessory &
repairs are also available on the premises.

H CABLE 1517 Southeast 16th Street
MARINE Fort Lauderdale, Florida


Call today for a FREE ESTIMATE...462-28227523-9364
oi


16


Mobile Repair Unit'
Complete Yacht Services
WE REBUILD ALL MODELS OF GAS & DIESEL ENGINES
SELL & SERVICE ALL MAKES OF
ELECTRONICS
INJECTION SYSTEM SERVICES
CUSTOM INSTALLATIONS. REFRIGERATION-
AIR CONDITIONING- ELECTRICAL. PLUMBING.
NAVIGATION SYSTEMS

DAVE ODHAM, PRESIDENT
18 YEARS EXPERIENCE
ALL SERVICES GUARANTEED


I


4







Fishing

RODEO REEF
The new portion of the reef was formed by the
sinking of a 150-foot freighter, which was docked
on the Miami River for the past five years. The
freighter was renamed "RENEGADE" after the
Dallas, Texas fishing boat of the same name
which recently won top honors in the 20th Annual
Pompano Beach Fishing Rodeo on May 17
through 19. Because of the team's commitment to
conservation and the enviornment, they donated
their cash winnings to purchase the freighter for
the "Renegade Reef". The group, known as the
"Texas Terrors", consist of Tom O'Connell, James
Roberts, Kent Smith, John Johnson and Keith
Evans.
The "Rodeo Reef", a permitted one and 1/2
miles long site off Pompano Beach was obtained
two years ago. It became the home of the largest
artificial fishing reef on the entire East Coast of
the United States with the "Lowrance Reef" a435-
foot freighter was sunk March 31, 1984. In
addition to the "Lowrance" 34 Chevron gasoline
tanks and two tug boats occupy the site. With the
addition of the "Renegade Reef", Pompano Beach
fisherman and divers benefit from the largest
array of items on an artificial reef site.
In addition to the reef, the Rodeo also donates
annually to the International Game Fish
Association, University of Miami's study of
ciguatera, and the Pompano Beach Public
Library's marine science section.
Working in conjunction with engineer Steve
Sommerville of the Broward County
Environmental Quality Control Board, the Coast
Guard inspected and approved the freighter for
sinking. Sunk June 10, 1985 at 1:00 p.m., the ship
was towed to a site about one and one half miles
east of Pompano Beach and sunk -in
approximately 240 feet of water. The
superstructure of the ship extends 45 feet.
Sommerville related that the county has been
instrumental in establishing 16 major artificial
fishing reefs in the area in the past two years.
"They have a great impact on our area of the East
Coast", he said. "Surveys show that fishing and
diving are the third largest industry in the area,
and they depend almost entirely on the reefs.
They enhance our recreational benefits, and they
impact our tourist industry".


July 15-August 15, 1985


TRY BIMINI IN YOUR SMALL
BOAT THIS SUMMER
by Bill Rhodes
Just across the Gulfstream lies some fantastic
fishing waters. Summertime is a great time for
the small boater to take advantage of the calm
weather and make the crossing.
Recently I ventured over with 9 other small
craft for a long weekend. We left the Whistle Buoy
just after 6:00 A.M. as dawn was breaking. The
seas were mirror calm. Leaving early you usually
miss the afternoon sea breezes and
thunderstorms which are common this time of
year.
It was a comforting feeling to cross that great
expanse of open water with the company of other
boats. You never know when a problem may
arise. But on this particular day the conditions
. were perfect and the crossing took just undertwo
hours.
As we arrived, a huge thunderstorm greeted us.
Wind and rain pelted us as we moored to the dock
near Customs and Immigration. What a reception,
lightning and the whole works.
We survived and proceeded to check in with
Immigration. This was more of an adventure than
the thunderstorm. Then down to Customs, ho
hum!
After checking into our rooms, in which by the
way, reservations are necessary, we left the dock
for an afternoon of fishing on the reef. Right out in
front of Bimini's harbor entrance is some great
angling. We remembered this from past
experiences.
Deep jigging with jigs, plain or tipped with
balao, we had some steady action in 120 to 180
feet of water. You never know what could lurk in
these waters because of the endless variety and
abundance of game fish the Bahamas have to
offer.
On our first drift we landed a dandy Mutton
Snapper and a colorful Nassau grouper both in
the ten pound range. Soon a Barracuda along
with a smaller grouper were caught. The light
Easterly breeze blew us slowly off the reef as the
depth increased. A beautiful 7 pound Cero
Mackerel then a twelve pound King came aboard.
At the edge of the reef in about two hundred feet


f-^




of water the bottom drops straight down to
around 1400 feet. Along this ledge we
encountered schools of Black Fin Tuna, Horse Eye
Jacks, Rainbow Runners and school of Dolphin.
We had a lot of action. Satisfied, we headed in.
After cleaning up, several crews got together for
a genuine seafood feast. Some had gone diving
and gathered some conch. Fresh conch salad was
in order. On the outside grill we charcoaled some
G ouper and H)n Slapper. The rum was chilled
and a great time was had by all.
Over the next two days our anglers had great
action. We tried chumming the reefs for Snapper,
Grouper and Yellowtail. One boat landed 33
Mutton Snapper. Yellowtail were quite plentiful
also.
We spent one day trolling the blue water, to no
avail. Artificial lures as well as rigged natural
baits were used. If you are after a Blue Marlin
chances are much better there across the stream.
As far as diving is concerned one can be
assured of a most pleasurable experience. There
is coral everywhere plus numerous cave areas.
Dive boats are available for charter.
You can travel north to Isaac Light or south
beyond Cat Cay and find fabulous fishing and
diving areas. So pick up a Bahamas Guide for
boaters and get together with some friends and
make the trip. This could be your first step toward
island hopping throughout the Bahamas.
Tight Lines


EXCITING STRIP TEASE|
Provocative Showgirl Review
* 32 EXOTIC SHOWS 5 STAGES HOT D.J.'S SURE
10 TABLE DANCE MINI STAGES THING
ACTION EVERY NITE 14 PHONES TIn


~.C- -..


S


* C
.-.............. .-. .,,..- ..~.r


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 305/467-7723
100 S.W. 6th Street
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33301






19

APARTMENTS
SUMMER SPECIAL EFF. & 1 BR APTS.
Starting at $500 per mth plus elec.
facing Ft. Lauderdale Public Beach
Color TV Phone AC Laundry. Call
564-4361 or stop at GOLDCOAST APT. &
HTL 545 N. Atlantic Blvd. (A1A).


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






DOCKAGE
ECONOMICAL MARINA- Live-aboard.Dock-
age from $180/mo. Showers, Laundry,
Restaurant. DRY STORAGE for Small
Boats from $30/mo. 584-2500.
LAS OLAS- 103 Isle of Venice, Deepwater
Live-aboard Sailboat dockage, Shower &
Laundry facilities. 491-2468 or 467-2468
ISLE OF VENICE- Live-aboards
Pool, Shower, Laundry, Cable, Phone.
Call 525-2223.
208 Hendricks-Isle- Liveaboard or
Storage. Pool*Jacuzzi*Cable*Laundry'
*Showers. Apts., wkly/monthly also
available at summer rates. 463-7067
Dock for Rent- NO Liveaboards.
Call 564-3443.
Admiral's Ct. Luxury Dotks, 21 Hen-
dricks Isle L.iveaboard or Storage.
Many amenities. Furn.Apts. 462-5072
FT. LAUDERDALE- Deepwater Access.
No fixed bridges. No Liveaboards.
$200/mo-yr 1472 SE 15 St. 462-4234
LIVEABOARD DOCK on beautiful Isle
of Venice- Pool, Gas BBQ, Shower &
Laundry Facilities. Call 462-8895.
DOCK FOR RENT $100/mo Call 584-9139
NEW RIVER- Hurry! Come see this
lovely spot! Shower, cable, phone.
Parking for two. Private, quiet,
picturesque. Rent includes utilities
Call 463-9123.


. I


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


WATERFRONT NEWS
I


FOR SALE
ONAN used Diesel Generators- 3, 6,
7.5 & 1-2 KW- Available. Call for de-
tails 462-3894 REPOWER SYSTEMS
34' SILVERTON SF 1980 Gas Exc. Shape
$54,900 Days 792-8523 Even.737-9354.
1983 RENKIN CUDDY CABIN 20'. 120 HP
2.5 Litre OMC Stern Drive (60 HRS
only). 1984 Galvinized Trailer. VHF
Radio, Searchlight, Extras. MUST SELL
$7500 or Best Offer. Call 966-9867.
DUSKY's SPORT CENTER 305-920-7866
1985 LOWE LINE ALUMINUM BOAT SALE
10'Jon Boat 334.50 Our Price 220.00
12'Jon Boat 404.50 Our Price 250.00
14'Jon Boat 569.50 Our Price 370.00
12'Vee Boat 920.50 Our Price 685.00
14'Vee Boat 1025 Our Price 750.00
15'Jon Boat 1215 Our Price 999.00
WESTERBEKE new 8KW Compact BT Series
Now Available. CAll for pricing and
installation quotes. 462-3894:
REPOWER SYSTEMS.
40' Cheoy Lee Ketch Immaculate
Liveaboard/Cruiser equipped to go
anywhere. Offered by 1st owner
Call 761-3326.
PROFESSIONAL MARINE SURPLUS: -Chron
Split Second Hamilton $400. -Sextant
Hezzanith Mtcrodrum $375 -Binoculars
7x50 Bushnell $125 -Compass 3 Card
Compensating $50 -Kerosine Navlamps
4" Lens $25 ea. Call 523-1565.
EMERGENCY MEDICAL ID CARDS- Medical
information (meds., history, Dr.'s
name & #, & more on front, EKG on
back). Wallet-sized, laminated,
waterproof, for easy carrying. Call
or write to: Status Quo, Inc., 840
Denery Lane, Delray Beach, FL 33444
(305) 278-5836
MORGAN 280i- $19,900-xcelent-7390121
WOOD- 1500 board ft of Taiwanese Hard-
wood. Make offer. Call Larry 467-7990.
BOAT- 21' Seabreeze, galv. trailer,
elec. winch, Volvo engine & outdrive.
Engine & boat completely reconditioned:
new floor, seats, paint, rings and
valves & trim-tabs. Call 961-4805.



SINCE 1951


AUTO AIR CONDITIONING
SERVICE and REPAIRS ON ALL MAKES
KEL Rebuilt Compressors
SOLD OUTRIGHT and INSTALLED
2010 S. Andrews Ave.
JOHN W. PROSJE Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33316
President 305-524-1169/763-8596


-CLASSIFIEDS
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.
VARNISH or OIL TEAK brightwork-
Professional work for reasonable
prices. FREE ESTIMATES. 765-1840
BOAT MAINT. & CLEANERS long exp.,
Reliable. Now Available. 761-3326
YACHT &.COMMERCIAL DELIVERIES- All
areas. USCG Licensed Master.
Excellent references. Phone 3-7pm @
305-739-1995. Power only. Reasonable
rates. Capt. R. M. Cushing.-
Experienced HOUSE SITTERS Desire
Home to Care For. 431-1988.
Speak SPANISH or FRENCH in only 3 easy
weeks. SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY OFFER $98
INTERPRETING avail.564-6962 / 564-5822
GOOD QUALITY MARINE WOODWORK
REFINISHING & MAINTENANCE
Call Lee Jensen at 522-2189
BOAT WAXING- Fiberglass Repair. Ex-
terior Cleaning, Teak, Paint. 920-7896
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.
CLEAN YOUR SAILS TODAY or buy new ones
tomorrow. Call for a FREE estimate.
Sails, Sailcovers, Bimini Tops, Awn-
ings, Waterproofing. We pick up and
deliver. The SAIL CLEANERS 491-3327
CANVAS FACTORY- Flybridge covers,
Bimini tops, Mooring covers & Repairs
Mobile Truck will perform work at your
site. 493-6840.
MARINE ELECTRIC & MECHANICAL REPAIRS
at your dock. Call 753-9914.



SOUTHWEST LAUNDRY
IThe Best & Friendliest Yacht Servlce
in Town. PICK UP & DELIVER, all for
only 60c per pound (minimum 10 lb.)..
'AlI Folded with Shirts and Pants on'
.Hangers. We also do DRY CLEANING atI
competitive prices.
21 SW 7th St.
Ft. Lauderdale 761-9768


i CLASSIFIED AD CLASSIFIED RATES:
A CLA SIFIED AD (35chracters/line) ADVERTISER:
int :n UJtWTERFRONT NEWS First Line ................. $4.00 Name
n the: FRONTEach Additional Line ........$3.00 Address
320 S.W. 2nd St. Make checks payable to the: City St. Zip
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312 Waterfront News 305-524-9450 Phone_ Ad Amount $-








A R





ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE FIRST DAY OF THE MONTH
t .






CLASSIFIEDS-

NOTICE TO MARINERS-
MIAMI HARBOR: Special Bridge Notice-
Reduced Clearance.
The Fla. D.O.T..reports that the
Brickell Avenue bridge over Miami River
has a horizontal clearance of approx-
imately 75 feet between tips of the
bascule leafs when open. The original-
ly designed horizontal clearance of
90' will be re-established in the near
future. Mariners should exercise cau-
tion while transiting the area.
New River S. Fork DBN 4(PA), Missing
/TRUB, Chart: 11467
New River S. Fork DBN 8(PA), Destroyed
Chaft: 11467
New River S. Fork DBN 12(PA), Destroyed
Chart: 11467
S. New River Canal DBN 1, 2, 4, 6(PA)
Damaged, Chart: 11467
Dania Cut-Off Canal DBN 1 (PA),
Obscured. Chart: 11467
Dania Cut-Off Canal DBN 9(PA),
Damaged Dbds, Chart: 11467
Miamarina N. & S. Pier LT(PA),
Extinguished, Chart:11467.
The Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club will
sponsor the Hillsboro inlet Sailing
Club Sailboat Races during the follow-
ing days: July 14 & 28. Approximately
'60 sailboats, from 20 to 45' in length
are expected to participate. The races
will be held around temporary race
markers in the ocean off Hillsboro
Inlet between approximate positions
26-20N 80-04W & 26-15N 80-04.5W.
Mariners are urged to proceed in
caution-

PUBLIC NOTICE
--Fort Lauderdale Citizens Crime Alert
is sponsoring a "National Night Out"
7-9pm August 13. Residents are asked
. to be out on their lawns; turn the
outside lights on. Make it a neighbor-
hood happening. For more information
call: 761-5377
West Palm Beach Kiwanis Club is spon-
soring a FISHING TOURNAMENT, July 17.
$50,000 cash grand prize! Proceeds go
to The Mariner's Aid to Sea Turtles
and Kiwanis Scholarship Fund. Call
Doug Edleman at 683-9105.
Careers in the Marine Indus:try,
MARINE MECHANICS programs to be of-
fered Broward County School's Voca-
tional, Technical and Adult Educa-
tion Programs. Call 524-8006.
State D.E.R. Public Hearing will
be held August 20 in the Broward
County Government Center concerning
the RESOURCE RECOVERY PLANT. Land
use hearing will begin at 7:30 pm
4th Floor, S. Andrews at SW 2 St.
Major William Crabson, Commanding
Officer of the Salvation Army in
Broward County, is pleased to announce
that Cadet and Mrs. Sherman Cundiff
and their son, Benjamin have been
assigned to the Fort Lauderdale Corps
for on-the-job training this summer.
Cadet Cundiff, originally from Ohio,
was a paratrooper in the United States
Army, Sherman Cundiff became a rail-
road engineer in Ohio. Cadet Cundiff
and his wifeare now students at the
Salvation Army College in Atlanta,
where they are studying to become
Salvation Army officers.
SEVEN SEA CRUISING ASSOCIATION
P.O. Box #2190, Covington, LA 70434
Phone: (504) 892-3096
INTERNATIONAL YACHTSMEN's ASSOCIATION
meets the second Thursday of each
month at 8pm, 12 SW 6th St, Ft. Laud.
Phone: (305) 523-8540


July 15 -August 15, 1985

BROWARD SHELL CLUB, P.O. Box #10146
Pbmpano Beach, FL 33061. Call
943-9101.
GULFSTREAM SAILING CLUB
P.O. Box #1124
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33302
Phone: 462-4533
Meets 2nd Tuesday of each month at,
Oceanside Holiday Inn, A1A @LasOlas
CATALINA CLUB 485-4316
SOUTH FLORIDA DIVERS SCUBA CLUB
P.O. Box #2091, Hollywood, FL 33020
Meets First Wedesday of the month
at Howard Johnsons on Hollywood
Beach 7:30pm (Aug. 7th).
Greater Ft. Lauderdale BOARDSAILING
Association, P.OB. 240, Ft.L. 33302
Meets third Thursday of the month at
Riverside Hotel on Las Olas 7:30pm
Florida Offshore Multihull Association
Meets third wednesday of each month
(July 17th) at Harbor Light Restaurant
Old Griffin Rd at North Federal in
Dania. F.O.M.A., c/o Don Seidler
15300 SW 89 Ave., Miami 33157
Hollywood Sportsmen's Club meets the
1st and 3rd Thursday of each month
at the Disabled Veteran's Hall in
Hollywood. For more information con-
tact Waterfront News' Fishing Editor
Bill Rhodes at 524-9450.

SITUATIONS WANTED-
LICENSED CAPTAIN Seeks BOATSITTING
position. Will keep your boat clean,
sound & secure in return for live-
aboard privileges. Also interested
in CHARTERS & DELIVERIES anywhere
anytime. Longtime Lauderdale Resident
with EXCELLENT REFERENCES. 975-8595
Experienced HOUSE SITTERS desire
home to care for. Call 431-1988.

WANTED
HELP WANTED- Advertising Sales.
Dade, Broward & Palm Beach
Call for interview 524-9450
VOLUNTEER INTERVIEWER for Night & W/E
duty work in own home. To take emer-
gency calls. Great for retired or re-
tired military. Not an answering ser.
Call Chuck Gregg at Red Cross 581-4221
CHRISTIAN SAILORwho are tired of
the booze'n cruise weekends are
invited to join the CHRISTIAN.SAIL-
ING FELLOWSHIP. The CSF is family
oriented, with sailing on Friday
Evenings & Saturday. Holiday Weekends
and long cruises include Sunday
worship service raftups. Call John
or Ivy at 583-8358.
VOLUNTEER OFFICE INTERVIEWERS- needed
for Broward County American Red Cross
training and supervision provided.
Position requires high school diploma
and some college'or other profession-
al training if possible. Ability to
communicate with people. Call Chuck
Gregg at the Red Cross 581-4221 x17
VOLUNTEER TELEPHONE INTERVIEWERS in
our office or out of their home and
providing emergency communication
service to members of the Armed
Forces and their families. Need vol-
unteers one day or two half days/wk.
Pofessional training and supervision
provided. Require high school diploma.
and some college or professional
training if possible. Call Chuck
Gregg at Red Cross 581-4221 x17.)
DISASTER SERVICES VOLUNTEERS for
RED CROSS'. Volunteers are needed for
telephone "telealert", transportation
drivers, damage assessment officers,
nurses, Mass Care (feeding), and case-
work interviewers. Please call Mary
Sawyer at Red Cross 581-4221 x17 re-
garding training opportunities.


S19

REAL ESTATE
3BR2BA 80' Waterfront Wide Canal LHPt
No Bridges Culdesac $135000. 941-0386
TRADE-CONDO $265/mo PiTi for Boat
7-10,000 Value- Steve Ph 739-0121
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. Fi LS
ROBERT P. GARGANO
REALTOR & ASSOCIATES
1700 E. Las Olas Blvd., Suite 204
Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33301
SPECIALIZING IN WATERFRONT REAL ESTATE
LIVING & WORKING ON THE NEW RIVER
RIVER REACH CONDOS -
Dockage only $10.00 per foot per year!
Golf Tennis Pools Sauna 24 hr Security.
1. Divorce Forces SALE. 2 bdrm, 2 bath,
corner apt. DRASTICALLY REDUCED
$69,800 No points or qualifying
Assume $50,000 mortgages
2. River Reach -
One & Two Bedrooms
as low as $54,000.
Rentals Also Available
HARBOR BEACH Ocean Access
Spacious 4 bdrm, 4 bath, 2 story with fireplace
& jacuzzi spa. Walk to private Oceanfront
Harbor Beach Surf Club.
Best Waterfront Buy Harbor Beach!!
LANDINGS Deepwater
3 bdrm, 2 bath, spacious Living Room and
Private Fenced yard..Best Buy East of
Bayview... ONLY $237,000.
CITRUS ISLES Deepwater
1. Just Listed 3 bdrm, 60' Dock,
Great yard, spa & deck entertainment
area. $124,500
2. Reduced 2 bdrm -
Shows like a model!
Assume first & owner.
second low down!!
SERIOUS BOATER'S DREAM!!!
EXTRA DEEPWATER 9' AT DOCK 80'
WATERFRONT NO BRIDGES OCEAN ACCESS
Spacious 3 bdrm, 2 bath with family-room,
den, and 2 car garage. Can easily be set
up with a complete and separate in-law suite
Reduced only $129,900.







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

WATERFRONT NEWS

ADVERTISING RATES:
Classifieds (35 Characters/Line)
First Line ............... $4.00
Each Additional Line ......$3.00
Per.Column Inch.............. $15.00
Business Card .................$30.00
Minimum Art Set-Up.Fee ...... $5.00
Insert Fee per 1000 ...........
(Maximum Size8 x 11")
Call concerning Photos & Color

For more information call
524-9450 Ilene Levy
Jonna 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




0 WATERFRONT NEWS
20'l


I i


Summer Time
Service Specials:


SITEX EZ-7 LO


LIST: $777.00
YOUR PRICE:
$499.95


Bench Test and Tune
Your VHF Radio
$9.95 with this ad.
No Limit Per Customer


Great Prices.
On:
VHF Radios.
Hand Held Radios
Graph Recorders
"Fish Finders"
Sat Navs
ETC...


"Loran Special"


Raytheon 550, installed on your boat
$785.00 COMPLETE
Includes: Unit, ($649.00 value), All
mounting hardware ($100.00 value), and
Installation ($150.00 value).
Sailboat installation may vary.


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



KING
1060
MICROPROCESSOR
4" chart paper
Built-in water surface
temperature sensor
Digital readout gives depth,
speed or temperature readings
Able to interface with King 8001 Loran
50 Khz or 200 Khz
LIST: $759.00 YOUR PRICE:
$459.95


PACKAGE QUOTES ON
SALES,
Service, Installation.


* LCD display 6 weather channels
* All US & int'l Scanning
channels Splash-resistant
* Converts into* Channel 16 priority
2-station intercom,
or a 6-watt hailer
* 7"x7"x1" mounts anywhere
LIST: $599.00
YOUR PRICE: $339.95

ATME7


Call for quote


We guarantee the
lowest prices
anywhere on
Achilles Inflatables!


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


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


WN485


"Prices subject to change"


"WE ARE A FULL SERVICE DEALER"
WE OFFER INSTALLATION
July 15 -August 15, 1985


STANDARD


Horizon Vo