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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Waterfront news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00020
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: October 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: UF00072837:00020

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
    Main: Letters
        Page 2
    Main continued
        Page 3
    Main: News
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
    Main: Power Boating
        Page 7
    Main: Diving
        Page 8
        Page 9
    Main: Sailing
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
    Main: Special Boat Show Supplement
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
    Main continued
        Page 17
    Main: Fishing
        Page 18
        Page 19
    Main: Cruising
        Page 20
        Page 21
    Main: Safety
        Page 22
        Page 23
    Main: Swimming
        Page 24
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
Full Text
























































SU NDAY MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY
.715 16 17 18 19
TIME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLE C 15 6 aterwy Radio Cruis 1
High Water Low rord 200C", nmti- lub luncheon a Riverside oneer Days 10a-7p at
High Water Low sh, 6:30m 6 fl. tL Beach Advisory Bd, hotel noon 943-1772 ktoberfest 6-11U at Arther H.S., Hlywd
Hillsboro Inlet- -31 Minutes -50 un-Sentinel Bld., FtL :30m City Hall aterwav cruising Club nyder Park, Ft,. 20th hibits, thru Sunday
Bahia M ------- -20 ........ -18 eamanshi Class iTL loyal Mariners Band mp Nathaniel' Ne/; River tanley lurrentlne a d Port Cove Invitation
Bahia Mar---- -20 ........ d Blvd Lckhart Stadiin tavern, RSVP 523-7487 musicians Exchange 8:30p tta (No. Palm Beach)
Port Everglades- -45 ........ -62 singles Sollng CluD sante Musicians Exch indsurTin~ Assoc. Mta. ingle Sailing Club fstrei Sailin9 Club
Dania Cut-Off--- +45 ........+28 22-7125 t. Laud. 9:3C0m :30on Riverside Hotel evening sail 493-6836 d Race, 3rd Series, Ocea
Dania CutOff--- +4 ........ +28 +3. +3.3' HIGH +3. +3.1 +2.8' +2.9' 2.6' +2.7'
Davie Bri dge---- +40 .. ... +40 0516"1121*1747*2332 0604*1210*1836 TIME 0020*0653*1303*1928 0111*0746*1358*2025 207*0846*1459*2127
-0.3' +0.11'-o,3' +o,2' LOW -0.2' +0.4, 0.0' +0.6' +0.2' +0.8'
IRST QUARTER 2021------ 22 23 24 25 26
.L, Power Boat Recatta tasy Fest/Old Town Foo fantasy Fest/ Chakc Kahn
a-5p ICW no, of Lcs ey West Tourn. IBL 'Secrets of Successful :est on 100-200 Duval 5P:; iss Fantasy Fest C.roest
als, Ft, Laud. hru 24th rospecting" sninar, ntasy Fest/Goaby Art ;lcppy Joe's "Toga Party' arriott's Casa Marina ulfstreai Sailing Club
L. Boardsail ;ssoc, enny Rankin at Musician :30p-9:30p. Raonda Inn st., Bahanm Village at 1m till dawn afari Party iani Sea Buoy Race
11 Rentto I c change 8&10: ri3: rcrt 2mc 0 SR 84 West ustrllia. Nae- Zealand & Ia, Crartsmen Wks ntasy est 85 Grand
nsey Lewis, 2p 'ieo- 3ry Lawrence Duo, aance SCGAux Sailing Course lice Day at Greenstreets iji Travelogue 2:30-4mpn C n at BCC trade, Duval St., Key
,Miani each Theatre, Hlywd.n 3550 Hlywd Fm 220 Coral Gables 7:300W-N a. Regional Library rZYTH a Mus, ExcO. est, 8:30an
2.4' +2.6' +2.3' +2.5' +2.3' +2.4' HIGH +2.3' +2.5' +2.4' +2.5' +2.5' +2.5' +2.6' +2.6'
0310*0951*1607*2238 0422*1102*1716*2349 0540*1214*1823 TIME 0057*0648*1317*1919 0153*0746*114*2008 0239*08341 559*2050 0317*0916*153W2127
+0.4' +0.9' +b.6' +0.9' +0.7' LOW +0.8' +0.7' +0.7' +0.7' +0.6' o0.6' 0.5+0.6'
27 FULL "*:r 28 29 30 31 Nov 1
illsboro Inlet Sailing cterfront Property Own- t. Lauderdale Int. ollywood Sun 'N Fun Fest
ub's 3rd Race Fall Ser, ers Assoc.- No. Fork Chap hil. Orchestra of Fla. 926 Hurricane Survivors oat Show at Bahia Mar young Circle Park
F, la, Divers' All Fe- :30 Riverside Pk. Pav. :15p thru 30th at the ast Regional Library oon-10pn, thru 11/4 ud, Yacht Club Regatta
lie Keys Weekend t.L US Power Sauadron or Memorial, ft.Loud, :30an, Fre SCGAux Secannship class ania Marioa Parker
iatts By Ihe Sea Wksp, tg 8gm at Laud, Isles Poolo Picass(Y Legacy of ussian Folk Ensecie: :30am, 2 W, Dixie, Dania t. Lauderdale Int. ayhouse 8n
:30-3:30m,Art. & Cul- 'acht Club 522-7486 Genius." 1 & 8 an, new ziganke, 8:15pn BCC tiantean Driftwood Band oat Show at Bahia Mar ook Bash & Downtown Out-
ral Center of HIvwd, Rnay Bernsen a Mus ExcR useum of Art, Ft.L. ailey Hall uscians Exch, loon-lOan, thru 11/4 oor Market, Main Library
+2.7' +2.6' +2.7' +2.5' +2.7' +2.5' +2.7' +2.4' +2.6' +2.3' +2.5' *2.2' +2.4' HIGh
0354*0854*1516*2058 0331*0928*1551*2131 0400*1004*1626*2202 C04'3*1038'1700'2234 0506*"115"1737*2309 (!5411151'1814*2346 0619*1250*1854 TiME
+0.4' +0.6' +0.3' +0.6' 0.3' +0.7' +o.3' +0.7' +0.3' +0.8' 0.4' +0.9' +0.5' +1.0' LOW
3 4 LAST QUARTER 5
Hill r,,ro Inlet Sailing Wings over Miami at His-,
.S, Power Sauadron Club Gen, Mtg, & Auc- Museun of So. Fla, thru
ntown Garage Sale :30M New River Mid- ;o, Fla. Divers Mtg, tion, Sea Garden on AlA 2/13/86 ulfstrecm Sailing
S1 & 2 Ave. le School Boating Class o-Jo's Hollywood Panpano Beach 7:30m Rnhttan Tronsfer, Sur- lub 4th Race, 3rd Series
waste of Broward food ISCGAux Seamnnship Class each, 7:30m USCGAux SeaanshiD Tass rise Musico! Theatre. E eke
estival, Quiet Waters Ft. Lauderdale Int. 3, 3550 Hlw\d R 2n 220 ecl -EX a Musician 8p~ 3550 Hlywd R 220 Pranencde in the Pa~r- Nore a scc ian
ark 1on-5pn Boot Show last day singles Sailing Club Lxchange 7:45n Alice Day a Greenstreets Holiday Park thru 10th cnace
+2.1' +2.3' +2.1' +2.2' +2.0' +2.2' 42, 2.3' +2.2' +2.4' +2.4' +2.5' 4.7' +2.7' HIGH
0028*0704*1317*1942 0115'0754*1410*2037 0217*0855*1510*2141 3C' "10'110*226-' 0438*1110*1711*2343 C5i2i'121 '18062239 0639*1308*1857 TIME
+0.6' +1.1' +C.7' +0.8' +1.0' +0. +0.9' +0.7' +0.6' .6' +0. +0. LOW
10 11 NEW MOON i 12 13 atssoc otl'lo 8" t 14 1
VETERANS DAY rbou ne Marina in
VETERANS DAY o. n23-85-
John Blake @ Musicians s UIDies Hoc-i atr fo
JSCGAux Seamanship Class change eanic Art at useful o New s
illsboro Inlet Sailing Spn 3550 Hlwd, Rn 220 lice Day & Friends a rt, 1 E, Los Olas
lub 4th Race Fall Series ei Art Museun Art Film Greenstreets 7:30amn aiboot Fishing iourn. ria Muldaur a
YRegatta Ocean ecture Series 8m Coral Gables kickoff Party LYC usicians Exchange
+2.9' +2.8' +3.1' +i. +3.2' + .0' 3. 3' +2.9' +3.2' +2.8' 3.0' +2.7'
128'0734*1401*1945 0217*0824*1449*2032 0307*0914*1539'2121. 055*10C3"1629*2210 I44*1056*1719*2301 0535141812*2354 iD TRBL6S
0.1 .... m-'-.' 0*;Q*220 1- 4 -812 TA54E
.1' +0.3' -0.2' +0.2' -0.3' +0.1 .4' +0.1' 0.4' +0.2' -0.3' +0.3'
Baseline: Andrews Avenue Bridge over New River at mean low water, Eastern DAYLIGHT SAVINGS TIME







LETTER S WATERFRONT NUWS


Dear Editor:
In anticipation of construction work to start
along the North Perimeter Road (S.W. 34 Street) of
the Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International
Airport approximately mid October, I want to
share information about this project with you and
other residents and businesses in tlhe
surrounding area.
A 1.1 mile, 8 lane viaduct will be built along the
North Perimeter Road of the airport, with ramps
connecting it to the new relocated section of U.S.
1. The $31,453,439
contract has been awarded to Capeletti Brothers,
Inc. of Hialeah, and is Iart of the 1-595/Port
Everglades Expressway Project. Included in this
work is the elimination of a portion of the old Port
Everglades Railroad connection between the
Seaboard Systems Railroad (west of 1-95 and the
Florida East Coast Railway (west of U.S. 1). This
allows a new North Perimeter Road to be
constructed parallel to and slightly north of the
existing North Perimeter Road.
Traffic will then be shifted from the old to the
new Perimeter Road to allow building the viaduct
over the old Perimeter Road. Perimeter Road
traffic will be maintained during construction.
Even so, we have all experienced slow downs
driving near construction zones and this project
will be no different.
The new North Perimeter Road will still connect
with the following avenues: S.W. 2nd, 4th, 9th,
11th, 13th, and 15th. An improved feature will be
the connection of S.W. 12th Avenue to the new
Perimeter Road. Access to all businesses along
Perimeter Road and to the residential areas
adjacent to North Perimeter Road will be
maintained during the 25 months of construction
activity.
You might find it of interest to know that by
buying out and removing a part of the Port
Everglades Railroad, we were able to make
design and construction improvements that will
net at least a $10 million savings to the total 1-595
project. Also, the design of the roadway on
columns as a viaduct was done purposefully to
minimize the taking of property. It also offers the
advantages of avoiding impact to Snyder Park
and providing ready access to businesses along
the northern boundary of the airport.
Engineering studies of noise and air pollution in
the area clearly indicate the introduction of 1-595
traffic on the viaduct will not add to the existing
situation. The dominant factor in the area
continues to be airport activities. With traffic
elevated approximately 18 feet on the viaduct and
moving in a faster, steady stream than the way it
moves today, it is reasonable to expect less noise
and emissions from automobiles.


Should you have any questions, please contact
Mike Sherman with our Construction Manager,
Raymond Kaiser Engineers/Howard Needles
Tammen & Bergendoff at (305) 463-1-595 or Ann
Reynold with DOT (305) 524-8621. In addition, you
are invited to visit the 1-595 Community
Involvement Program office at 3320 S.W. 13
Avenue (just off the North Perimeter Road in
Schaeffer Industrial Park). There you can see the
award winning 30 foot3-dimensional scale model
of 1-595 that will help you visualize the viaduct
project. You can also pick up information
pertaining to the overall project and its progress.
William K. Fowler
Deputy Assistant Secretary
District IV
Florida Department of Transportation



Editor.
If Fort Lauderdale calls itself the Venice of
America, it is a half-truth. We may have the boats
but where are the cafes, art galleries and
museums? Why is it that in every major city in the
world you will find these diamonds in the rough,
yet Fort Lauderdale, a city most conducive to this
social experience, has not yet made the discovery

The Me Generation of bars and discos, where
the emphasis lay on one's looks and one's drink,
is finally coming to an end. Today, the new Yuppie
Generation is looking for a social atmosphere
that puts the emphasis on friendship, stimulating
conversation, the arts and natural fare.
In comes the cafes, art galleries and museums.

S Being single, as many of my friends will attest to,
is not easy in Fort Lauderdale because of the lack
of interesting and comfortable places to meet
new people. These cultural spots offerthis setting
and more.
Why does Fort Lauderdale, such a
geograhically beautiful city, have to continue
appealing to such graphically unattractive
tourist demands such as the Strip and its many
unsightly bars? Not only would cultural spots
beautify the city and appeal to its residents, they
would attract a better class of tourist.
Childhood nicknames are eventually
outgrown, hence "Fort Liquordale" is no longer
suitable for our maturing city.
Janine Rofe
Fort Lauderdale


c/o Waterfront News
320 S.W. 2nd Street
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33312
or phone 305-524-9450.


Editor:
Your September 15-October 15, 1985 Issue of
the Waterfront News was outstanding. There was
waterfront news of interest to people on the land
as well as for those on boats. Great articles too...
I particularly liked the article about Herold Boat
Company. My children grew up with Chuck
Herold's and I am sending the article to my
daughter who lives up north.
I read the whole paper from cover to cover; no
skipping around. Keep up the good work.
Betsy Fishburn
Fort Lauderdale
To The Readers:
By the time the pages of this special Boat Show
Issue of the WFN runs through the presses, I will
have exchanged the spectre of Force 12
hurricanes for the hot, dry, smokey Santa
Anas...the lush verdant green of palmetto and
coconut palms for the muted, dusky hues of sage
and desert date palms...the narrow band of dunes
fringed by the Everglades and Florida Straits for
the valleys and foothills encircled by the sparsely
adorned San Gabriel mountains and the blue
Pacific surf that is the diversity known as L.A.
This leaving embraces and entwines several
themes. First, a calling back, (I was born and
raised on the Pacific coast) to horizons jagged
with mountains and beaches hedged by sheer
cliffs and rocky headlands. Equally important is
the act of faith, the movement toward a goal
(graduate school). Anticipation of greater
satisfaction that working toward and achieving
this goal may bring also draws my family and me
away from the delights of Broward.
But for the present, I'd argue the opinion that it
is easier to leave than to be left. I enjoy my life in
Broward and the longer I worked with the WFN,
the more the whole of life here mattered. I like my
business community, the WFN's advertisers and
those I'd like to see displayed on these pages. I
hope our association helped them to achieve a
measure of progress toward their goals, toward
their dreams being realized.
As a final salute to these people and their
aspirations, I ask all of WFN's readers to call WFN
advertisers first when you need a product or
service. This newspaper can be viewed as their
gift to you. Your patronage is their reward, their
"thank you."
While my family and I traverse the high plains
of Texas and the raw, nude mountains of New
Mexico, my memories will be of living here on the
waterfront, and of the WFN, it'd staff, friends,
community of businesses and readers that we
served. Adios....
Ilene Levy
Former Ad Specialist
Waterfront News


Volume 2 Issue 8 Oct. 15 Nov. 15, 1985
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc. 1985
ISSN 8756-0038
WATERFRONT NEWS

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

Published by Zieg'er Publishing Co., Inc.
Editor: John Ziegler
Illustrators: Teri Chenev Laurie Cahill
Editorial A sist: Ed Wiser
Ad Specialists: Ken Simkin Bob Barrientos
Photographer: Greg Dellinger
Carriers: Tom Gepfrich Doug Barnett
Jason Welles Lee Jensen
Andrew Moyes *Swen Neufelldt
Bud Alcott Matt Moore
Scott Moore Craig Merry
Darin Gleichman Todd Clarke
Kelly Alcott Nicole Sanese
Jeff Prosje John Metzger
Sandy Sharrow Charles Metzger.
Patrick Gillis Mary Grassi
Allan Rosenbaum Gail Johnson
Doug Channel


State Cabinet Approves
Submerged Land Lease Fee
by Van Snider
The Blue Ribbon Marina Committee report-
public hearings throughout the state
administrative hearing process, District Court of
Appeals, phone calls, telegrams, letters, Marine
Industry Association of Florida "Fairness in
Marina Fees" Committee, and hours of hard work
and testimony failed to convince the majority of
the Governor's Cabinet that changing the
submerged land lease fee structure to include a 7
percent of potential revenues formula would
have a negative affect upon the marine industry.
On September 17, 1985, the Governor and
Cabinet sitting as the Board of Trustees of the
Internal Improvement Fund approved the
Department of Natural Resources' proposal for a
fee to be the greater of either 7 cents per square
foot or 7 percent of the potential revenue from slip
rentals less a 30 percent discount to those
facilities open to the public on a first come, first
served basis.
Commissioner of Agriculture Doyle Conner, in
an effort to soften the blow, proposed an
amendment to reduce the 7 percent to 5 percent.
The motion was seconded by Comptroller Gerald


Lewis. Prior to the vote on the amendment,
Secretary of State George Firestone expressed
that he had a problem with gross revenues
approach and that the state may lose a few
marinas in the process. Governor Graham asked
for the vote on the amendment. Conner, Lewis
and Firestone voted for the amendment but
Governor Graham, Attorney General Jim Smith,
Treasurer Bill Gunter, and Ralph Turlington,
Commissioner of Education, voted against the
amendment; i.e., the amend, which was an effort
to reach a compromise, lost by one vote.
With the amendment failing to pass, the 7
percent proposal was passed unanimously.
Immediately following its passage, Sec. of State
Firestone moved that the staff of the Department
of Natural Resources conduct a study with
representatives of the industry to propose a more
fair method for the state to receive compensation
for use of state owned submerged land.
Reprinted from the MIASF Newsletter.



SUBSCRIB
to heWaerrot ew




3 October 15 November 15, 1985


Coming Soon!


U


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WOW"aa~s






WATERFRONT NEWS


NEWS 4


Set Backs For Boats
by M.G. Swift
Berlin has a wall. Beirut has a green line. Fort
Lauderdale has a canal that seperates Isle of
Venice from Fiesta Way. Last year the war was
waged over live-aboards. Isle of Venice and her
sister Hendricks Isle were set aside, a DMZ,
unique and unenforcable. This yearthe hostilities
are en a aing from the application of side yard
setbacks upon docked boats. Again it looks like
Venice and Hendricks will be madethe exception,
but R-1 and R-Z properties may become
casualties.
The Fort Lauderdale City Commission on first
reading voted unanimously to move a city
ordinance that requires sideyard setbacks,
buffers between property lines and structures,
from a section of the city code which allows for no
due process other than the courts to a section that
allows a city board of variance to weigh
mitigating circumstances on a case by case by
case basis. Pretty dry stuff, except for the fact
that the city considers a docked boat a structure.
If it violates given setback the boat must be
moved even if it is the property owner's own boat.
At least with the proposed changes the guy with
the 55 boat and 65' feet of water frontage in a 10
foot setback zone will have somewhere to
demonstrate his hardship. Currently his only
recourse if the city enforces the setback
ordinance :; court. If enforced-that is the key.
Both sides of this issue are sore at the city for
its schizophrenic attitude towards enforcing zone
ordinances upon boats. The dock merchants of
Venice are angry because they've been violating


SPh. 525-6095

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SSCUBA EQUIPMENT, ETC. c
1920 N.W. 9th Avenue
(Powerline Road) DOUG BURBELLA
Ft. Lauderdale,. FL 33311 Manager












463-5586 :':i-, 1:



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the law since 1972, unwittingly; and the city's
been issuing building permits for the
construction of perpendicutar docking well inside
their given setbacks. The single home residents
of Fiesta & Nurmi are upset because there has not
been enough enforcement.
Despite the fact that the vote was unanimous
among commission's for moving the setback
ordinance, reasoning for their affirmative votes
varied. Commissioner John Rodstrum feels that
giving dock owners due process is a first step but
he envisions Isle of Venice and Hendricks Isle
becoming a "special district", like the downtown
historic district. Commissioner Bob Cox would
take it one step further allowing for a waiver of
setbacks for boats docked at any R-3 property,
like those on Hendricks and Venice.
Commissioner Jim Naugle stresses enforcement
of density and parking rules; these are more
important than setbacks. Mayor Robert
Dressler's feelings is Hendricks and Venice are
unique boating areas and should be treated as
such.
R. P. M. DIESEL
ENGINE CO., Inc.
2555 S'ATE RD. 84
FORT LAUDERDALE
FLORIDA 33312
Detroit Diesel 587-1620
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Until the city commission votes a third time on
the boat setback issue there is a freeze on
enforcement of the ordinance. There will be a
second reading of the proposal to move sideyard
setbacks for Chapter 11 to Chapter 47 of the city
code at their November 5th meeting, 10 a.m. at Ft.
Lauderdale City Hall.

Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to
place a Classified Ad. 524-9450

Phone: 467-7005
467-7159
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Our Qalfid eope 10) ak.Th- U -c




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5 October 15 November 15, 1985


Fort Lauderdale Proposes 30
MPH Speed Limit on ICW
In response to boating accidents and excessive
speed on the Intracoastal Waterway, the Fort
Lauderdale City Comission last month proposed
a 30 mph speed limit which has to be approved by
the Department of Natural Resources and the U.S.
Coast Guard. If they approve, this would be the
first of its kind in Florida.
Florida Marine Patrol spokesmen have stated
both privately and publicly that this would be one
-added tool in the hands of law enforcement
officials in their attempt to improve safety on the
ICW. FMP personnel recently surveyed boat
speeds in three different locations and came up
with an average speed of about 27 to 28 mph.
Commissioner Bob Cox as well as other members
of the marine industry have expressed concern
over the reaction some boaters will have to
seeing a 30 mph sign. Some may react by
speeding up where they may have normally been
at slower speeds. Cox also expressed at a recent
Chamber of Commerce, Marine Task Force
meeting, that there should be a uniform
nationally recognized sign which would
represent a "no wash" zone.
Neverless, the 30 mph speed limit is an attempt
to control and reduce the exceptionally fast
powerboat from doing sixty down the ICW. This
proposal if approved will be on an 18 month trial
basis to see if it is enforceable and effective.


Marine
Lumber &
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'MJJlling& LCa., on; C, rpnt r.

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2945 State Road 84 Ft. Lauderdale, FL33312

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place a Classified Ad. 524-9450


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Coast Guard license the proven
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We've taight 20,000 people how to pass this hard to get
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525-6211
A tape may answer; please call, I'll call back)


Jazz Riffs
by Marsha Rose
Tania Maria, one of the hottest Brazilian, Latin-
jazz performers on the circuit, will be here in Ft.
Lauderdale at the Parker Playhouse on November
2nd. The concert is sponsored by the Musicians
Exchange Referral Service and after the concert,
bring your ticket stub to the Cafe and come in to
hear Asante, free of charge.
Tania, one of five children in a musical family in
northern Brazil, started piano long before she
started singing. She began classical piano
around age 7 and within six years was
performing professionally with her own combo.
Despite her early exposure with the music world,
Tania found it difficult on the male-dominated
Brazilian scene. She married and spent two years
studying for a law degree only to leave her
husband in favor of a music career in Sao Paulo.
From there she traveled to Paris where she lived
and performed for ten years before moving to
New York and signing with the California based
Concord label in 1980. She has been recorded on
five European albums and five albums in the U.S.
Her second to the last album, COME WITH ME has
sold over 60,000 copies, making her the most
successful recording artist for Concord Records.
Tania is at once a singer, pianist,
composer/arranger. Her unique style has
captivated audiences worldwide from London fo
Australia, to India, to Paris- and across the U.S.

(305) 763-1232

Timonel Marine

FULL SERVICE MARINE CONTRACTORS

specializing in
QUALITY REFINISHING

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





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CorporateMeetings Divorce Parties
Catering and Bar Our extra roominess will
Service Arranged surpass all others!
Over 3,000 sq. ft. Large salon and sun deck
of deck area. $250 to 500 /hr
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Call (305) 462-7411

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BOATERS Can Use!
Propane stoves & refrigerators
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Electrical & plumbing supplies
Aluminum propane gas tanks & fittings
Chemicals
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Extensive supply of brass fittings
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as well. She asserts herself at the keyboard with
firm fingers burning with relentlessly rhythmic
improvisational vigor. Her repertoire ranges from
crooned ballads, bopped vocalese, up-tempo
stomps to hip-swinging bossas and sambas and
funky blues- in Protuguese, English and the
international: language of scat.
SOne of my favorite things about her live
concerts, of which I have seen several, is her
inviting sense of audience participation. By the
end of the concert, people are on their feet,
swinging and swaying and responding in tandem
to her scintillating scat lines-- a kind of call and
response format. Tania, herself, admits that her
music is from Africa and that she is only going
back to her roots.
This lady is a'must! Check her out!!
October is a heavy duty month at the Musician's
Exchange. Upcoming concerts include: Jon
Hendricks and Co. of the Lambert, Hendricks and
Oct. 1 th Ross bop singing trio from the early 60's.
Oct. 17th. Mose Allison, classic, original blues
pianist/singer.
Oct. 18th and 19th. Stanley Turrentine; jazz
saxophonist
Oct. 21st. Kenny Rankin, pop-jazz singer/guitarist
Oct. 25 and 26. Azymuth, instrumental jazz-fusion
sound.
All information concerning these concerts can be
obtained through the Musician's Exchange at764-
1912.

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


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







SUWATERFRONT NEWS


..,

The Intracoastal Race Returns
For the 2nd. year the Hydroplanes and Champ
boats will return to the Intracoastal on OCTOBER
20th. beginning at 11 A.M. The 1984 event
witnessed a major attraction as over 15,000
people watched the races from the shoreline and
several hundred others watched from their
private boats. The concerns expressed as to
seawall damage and harming of manatees were
addressed by the race organizers who more than
lived up to their promises, resulting in no private
property damage and no harm to any wild life.
This years primary sponsor is Bobby Rubinos,
assisted by Steel Fabricators, Mercury Marine,
and others. The race is co-hosted by the City of
Fort Lauderdale Parks and Recreation Dept. This
years beneficiary is the Ann Storck Center For
Children, and our special guest hosts are again
the stars of Miami Vice, Don Johnson ,,id Philip
Michael Thomas.
Officials of the organizing group have already
received entries from New York, California,
Missouri, New Jersey, and Canada.


Key West Preparing To Host
1985 World Offshore Champion-
ship Race
by Andy Newman
KEY WEST, Florida Keys -- Rough water
powerboat racing returns to Key West, November
10-16 with the "La Concha/Key West Offshore
Championship Race" series.
A field of 80 high-performance boats from
around the United States, Europe and South
America is expected to compete for top honors in
various classes during the week-long event.
The three-race series determines the best
offshore teams and boats in all APBA (American
Power Boat Association) and in UIM (Union of
International Motorboating) classes. Race days
are scheduled for Tuesday, November 12;
Thursday, November 14 and Saturday, November
16. Teams with most accumulated points in three
races will earn the title of World Champion in
respective classes.
The 160-mile course incorporates a portion of
Key West harbor, permitting thousands of racing
enthusiasts a close look at the action. Race
organizers plan to establish special bleachers at
Mallory Docks with large "Diamond-Vision" video
screens to provide monitoring of races as they
progress offshore.


'When they (power boat racers) discuss Key
West, they say we're the 'Indy' (Indianapolis
Speedway) of the power boat racing circuit,"
declared Lee Winilzer, commodore of the Key
West Power Boat Race Association (KWPBRA).
Winitzer added that Key West will be host site for
world championships in 1986 and 1987.
For accommodations information and a Florida
Keys & Key West travel kit write: Florida Keys
Visitor's Bureau / P.O. Box 1147 / Key West, Fl
33041. Or call, toll-free U.S., 1-800-FLA-KEYS.


Nederlanden
Insurance, Inc.
Our 26th Year


2335 E. Atlantic Blvd.
Pompano Beach,'Florida 33062
942-4447


-r t S'S f -c --v- 4 r 4 44r-or 4 r A---


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ELECTRONICS


MARINE DISCOUNT ELECTRONICS

4 I w* iy ALL MAJOR BRANDS
QUALITY EQUIPMENT

d


m LORA SET
KING 8001-01 749.95
' Raytheon 550 649.95
S Si-Tlx 7970 Quote
UORUNO Lc-80 749.95
S MICROLOGIC IC5500 QUOTE
M ICROLOGIC IC7500 QUOTE
" NORTHSTAR 800 1795.00
WORTESTAR 8001 1895.00

VHP RADIOS NET
Regency Mt3lO0 189.95
Sbencoy U T5500IL 239.95
Regency 7200 859.95
,' Regency MT6500 269.95
STANDARD
S USA 11 249.95
S x --- 299.95
K,
K VUF HANDNEID
m SR 89000 -- 180.55
S Reghacy lT1000 215.95
S Icom-IO-M5 336.95

J. a x-40A 0-40ft.
I alarm-baa fish. 69.96
a R .-'Y.-0-30'-060'
K -300' alara 99.95
S SI-TEX FL5 TI 252.50
SI-TEX fB TM 202.95
I, NG 750 Ti 128.99
i IFG 810 TM 193.79.
TRA-I SDUCERB INCLUDED
S WIi ALL UNITS ABOVE


, -RADARS
FURUNO 2400 2249.00
FURUN O 240 M111 --- 3051.00
SFURNO 360 K11 ---- 3359.00
, rR1411/4 6351.00


SAT. NAV. RET
FURUNO PSN 80 -- CALL
MAGANOVOX 4102 CALL
SI-TEX A300S 1249.95


CHART RECORDERS
KING 1022
KING 1350
FURUNO 400-600-808 --
S'--ST440 TM----
S1--ST480 T: ---
COLOR SOUNDERS
SI-TEX 713-200Khz --
PURUNO FCV 201/503hz-
KING 3000
KODEN 88
TRANSDUCERS INCLUDED
WITH ALL ABOVE UNITS


385.75
57e.9
QUOTE
175.00
185.03

1b-'C.45
2544.00
1239.95
1239.95


SIR -9000 $18055
HANDHELD
VHP RADIO
78 CHANNEL
SBR-ST480M $185Q-
SAME AS ST-4401
0-15' FIRST RAIfN
480' MAX. DEPTH


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VISIT OUR MODERN
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FIUSER
0-30 '-60'-300'
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ALARk ALL RANGES
VOICE SCRAMBLERS
MIECO --- QUOTE
SC. RADIO QUOTE


SINGLE SIDE BANDS
PURUNO/SKANTI TRP 8258S
1.6 to 30 Mhz.-250W. PEP,
Fully eynth., up to 960 ch. -- 6969.00
ICOM 700 2 to 23 Mhz.
fully synth., with auto
tune AT120 coupler ---- 2395.00
HULL-1799-fully synth, all
chan., 2-17.9 Mhz., with
H-402CU auto tune coupler ---- 2850.00
NORTHERN 1KW LINEAR-WITH TUBES 3500.00
SCIENTIFIC RADIO SSB
SR-240 FULLY SYNTH., MILITARY,
EXPORT, EXCELlENT 2-30 Mhz. 3500.00


SR-204-6 Chan., with crystals, 2-
30MHZ, EXPORT, MILITARY
SR-204-6 Chan., with crystals, 2-
30 MHZ, EXPORT, MILITARY
STEVENS- NEW SEA 222 2-23 MHZ -


SIR-ST440M $1750-0
CHART RECORDER
4" WHITE LINE
0-60' FIRST RANGE
TO 440' MAX. DEPTH


24 to 48 HOUR
DELIVERY IN
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STEREO
SYB SS50
CYBERNET MS3000
REGENCY MS3000'
REGENCY MS5000


STEREO SPEAKERS
CYBERNET CSP 123-pair
Cybernet CSP 603-80W.
REGENCY SPK2 --
REGENCY SPK69 ---
SMR 2way GIMBLE --


WEATHER PAX
ALDEN PAX 3
ALEN FAX 6
RRUNO FAX 108


1175.00
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QUOTE


NET
163.95
335.95
215.95
305.00


96.75
139.95
82.95
56.95
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2347.00
3344.00
3120.00


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POUER BOATING

Marine Electrical Systems
By W. T. Mendham
Sometimes we want to repair or install new
electrical equipment. We should follow the
recommended procedures per the AMRV. Boat &
Yacht Council to assure safe' and proper
operation, with no stray current and shock
hazards.
General repairs- Removal and disconnection.
A. Determine Voltage, AC or DC.
B. Turn off circuit breaker that is servicing the
equipment. Possibly a fuse is in use or a main
would have to be turned off.
C. With a volt/ohmmeter check to see if the power
is actually off at the equipment before
proceeding.
D. Before removing connections, observe
positions. Direct current systems (12, 2432v.)
should have a red positive supply and a black
negative return.
E. Mark wiring to be disconnected with wire
markers or masking tape for identification and
reconnection later.
F. Alternating current equipment (120/240 vac)
has red or black hot conductors, and a white
neutral. A green ground conductor is usually
present.
G. Remove retaining hardware and plumbing if in
use.
H. After servicing replace equipment, before
reconnecting power certain that the power is off.
Do not use plastic wire nuts. Crimp type
connectors are preferred. It is not necessary to
solder connections, as they can become brittle
and separate under vibration and stress.
I. Test equipment and if plumbing is used test for
leaks.
J. It is a good idea to maintain a record of the
repair (log) and include the warranty paperwork.
New Installations
A. D.C. equipment needs to be supplied with the
specified voltage. I.E. 12,24, 32v. Source of power
should have the necessary capacity to operate
the new equipment without overloading the
source.
B. The circuit should have protection in the form
of a circuit breaker or a fuse. It should be rated to
protect the equipment or to prevent exceeding the
current carrying capacity of the conductors.
Reasoning here is some equipment has built in
protection, such as a VHF radio with a 1 amp.
fuse.
In this case the C/B could be rated at 15a to
protect the 14 AWG wiring. Briefly some common
wire sizes are as follows:
18 Awg. 5a 10 Awg. 30a
16 Awg. 10a 8 Awg. 40a
14 Awg. 15a 6 Awg. 50a
12 Awg. 20a 4 Awg. 60a
C. Power conductors for D.C. equipment are
available in the preferred red for the positive and
a black for the negative. Recommended boat
wiring has a outer vinyl cover as well as the
internal conductor insulation with a rating of
105deg. cent.
D. Secure all wiring runs with non metallic nylon
clamps or tyraps using stainless or bronze
screws.
E. Mechanically mount equipment allowing for
ventilation if called for.
F. If equipment is a pump motor below deck,
connect a ground conductor (10awg) green to the
boats bonding system for the prevention of stray
current.
G. Make all connections with crimp type terminals
tightened securely. Allow sufficient length of
conductors for disconnection without cutting the
wire.
H. Alternating current equipment is basically the
same with the exception of wire color codes and a
ground conductor. The hot conductor is black or
red and the neutral is white. A green ground
conductor is required for the prevention of shock
hazards.
Next article will deal with shore power cords. See
you at the Boat Show.
Mr. Mendham is a Marine electrical engineer and
surveyor with sixteen years at Ward's Marine
Electric Inc. He is also a Flottila 32 USEG
instructor.


October


ASK BIG AL


Dear Al
I have a 35' Chris Craft, double cabin that is
having a problem with the air conditioning unit
in main saloon & the bow. The rear unit works
fine. I see water coming out of the discharge tube,
but the front air cuts out after 5 to 10 minutes. I
can start it but it cuts out again. What can I do?
Henry
Dear Henry,
I would first check to see if the discharge water
is coming out of the front air unit or the rear one.
The units will shut off if water is not cooling them.
Check cooling pumps if they are pumping water
(may need new impellor). Hoses may be clogged;
Blow or wash them out. Filters should be clean &
free flowing. Only when the pumps are pushing
water th u will the air run continuously. They
shut off to prevent damage to units when they
overheat.
Al
Dear Al
I get no reaction from gauges or engine starter
when I turn key on. Had battery charged &
cleaned cables. Have two batteries. One is
new,won't start or turn on with either or both
batteries.
Lou
Dear Lou
Check switch on battery switch over. Loose or
corroded. Conections will usually cause that
problem. Try jumper cables direct to starter from
battery. Also see if current is flowing to key
switch. Broken line to key will cut out all power to
gauges & solinoid. Loose ground cables at engine
will also cause that problem. check all connections
at terminals.
Al


SEAGOING PROTECTION:
* Mayday Medical emergency
*Mechanical failure. METS pinpoints
your latitude and longitude and alerts
the Coast Guard for fast response.

METS BONUS:
SAVE UP TO 30% ON
INSURANCE PREMIUMS!


15 November


15, 1985


Dear Al
I have a 115 HP Evenrude that seems to be
overheating. The red light goes on when I speed
up and goes out when I slow down. Water is
coming out of the visual opening & when I felt it, it
wasn't that hot. Intake seems clean & I wash in
fresh water when I come in.
Larry
Dear Larry
The main reason outboards overheat, is
impellor trouble. A blade breaks off & clogs
passages. The impellor wears out & does not
pump suffient water at high speed. I would put a
new water pump kit in anyway. They should be
looked at yearly. Now for other reasons for
overheating: 1. Use correct ratio for fuel (oil &
gas); 2. Check for obstructions in lead in tube. 3.
Check gauges for defective heat sending unit; 4.
Check propellor for oversize or wrong type.


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

"BIG AL"
c/o Waterfront News
320 SW 2nd Street
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312
(or call 524-9450)


eeYour.. ear14t.De.lr:
CommArd-al Adrrnr I.Iccrn* c
Ib~mg.n::: k'.,ch. I1
,rivanccd .M.rrlne I.Icclronor


DOCKSIDE PROTECTION:
*Theft Fire Intrusion 0 Bilge water
level Low battery. METS sensors detect
the problem, and alert the Police, Fire Dept.,
Dockmaster, or Owner, for quick action!
For more information, contact: METS, Inc.T,
Marine Emergency Tracking Systemri


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(ASK ABOUT OUR MOBILE EMERGENCY TRACKING SYSTEM!)T
2301 W. Sample Road Pompano Beach, FL 33067 Phone: (305) 979-5404 (Call collect).
(Dealer Inquiries Welcome) METS, Inc. 2j1985


-b
,r
I I
rL /,I






DIVIN(


UH I Ull-H1UN I Nt:WS*


Underwater Wedding On The
Duzaway.
by Bryan Brooks
Denise Raffa and Larry Rogers wanted to get
married. Seems simple, yet they wanted to get
married underwater where they felt the most
comfortable. So on a Sunday in late September


this year with two to four foot seas Denise and
Larry slid down an anchor line into eighty feet of
water and exchanged vows on the old tugboat
Duzaway, sometimes called the Houseboat
Wreck.
Captain Tony George the captain of the Ventura
III, a local dive boat, suggested the Houseboat
Wreck because is had been there about twenty
years and it had plenty of beautiful and colorful
soft coral.
The wedding was performed by Mary Brooks a
licensed notary and a local dive shop owner who
had the vows written down on a large yellow
slate. Each one of the wedding couple slowly read
the vows and shook their head saying I do. Larry
and Denise put on wedding rings made of sea
shells.
Larry who is a police officer in Dania had Fred
Holmes the police Chief, and other close friends
there swimming about the Houseboat Wreck.
There were numerous large barracuda and a nice


A-CAVU


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Plantation. Fl


584


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A1 Put the
ADVENTURE
back in Diving!









,,* -. _. ~.- ,. '-
.,,- -.. -* .0.
Sign up for the
Peep Wreck Specialty Course
at
ADVENTURE DIVERS
923 S.E. 20th Street
Ft. Lauderdale. FL 33316
305-523-8354
FULL SERVICE NAUI PRO FACILITY
.


size nurse shark who seemed curious of the men
fish but served well as witnesses too. The
visibility was about fifty feet and the couple
seemed at home and at ease. They posed for
numerous pictures and didn't mind taking their
regulators out of their mouths for the customary
kiss.
The ceremony took about twenty minutes.
Mary Brooks from UnderSeas Sports who
performed the wedding assisted the bride into her
bridal vail made of Baby's Breath intertwined
with fine white netting.
After the ceremony the couple slowly made
their way up the anchor line back to Captain
Tony's boat for r lampagne and more pictures.
The seas had laia down considerable while the
couple was below. As Larry and Denise got out of
their wedding clothes (diving gear), Mary Brooks
showered them with rice. We wish Larry and
Denise many happy and wet years together.







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
-^-E v--


Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to 100 S.. 6h Stree
place a Classified Ad. 524-9450 Ft. Lauderdale, FL33301

Engine alignment tune up Hatteras oil change 8V-71TI Onan Alarm systems Viking 3208*Batteries
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9 October 15 November 15, 1985


The Woman In Diving/ A Male
Instructor's View
by Byran Brooks
"It's a man's sport. Women can't handle the
physical requirement of diving." I can remember
saying that years ago. Those of us who started
diving back in the 50's well remember the
training, if any, we received. For five dollars at
Bahia Mar captain named Bob Whitney would
take us to the third reef off Ft. Lauderdale. We
would receive a tank, a two hose regulator and
some weights. We didn't know about clearing our
ears or diving too deep nor about the danger of
holding our breath. Somehow most of us would
cheat death and return to the surface.
When training was begun around the early
1960's I remember the instructor being some kind
of military man that reminded me of a John
Wayne war movie. I though that we were being
trained to swim up Port Everglades on the
incoming tide and blow up Florida Power and
Light Company. When I get my light bill there are
times when I remember my early training and
think about it. It would be my luck to get run over
by a steamship.
I can still remember the old Casino Pool at the
corner of South Atlantic Boulevard and SE 5th
Street. The pool with its beautiful Spanish
Architecture had salt water from the ocean and
chlorine. The instructor had a white sidewall
haircut. He would run us around that old pool
stripping masks off and making us do skills that I
thought for sure would kill all of us. I still
remember his endearing words, "All right you
people, saddle up."
Ah yes the good old days. Two hose regulators,
no safety vests and if you had a cold and couldn't
clear your sinus's you just ran down to the surf
and snorted salt water. Yea, it would clear up
anything. I don't know what they're snorting
these days but it ain't salt water. Times have
changed.
However in the changing times I've noticed a
few things. For one I wasn't ever as tough as I
used to think I was. For another two hose
regulators suck, literally. Also safety vests aren't
just for ---deleted, they're for everybody, they
save lives.
Since I've been an. instructor, women have
taught me a few things. They've taught me things
like waiting around a pretty coral head for awhile
until the fish come back. The fish that I scared
away while prowling around blowing bubbles.
Things like listening to instructions yet letting me
know that I'd better not patronize them I learned
that if I gave them half a chance they'd be just as
good divers as men were. I think they look at
beauty and see it; I'd look at beauty and swim
somewhere else.
They also taught me that the ocean that covers
most of our planet dosen't have to be another
tough war zone or enemy territory; that diving
can be as beautiful world where you cut the surly
bonds of earth and fly. Women also seem to take
a more sensible and safe approach. They seem to
be there to enjoy the beauty not to conquer it. By
the way if anyone ever conquers Mother Ocean let
me know, I'd buy tickets to watch that. The old
Girl has swallowed a lot of vain suckers in Her
belly down through the centuries, fools that came
to conquer and lost, lost big.
So although the old days are gone and certainly
there are some things I miss, like that beautiful
old Casino Pool, there are some nice changes. The
other fifty percent of the planets population has
discovered something new and in the process
they have taught me many things. To me they are
the things that matter most. They are they the
beauty in our water planet. Thanks.
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Unique Undersea Habitat Gives
Diving A New Dimension
by Tom Smith
lan G. Koblick, ocean pioneer and marine
scientist, has created a facility that inspires and
motivates divers in a way that is practically out
of this world. Koblick is founder and president of
Marine Resources Development Foundation of
Fort Lauderdale and Key Largo, Florida and has
established a unique educational research and
marine center in Key Largo, featuring the world's
only underwater classroom habitat available to
divers.
An indication of the impact the underwater
classroom has on those experiencing the.
aquanaut training comes from the spontaneous
remarks uttered by divers as they emerge from
the sea after a twenty-four hour stay. "It's
incredible." "It's a totally different world." "You
feel separated, dependent on other sources." "It's
like diving from the present into the future."
The underwater classroom habitat is submerged
in approximately twenty-five feet of water in a
sheltered mangrove lagoon in the Atlantic Ocean
adjacent to the mainland's only living tropical
coral reef. It is an eighteen foot by eight foot steel
cylinder mounted on an anchoring and stabilizing
structure. One enters through a three foot hatch
on the bottom directly into a wet room containing
a fresh water shower and a storage area for
diving gear.
The living and study area has a porthole, three"
bunks, refrigerator, microwave oven, tables,
benches, stereo, research equipment, books all
the comforts of home. Another hatchway leads to
a five-foot diameter, crystal clear observation
sphere below. From the seat in the acrylic bubble
there is a 360 degree view of a teeming
underwater community of plants and sea
creatures. Tne habitat is connected by an
umbilical cable to a shore support van which

Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to
place a Classified Ad. 524-9450


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provides fresh hot and cold water, electricity,
fresh air, communications and back-up systems.
Aquanauts-in-training can leave the habitat as
often as they choose, but are attached to a
"hookah", a line which provides unlimited air,
thereby extending diving time. This allows the
diver to observe more patiently and closely the
undersea community. A recently certified
Aquanaut commented, "Upon my return to the
surface, I experienced an incredible euphoric and
exhilarating feeling of accomplishment. I felt
mildly unfamiliar with surface conditions after
my rapid adaptation to the prolonged
submergence. The sun was intensely bright and I
felt physically lighter. Also, I had a strong desire
to return to the habitat and repeat this unique
experience. It was unquestionably the greatest
adventure of my life."
The habitat was built at the United States Naval
Station in Annapolis, Maryland under the
supervision of Dr. Neil Monney, now Vice
President of Research for Marine Resources. It
was acquired by the Foundation and moved to its
Key Largo center after being completely
refurbished with improvements and new
technology. A second habitat is in drydock
standing ready for future Aquanauts. lan Koblick,
often referred to as America's Cousteau, spends
many hours sharing his experiences and
knowledge with the Aquanauts-in-Training. He is
a world authority on "Living and Working in the
Sea" which is the title of his recently published
scholarly work on the world history of undersea
habitats, their construction and design.

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SAILING-1


WATERFRONT NEWS


1986 SUNSHINE BOARDSAILING
REGATTA PLANNED
Plans are now underway for the Third Annual
Sunshine Regatta The United States Midwinter
Open Boardsailing National Championship
Regatta to be held February 7,8 and 9,1986 in Fort
Lauderdale, Florida.
Once again, the United States Midwinter Open
Boardsailing National Championship Regatta will
be a project of the Greater Ft. Lauderdale
Boardsailing Association (GFLBSA) and run
under the aegis of the United States Yacht Racing
Union's Boardsailing Committee.
Top level competitors from around the world will
be competing in this major championship which
occurs at the height of an intense winter racing
season.
The United States Midwinter Open Boardsailing
National Championship Regatta will feature
Division I and Division II open class one-design
triangle racing, long distance and freestyle
events, plus funboard competition.
For additional information, contact Regatta
Chairman, Dave Stanger at (305) 523-3542.


Christian Cruising Fellowship
News
by John Simpson
The ongoing developmental process of
creating an identity for the Christian Cruising
Fellowship has reached a somewhat stable
plateau Although we have yet to decide exactly
what we are, we have reached definite
conclusions as to what we are not. We are not:
denominational. We don't get drunk. We are not
going to use the fellowship as a soapbox, or a
front for a commercial venture, or as a mailing
list for charterers or sailing schools. We are not
going to try to cram any theology down anyone's
throats. We area not looking for heavy
organization, dues or titled officers.
We are: In it for the joy of Christian fellowship.
We are boaters. We are willing to share our
talents with fellow Christian boaters. We are
cruising-orientated. We are open to power
boaters and sailors. We are interested in
Fellowshipping with any boaters who trust in
Jesus as their Lord and Savior, and believe in

Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to
place a Classified Ad. 524-9450


salvation by grace alone.
We are trying to be: basically a clearing house;
a contact point for those people who believe in
whom we believe, and want to cruise together.
If we have a get together and hold larger
group activities, that would be great; but we
recognize that family and church activity is more
important, and we do not want to intrude upon
that with regularly scheduled meetings. If you are
interested in participating, call us: 583-8358


Catalina Sailing Club News
by Hilda Roberts
We had a wonderful picnic at the Park across
Bahia Mar on Saturday September 21. On Sunday
the 22nd we held the 2nd race of 2 series Blue
Flanen was first, Tranquility second. Edna Mae
third.
Details for the Christmas Party are in the works.
The date has been set for 12/13.
Don't forget; Columbus Day Regatta during the 12
& 13 of. October contact Comn andore Queen
Brodman for details at 776-0504
The Catalina Club offers its membership to all
sailboats call 485-4316.


ADVERTISEMENT


both sailor and power boaters.
Earlierthis year, Philip Vail completed work on
a revolutionary new device--the first windscoop
that swivels 360 by itself to deflect any breeze
into the cabin. Called the Vail Sail (pat. pend.), it is
.sturdy and durable, and can be attached to any
hatch in seconds. Both power and sail boats can
use the Vail Sail for ventilating the interior.
The motivation that led Philip to invent the Vail
Sail-occured during a 1000-mile trek through the


WINDSCOOP


BREAKTHROUGH!


Introducing the


patpend.

WIND

SCOOP


* Free Ventilation

* Self Tending


* Free Standing
* Swivels 3600
* For Sailors and Power Boaters


ORDIR FORM MONEY BACK GUARANTEE Quantities:


NAME


ADDRESS ._
CITY P _
PHONF__


VAIL SAIL at $49.95 each
VEE BERTH SCOOP at $19.95 each


STATE
ZIP


Boat Manufacturer or Model


Length


S Year _


Inner Hatch Size __ x _


Total
Total
Subtotal -__-


Florida resides Add 5% Sales Tax
Subtotal
Add $5.00 Shipping Fee each (In USA)


TOTAL AMOUNT

] VISA ] MASTER CARD


Payment: check one
] Check or money order


Vee Berth Length: __" (from center of hatch Card Number Expiration Date
to front of Vee Berth. If not direct, please include
diagram of area) Signature
Mail Orders To: Vail Sail, P.O. Box 39196, Washington DC 20016-9196 / Tel. (202) 362-4047


Bahamas in 1983, aboard his 38' Morgan sloop
Daemuraz. During the trip, Philip and his wife
spent many a sleepless night "tacking the
windscoop" when the tides or breeze would shift
at various Bahamian anchorages. He also noted
that power boaters at these anchorages were
always 'trying to rig up windscoops made of
sheets and brooms or fishing poles to ventilate
their boats without using fuel to run generators.
Especially in the outer island areas, the power
boaters seemed to sleep in cockpits or on decks
both to conserve fuel and remain cool. It just
didn't make sense! This plight inspired Philip's
invention.
After almost two year and over 100 variations
of the new windscoop, Philip finally achieved the
results he had hoped for. His new windscoop
works equally well for power boaters and sailors.
Free-standing and self-tending, it aims itself at
even the slightest breeze while swiveling 360.
And no halyards or overhead rigging are needed
to put it up.
Philip first introduced his invention to the
public at the Fort Lauderdale Spring Flea Market
for boaters this year. "Power boaters couldn't
believe it," he admits. "At last they had found
something that would work for them. They could
just attach it to their hatch in seconds and presto-
-air."
To complement the Vail Sail, Philip invented the
Vee Berth Scoop which attaches inside the hatch
to deflect the incoming breeze to anywhere in the
cabin. "We can even cut corners," he explains.
And an awning can be ordered that will enable the
Vail Sail to be used in the rain or as shading for
the deck.
Philip's love of the sea is deep rooted. He grew
up in a seafaring family near the Chesapeake
Bay, and over the years has owned over35 power
boats. "They can heat up something fierce in the
sun," he says. "After a while you just give up
trying to cool them down. Nothing really works
short of airconditioning." He was not bitten by the
sailing bug, though, until he moved to the Fort
Myers area in 1976. A retired developer and CBS
newsman, he is now engaged in many southwest
Florida boating activities. This year Philip and
Vail Sail were the sponsors of the 1985
Summerset Sailing Regatta.
When asked whether he was satisfied with his
results. Philip could only reply, "It works. It really
does work."
The Vail Sail is custom-made for each hatch.
They can be ordered until the end of the year for
$49.95 each from Vail Sail, PO Box 39196,
Washington DC 20016-9196. The Vail Sail and all
accessories come with a money back guarantee
if not completely satisfactory. For information
call 202/362-4047. If ordering, please enclose
inner hatch dimensions. The Vee Berth Scoop and
awning are custom designed and priced for the
needs of each boat.


Bow Sail Wind Scoop- Catchit!
by J.D. Morris
"It can get so hot in the cabin of a'boat at night,
you can hardly stand it," lamented sailor Philip
Vail recently. "Mosquitoes on deck, a sauna
below. I mean, we spend thousands of dollars on
our boats and then can't get a good night's:sleep.
It was crazy. There just had to be a better way!"
Thanks to Vail's ingenuity and persistence that
better way has meant an end to "sauna cabin" for


I


"'


-I* C*
*`~ ~r)S rj//










(fr--SAILBOAT'


What do sailboats and fishing have in common
with Neurofibromatosis? Fishing from sailboats
is not new by any means. It has been around for
hundreds of years. Neurofibromatosis is similar
it's been around for a long time. But wait a minute!
A sailboat fishing tournament to benefit NF? You
are right if you're thinking this is an unusual
cause. NF is a.genetic disorder striking over 1000
babies a year and over 100,000 Americans are
currently affected by it.
This year's Sailboat Fishing Tournament is
scheduled for Saturday, November 16th.
Lauderdale Yacht Club will again host the "Kick
Off Party" on Thursday, November 14th from 7 to 9
p.m. A weigh-in & Awards Party at Bahio Mar is
going to close the benefit on the evening of the
16th. This promises to be one of the most colorful
sailors' get-together you have ever experienced.
Last year's weigh-in had such oddities as a
twelve inch barracuda weighing five pounds
(stuffed with lead) and the "mysterious" fifty foot
ketch that took top honors claiming everytime the
crew had a drink of some cheap Mexican rum-
they caught a fish (and they had a lot of fish!).
Over-night dockage will be available at Bahia
Mar.
The Second Annual Sailboat Fishing
Tournament is a non-profit benefit sponsored by
the North Broward Kiwanis Clubs. Co-sponsors
include the Hollywood Sportsmen's Club, Florida
Offshore Multihull Association and the
Waterfront News. Proceeds will go to the Florida
Neurofibromatosis Foundation.


THE RIGWRIGHT
JOHN L. ANTWEILER
Sailboat Standing Rigging and Lifelines
Splicing, Roller Furling,
& Installations
(305) 942-7497

250 S.E. 8th Court
Pompano Beach, FL 33060

l of


11 October 15 November 15, 1985


Mark the dates: November 14th for the Kick-Off
Party at Lauderdale Yacht Club, November 16th
for the Sailboat Fishing Tournament itself, and
the Weigh-in and Awards Party at Bahia Mar that
afternoon and evening. The entry fee (donation)
ia a mere $40 per boat. For more information
about the Sailboat Fishing Tournament call the
fishing desk at the Waterfront News (524-9450) or
write the North Broward Kiwanis Club.

Sailboat Fishing Tournament
% North Broward Kiwanis Club
r--P.O. Box #427
I Pompano Beach, Fl 33061
(Boat Name:
(Size Make
(Skipper's Name
(Address
iCity, State Zip
IPhone Date
IEntry Fee is$40perboat.A formal entry form with
Rules, directions and details will be forwarded to
Each skipper. Checks should be made out to the
INorth Broward Kiwanis Club. All entry fees and
isponsorshincontributions are tax deductible.


SSYD MILLMAN
President


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WATERFRONT NEWS


Waterfront Newsstands


North Broward
(Oakland Park & North)
Outdoor Life ................ 355 W. Oakland Park
Peter Pan Diner........... 1216 E. Oakland Park
Shooter's Restaurant ....... 3031 NE 32nd Ave(Ftl.)
Island Water Sports.......... 4306 N. Federal (Ftl.)
Pisces Seafood .............4348 N. Federal (Ftl.)
Family Boating Center.......5730 N. Federal (Ftl.)
Scan Marine............ 1378 S. Federal (Pomp.)
-Fish'N Stuff ............. 1284 S. Federal (Pomp.)
Hammerhead Marine....... 800 S. Federal (Pomp.)
Brown's Marine........... 830 S. Federal (Pomp.)
Coastal Yacht Sales........ 854 S. Federal (Pomp.)
Trailer World............. 300 S. Federal (Pomp.)
Atlantic Yachts........... 280 S. Federal (Pomp.)
Pompano Beach ..............E. Atlantic (Pomp.)
Force E................. 2700 E. Atlantic (Pomp.)
Mr. Fish ............... 2821 E. Atlantic (Pomp.)
Fish City ............... 2621 N. Riverside (LHP)
Pro Dive ............. 2620 N. Riverside (LHP)
Mooring Whip Sales ...... 1554 N. Federal (Pomp.)
Blue Lagoon ............. 1500 N. Federal (Pomp:)
Merritt's Boat Works........ 2931 NE 16 St.(Pomp.)
Deerfleld Chamber of Comm.. 1601 E. Hillsb Blv (Dfd)
Discover Diving......... ......... S. Federal (Dfd)
Lighthouse PL Bookstore..... 3650 N. Federal (LHP)
Lighthouse Pt Marina........ 2830 NE 29 Av (LHP)
Rhodes Marine .............. 223 NE 36th St (LHP)
Hildebrand Marine......... 3330 N. Federal (LHP)
The Bookshelf ................ 2424 N. Federal (LHP)
Pompano Beach Country Club1101 N. Federal (Pomp.)
Boat World.............. 1260 N. Federal (Pomp.)
Pompano Beach Marine Center701 S. Federal (Pomp.)
Davit Services ............ 1821 SW 7 Ave (Pomp.)
Pompano Scuba Academy ..... 15 N Federal (Pomp.)
Reilly's Treasured Gold. 2. 2003W.McNab Rd (Pomp.)


Central Broward
(Oakland Park To S.R. 84)
Sir Speedy Printing .............. 320 SW 2nd St.
Norseman Rigging............... 518 W Las Olas
Chinnock Marine .................518 W Las Olas
Boat Fair ..................... 301 SW 7th Ave
Westside Market ...... W. Las Olas W SW 11th Ay
Rehard's Grocery................. 608 SW 12 Ave
Riverside Park Realty ............. 605 SW 12 Ave
Summerfleld Boat Works........... 1500 SW 17 St.
Thomas Yacht Brokerage .......... 1550 SW 17 St.
Headhunter .................... 214 SW 21 Terr.
American Red Cross ......... 2120 W. Broward
Inflatable Services ................ 231 SW 21 Terr
Annapolis Yacht Center........... 1915 SW 21 Ave.
Lee Canvas .....................1915 SW 21 Ave.
Riverbend Marine ............... 1515 SW 20 St.
Seafarer Brokerage ................ 1515 SW 20 St.
Broward Marine..................... 1601 SW 20 St.
Lauderdale Yacht Basin............. 2001 SW 20 St
Lauderdale Self-Service Marine ..... 1801 SW 20 St.
Marina 84 ............... 2698 SW 23 Ave
Cable Marine ......................2491 S.R. 84
Don Hillman Generators...................2501 S.R. 84
Sealand Marine ................. 2700 SW 25 Terr
RPM Diesel ........................ 2555 SR 84
Rolly Marine ........................2551 SR 84
Skip Field Yachts ....................... 2945 SR 84
Marine Lumber ................... 2945 SR 84
Inflatable Boatat Center .................. 2955 SR 84
Tyler Diesel ......................... 2955 SR 84
New River Yacht Club................. 3001 SR 84
Bradford Marine ..................... 3051 SR 84
Roscioli Yachting Center ............... 3201 SR 84
Palm Gas ..................... ..2190 SR 84
Bruce Plywood .................. 1441 SW 33 PL.
Beard Marine.............. ..... 624 SW 24 St.
Lester's Diner .................. ...250 SR 84
Lauderdale Battery .............. 301 SW 25 St.
Tropic Supply ................. 2520 SW 3rd Ave
Hydraulic Supply Co.............. 2601 SW 2nd St.
Gullcoast Hydraulic ........... 2617 SW 2nd St.
General Hardwoods .............. 2619 SW 2nd St.
Sanchez Hose .................3005 SW 2nd St.
Raritan ........................3101 SW 2nd St.
Lewis Marine ....................... 220 SW 32 St.
J.T.'s Ship Chandlery .......... 276 SW 33 St.
Raz Marine ....................... 281 SW 33 St.
Unlimited Marine.................. 289 SW 33 St.
Ship. Captain & Crew ............ 287 SW 33 St.
Emmons Adv. & Publ............. 3320 SW 3 Ave
Boat Owner's Warehouse .............311 W. S.R. 84
Sailorman ........................ 350 E. SR 84
Petroleum Industries .............. 2600 S. Miami Rd.
Ballon Bazarre ... ............. 305 SW 2nd St.
Hair Garden ................. .. 200 SW 2nd St.
Discovery Center ................231 SW 2nd Ave
Ft. Laud. Historical Soc ..........219 SW 2nd Ave
All Broward Co. Libraries
MacCarthy Fruit ................. 1410 E Las Olas
Fish Encounter ................. 1404 E. Las Olas
Las Olas Deli ............... 2400 E. Las Olas
U.S.C.G. Aux .......................601 Seabreeze
Bertram ....... ............... 651 Seabreeze
Bahia Mar ........... .................... A1A
Marina Inn ............ ..... 2150 SE 17 ST.
Alden Yacht Brokerage ...............2182 SE 17 St.
Gargano Realty ................. 1700 E. Las Olas
Rendezvous Bay Yachts............ 2260 SE 17 St.
Harbor Beach Food Market .........2204 SE 17 St.
Fraser Yachts .....................2160 SE 17 St.
Harbor Bait & Tackle ........... 2232 SE 17 St.
Crew Finders .............. ...... 2150 SE 17 St.
Rex Yacht Sales ................ .. 2152 SE 17 St.
Moss Yachts. .............. .. 2046 SE 17 St
Pier 66 .......................... 2301 SE 17 St.
Cable Marine ................. 1517 SE 16 St.
Pompanette ............ ......... 1515 SE 16 St.
Hatteras ......................... 1445 SE 16 St.
Charlie's Locker. .............. 1445 SE 17 St.
Mother Nature Natural Foods ........1311 SE 17 St.
Ritz Camera ...................... 1329 SE 17 St.
So, Port Raw Bar.-............ 1536 Cordova Rd.
'Aalqir Marine Electronics .:..... 1532 .C.ordova fd.,-
International School of Sailing .......1900 SE 15 St.,


Central Broward (cont)
Bentley Yaclht Sales ............ 1300 SE 17 St.
Brown Luke & Assoc ...............1360 SE 17 St.
Colonial Yacht Sales .............. 1328 SE 17 St.
Port Tack Sailboats ............. 1115 S. Fed. (Ftl)
Ft. L. City Dockmaster....... New River Dr. E.
Ancient Mariner Rest ......501 S. New River Dr. E.
Broward Co. Historical Comm. 100 S. New River Dr.E.
Hatteras .. .................. 401 SW 1st Ave.
Shirttail Charlie's Rest ...........400 SW 3rd Ave.
Sun Power Diesel ................413 SW 3rd Ave.
Inflatable Repair Service ........... 124 SW 5 St.
Vanguard Products .................582 S. 8 Flager
Broward Fire Equip ................ 101 SW 6 St.
Frank & Jimmies Prop Shop......... 100 SW 6 St.
Ward's Marine Electric .............630 SW Flager
Gold Coast Marine ............... 640 SW Flager
S&M Sailmakers ................ 101 SW 7 Ave.
Southwest Laundry ................ 21 SW 7 St.
Boline Office Supplies............643 S. Andrews
Graphic Laminating ................631 S. Andrews
Vogel's Marine Center.............601 S. Andrews
Carved Sign Co................. 601 S. Andrews
Upwind Surfing .............. 601 S. Andrews
Navigator Marine Electronics .......601 S. Andrews
Duncan Edward Co.............. 597 S. Andrews
Lauderdale Paint ............... .510 S. Andrews
Corner Court Dell ...............01 SE 3rd Ave
Gulf Plating .............. 518 SW 1st Ave
Boat US................. 505 W. Broward
True's Glass ............... 107 NW 5 Ave
Ft. L. City Hall .................. 100 N. Andrews
Boyd Bait & Tackle ..............508 N. Andrews
AA Lock & Gun Shop............ 407 N. Andrews
Super Sailmakers ............. 503 N. Andrews
Seahawk Marine .............. 615 N. Andrews


SI,
kIt' i6m" f1
o-^ .1 "v-f. 't$

III iwwT1^le







A large Fabric .I/ Carpeting Showroom.is Open 7 Days a
Week at Cable Marine East. Custom Woodworking, Painting,
Appliance, Accessory and Repairs are also available on the
premises.


Central Broward (cont.)

Musician Exchange ................ 729 W Sunrise
Atlantic Survival ............. 530 N. Federal (Ftl)
Caribbean Yacht Chandlers..........524 N. Federal
Submariner Dive Shop ............. 940 NE 20 Ave
Sportsman's Trading Post.......... 1771 E. Sunrise
Windsurfing Madness .............. 1804 E. Sunrise
Underseas Sports ................ 1525 N. Federal
Ed Morse Dodge ................. 1600 N. Federal
Le Girls Lounge ................ 3231 W. Broward
Crulsin' Canvas ............... 1500 W. Broward
Adventure Divers ................... 923 SE 20 St.
Lauderdale Marina ................ 1900 SE 15 St.
All's Hardware .................... 1015 SE 16 St.
George's Bike Shop .............. 1633 SE 10 Terr.
Smallwood's Marine Things ......... 1001 SE 17 St.
International Marketing Assoc........1003 SE 17 St.
Hood Sailmakers ................ 1676 SE 10 Terr.
Village Well Rest ............... 1641 SE 10 Terr.
Tom Venis Marine Elec. .......... 1654 SE 10 Terr.
Susan Yacht Interiors ............ 1628 SE 10 Terr.
Schagrin's Wine & Spirits .......... 1304 SE 17 St.
Bobby Rubino's Ribs ............... 1430 SE 17 St.
Blue Dolphin Marine Electronics...... 1394 SE 17 St.
Sea School ........................ 712 SE 17 St.
17th St. Causeway Marine .........804 SE 17 St.
Lauderdale Tool & Die.............. 209 SW 17 St.
Jerry's Marine .................... 100 SW 16 St.
Towne Sails ................... 1609 SW 1st Ave
Mack Shaw ..................... 100 SW 15 Ave
Bob's News & Book Store........1619 S. Andrews
Quinn's Ice ..................... 1425 S. Andrews
Modern Shoe Repair ............. 1421 S. Andrews
Wizard Welding ................. 1412 S. Andrews


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 P A- rJ,. Lr I c7 ,Uatt


t A PLCr rEFORuS 5 3"Hatte
Cable Marine, Inc. offers Quality Marine Yacht SHANA 44' Midnght Lace
Interior work with extensive experience on and 38' SCARAB
around boats. Our large buying volume and SOUTHWINDS 37' O'Day
competitive labor rates coupled with our CABLE
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ras


South Broward
Electronics Unlimited ............3229 S. Andrews
E&B Marine ................2111 N. Federal (Hwy)
Island Water Sports........ 603 Dania Beach Blvd.
Sea Fair ................301 E Dania Beach Blvd.
Fish Grill Rest............... 103 E. Dania Beach
Harbour Towne Marina ..... 1000 NE 3rd St.(Dania)
Tug Boat Annie's ............ 1000 NE 3 St. (Dania)
Harbour Lights Rest........... 318 N. Fed. (Dania)
Cozy Cove Marina .............300 N Fed (Dania)
Fun In The Sun .............. 320 N. Fed. (Dania)
Dusky Sport Center.......... 150 N. Bryan (Dania)
Village Marina ................... 1541 Griffin Rd.
Thunder Boat Marina .............. 2051 Griffin Rd.
Sunbird Marine .................. 2051 Griffin Rd.
Ravenswood Marina ........... 4471 Ravenswood
Rustic Inn. ................... 4331 Ravenswood
Advanced Filter ............... 3895 Ravenswood
Dones Marina....... .......... 4491 Ravenswood
Paks Grocerys ...................... 2131 Griffin
Atlas Marine ................. 4641 Ravenswood

South Broward (cont.!
Brunch & You ResL............... 3325 Griffin Rd
Beer & Groceries ................. 3401 Griffin Rd
Four Capt. Fish .................. 3411 Griffin Rd
Flag &.Flag Poles ................ 3427 Griffin Rd
Lou's Tackle & Marina ............ 3463 Griffin Rd
Davie Marine ...................... 4900 S.S.R. 7
Bassmen's Bait & Tackle............. 4860 S. SR 7
Ramgoh Marine ...................... 4500 S. SR
Cavu Glass ........................ 933 S. SR. 7
Boat Center ....................... 1771 S. SR. 7
Boatarama ........................ 4301 S. SR. 7
Blue Water Scuba .......... 4429 Hollywood Blvd.


DITCH DIGGER 60' Andy Mortenson
STARLIGHT IX 53' Hatteras
SAIN ET SAUS
SKIP JACK 28' Wellcraft
BLUE DOLPHIN 38' Bertram
REVEITOSA 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


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Special Boat Show Suppliment


October


15 November 15, 1985


U ______________ __ __ __ __ __ __ 111 mmiiiiiiii iiiin- 1111---s in 11 1iim1 i II -


See us | at the

FORT LAUDERDALE
INTERNATIONAL




The Boating World's Finest
by Maria Pierson
The finest the boating world has to offer will be
on display during the 26th Annual Fort
Lauderdale International Boat Show at Bahia Mar
Resort and Yachting Center Thursday, October31
through Tuesday, November 4.
The list of impressive boat displays and marine
oriented accessories and equipment is endless.
From one end of Bahia Mar to the other, visitors
can explore more than 900 in-water and on land
exhibits worth $200 million. Within the last
decade, the show has grown from less than $10
million worth of boats in-water to more than $160
million this year.
Sailboats, powerboats, multi million dollar
custom designed yachts and marine related
accessories, is expected to draw a record number
of visitors from around the world. Among the
highly respected names in the boating industry
represented at the show are Bertram, Hatteras,
Chris Craft, Wellcraft and Sea Ray.
The Wellcraft 36' Scarab, one of the stars of the
hit television series Miami Vice will be on display
during the show.
The Spanish Belliure 83' and 63', the English
Camper & Nicholson 58' the Lancer 65', the Irwin
65', and the Gulfstar 80', 60' and 54' are among the
tremendous number of sailboats on display.
There will be more foreign boats on display this
year than ever before with many making their
American debut during the show. France,
England, Australia, Italy and the Far East are just
a few of the many countries that will be
represented.
The Dutch Blue Ocean Shipyards 89' and the
Australian Lloyd's Ships 110' "Night Crossing"
power motor yacht will both make their American
debut at the show. Southern Cross Australia will
introduce two of ten new sportfishing and
cruising yachts 44' to 130' into the American
market during the show.
One of the largest, most expensive boats on
display will be the $4.5 million Broward Marine
112' "Lady Columbo" custom yacht.
Another unique addition to the boating display
is the 131-year-old "Mon Lei," a restored trading
vessel. The "Mon Lei" is fully equipped with
modern, state-of-the-art electronics including
radar, auto pilot, Loran C, satellite navigation
and cellular telephones.
Whether it's on land or in the water, there is a
boat to fit all lifestyles from the more than 100
boats under $10,000 to the luxury million dollar
$100 cruisers.
Throughout the tented areas, exhibitors will
introduce an extensive array of boating, sporting
and marine related product exhibits. Water
sports enthusiasts will find a complete line of
accessories, equipment and devices for such
favorite pastimes as water-skiing, swimming,
scuba diving, surfing and boardsailing.
Boating experts will find a complete array of
marine related accessories from compass
systems, Camden Instruments Corp. and
Lowrance X-3 depth finders, and chart recorders
to air conditioning systems, generators and
Hydra-Power Systems, Inc., custom marine
hydraulic systems.
A special section has been added this year for
engines and other equipment exclusively
designed for big boats.
Accessories will be plentiful as exhibitors will
feature nautical gifts, custom designed nautical


jewelry, boating fashions and the one and only
liquid skin boat shoes and other footwear, foul
weather gear, miniature boat replicas, custom oil
portraits of yachts and even a two passenger
mini helicopter.
Throughout the five day extravaganza, several
special events and activities are scheduled. The
latest in men's and women's nautical and sports
apparel from four of elegant Las Olas Boulevard's
finest shops will be modeled during the fashion
shows. Force E Dive Shop will featurethe latest in
underwater sports wear and accessories during
one of the fashion shows.
Fishing clinics, and local author and avid
fisherman Lucille Fekete's "Cooking Your Florida
Catch" demonstrations are also planned
throughout the show. In addition, many
exhibitors are planning their own special events
to draw attention to their displays.
Tommy Mercer and his orchestra will play the
big band sounds of yesteryear in the main


2 6 t h A


FORT LAUDERDALE


America's favorite, the largest in-water be
commemorates its 26th year with over 50
over 600 on land small boat and accessory
show the best yet. Million dollar yachts fr
join America's finest and a new special
feature what's new on waterways worldwi
L compare with the splendor and i
you at this year's 26th edition.
Show Hours: Thurs. Oct.
Fri. Nov. 1 & Sat. Nov. 2



Oct. 3-Nov. 4, 1985& M


Oct. 31-Nov. 4, 1985


oat show in the nation.
00 boats in-water and
Displays, making this
rom around the world
premier section will
de. No other show can
excitement that await
31-12 noon to 10 pm,
10 am to 10 pm, Sun.
on. Nov. 4-10 am to
rf 6 pm. For in-
Sformation call:
(305) 764-7642.



Bahia Ma

1985 Yachting Pror


- --P IP-D --s~lslL-- IL-


UIICIa U k vrIl~~l1~aI~R -IaI


UR .-CsSi.-_p -j~i~~~~CBB~~$iT~~


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entertainment area while a variety of
concessionaires serve tempting entrees,
sandwiches, snacks and sweets throughout the
show. Island drinks and Calypso music will be
served aboard the boat show's infamous floating
cocktail barge.
Marine insurance and finance companies,
boating associations and organizations will have
representatives at the show to answer visitors
questions.
The Fort Lauderdale International Boat Show is
sponsored by Marine Industries Association of
South Florida and managed and produced by
Yachting Promotions Inc. of Fort Lauderdale.
Hours are noon to 10 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 31; 10
a.m. to 10 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Nov. 1-2; and
10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday and Monday, Nov. 3-4.
Bahia Mar is located at 801 Seabreeze Avenue,
between A1A and the Intracoastal in Fort
Lauderdale. For more information, call
305/764/7642.



N N U A L


INTERNATIONAL


















r Hotel and Yachting Center

notions, Inc.






WATERFRONT NEWS


Special Boat Show Suppliment


Everybody Should Work A Boat
Show Once
by Capt. Frank Papy
My first boat show in 1974. I write a cruising
guide on the Florida Keys. When you walk into a
boat show for the first time, the atmosphere on
set up day is unbelievable. Everybody is rushing
around with great anticipation in between lift-
trucks, cranes and masses of giant wooden
crates. You think to yourself, they will never have
this ready in two days, but they always seem to
get it done.
The second thing I learned was that you must
rent everything; the ten by ten foor space, the
carpet, curtains, chairs, signs, telephone,
electricity, extra lights, even down to the
ashtrays.
I was lucky with my first show; my booth was
five spaces down from the bikini bathing suit
dealer who had five models standing around
.looking beautiful. The folks that had the booth
right next to them asked me if I'd trade spots with
them; they didn't want those girls distracting
people from their product. Being a green horn at
this business I agreed to change. Luckily, it
worked out very well. Guys would come up in
front of my booth, pretend to read it while looking
next door at the ladies. Some of the males would
be so engrossed I would say "That will be $9.95,
please." They would just pay me without thinking
and walk off. One gentleman even came back for
another book and look.
All the different people you see and the styles of
dress at the boatshow is enough to entertain
anyone. But don't let this fool you, you can't judge
anyone by what they wear as to what they will
spend. One night, there was a couple she had a
blue blazer and fancy boat shoes on and he was
dressed the same, except for about a $5,000 gold
Rolex watch. Next to them was an old gent with
khakis and work shoes on. I am talking to the
couple and my wife is helping the old gentleman.
The couple didn't buy anything. I talked to them
for about twenty minutes. When I finished my
wife said, "Can you get me two cases of books?
This gentleman liked them and he is going to give
them as Christmas gifts to one-hundred of his
business customers." You never know.
After a hard night of working the show a lot of
the exhibitors would gather at one of the bars and
discuss all the funny things that happen so fast
during the show, you don't have time to talk about
them, Man, I have heard some funny stories. At
the height of the boat show a guy came in with a
man behind him rolling a large old dirty engine on
a handtruck. They went up to the exhibit that
made the engines with all their fancy chrome
motors cut in half and beautiful beige carpet and
dun.ped the old motor right in the middle of the
floor and started raising hell about his warranty,
ect... I have never seen guys move so fast. They
called him in the back, wrote him a check, cut out
the carpet around the motor, drug it out of the
way and within ten minutes, I would say, the guy
was gone and they were putting a new piece of
carpet in the spot. That's the way to get your
warranty problems straightened out, I guess!
The paper that's used in the boat show in the
brochures that are being passed out is
unbelievable. One of the exhibitors said he ran
through 6,000 leaflets in one night at the Miami
boat show. Some people, I think, just try to see
how many they can get. They will be walking
around with two and three shopping bags full.,


SEABREEZE BLVD


'. .. :" ..
The comradery that develops during the show
amongst the exhibitors is fantastic. They develop
a language all their own for types of spectators
and nights of the show. For instance, Friday night
is date night, all.the young couples hand in hand.
Saturday night is the drinkers night, all the people
who went out to supper and had three martinis ,
then came out to the show. Sunday is family day.-
You have to watch out so the kids don't fall and
hurt themselves or start up the engines on the-4
boats.
All and all boat shows are ok. But there is a -
certain atmosphere I can't explain. Say, at an art
show or exhibit somebody gets in free either the V
exhibitor or the spectator; in other words,
somebody is doing a benefit for the public in order '
to further the cause. Boat shows have become so
expensive now; I hope they don't price
themselves out of the market. You have to pay to -..
park, it's $5 to $6 to get in and the prices at the
food concession stands have gotten out of hand.
A family of four who goes to the boat show on a
Sunday and has a bite to eat can plan on spending
$30 to $35. I think the idea of boat shows when
they started was to promote new boaters and
boating in general but it now is becoming a high
priced hype! Last year there were three booths
just selling guns and an other booth selling see-
in-the-dark scopes for about $6,000 a piece, and
something called the parabolic mike, so you can
hear voices 100 yards away. I think some of this
may scare off a young family thinking about
getting into the leisure life of pleasure boating.
They should appoint somebody to take a look at
the overall picture rather than just filling up
spaces and going for the allmighty buck.
.Call the WATERFr'RONT NEWS to
place a Classifidd Ad. 524-9450
..rr. ~ .:.;C.*'::


~~.






October 15 November 15, 1985


Special Boat Show Suppliment


See us at the
S3 F POWER BOATSb FORT LAUDERDALE INTERNATIONAL


S POOL. t AD TIGERS GUIDE
I. ^bSiE --O__ N A* M8 bl ADVERTISERS GUIDE


Exhibitor/Advertiser


Aqua Scooter,;,,,,.,,
Beers Marine., ,. .
B .0.W ..... .. .. ..

Inflatable Services...
Mack Shaw Sailmakers,,
Marine Lumber. ........
Mobilized Air, .....


Booth #

,910/911
,310
,501-504
565-568
.666/667
,Docks
.425
,156


Nederlanden Insurance,,432


Repower Systems.
Sea School .....
Waterfront News,


...... 910/911
.. ...161
. . 28


Manatee Symposium Planned prese
3 'i: A statewide symposium on Manatee biology, sympo
research and recovery will be held Saturday, For
October 19,-1985 from 9am to 5pm at the Amerii
S Bradenton Municipal Auditorium, 100 10th Street Island
S West, Bradenton, Florida. Sponsored by the Save
the Manatee Clubs alongthe Florida Department The
; of Natural Resources, American Littoral Society specie
Sand the Florida Marine Science Education exhib
Association, the symposium will explore the Intern
perspectives and prospects of the Florida ecosy:
Manatee. and bL
Among the speakers will be former Broward Oct. 31
Countian, Judith Delaney who is now the director Yachti
of the Save the Manatee Committee. Ms. Delaney will en
chaired last November's Manatee Day at Port Day in
Everglades. She will talk about the Save the-...
Manatee Clubs. Dr. John Reynolds of Eckerd
College discuss Manatee Biology. The Sirenia- --
...... Project will be outlined by Dr. Lynn Lefeubre from-..
.1 'the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service. Florida
wi ^^ Department of Natural Resources Marine '
ir "Reseacher Alan Huff will speak on the D.N.R.'s -
Manatee Recovery Program. Sea World's Ed
Asper deals with the rehabilitation of injured
_*i S animals. Capt. Jena Venero, Florida Marine -/
Patrol, will give an overview of the Marine.'/
Patrol's role in Manatee protection. Teaching-,'.7
others aboutthe Manatee will be Wendy Hale with _
the Florida Audubon. A panel discussion will,,/ :.
follow covering "Can the Manatee Population
Recover How & When?"
There is no charge for admission to the_".. P'1'1
Symposium. Poster presentations on manatee:'
research will be on display during the breaks. An -
educator's workshop offering 10 hours of in-.--,/,
service credit or one hour of college credit will?,
begin on October 18 at 10 ar.m. in the auditorium
S: ., and includes ..tteWndatne; :at:a l:.ot.the
^ i ..


nations the following, day at the.
osium.
more information, contact Hal Pelta,
can Littoral Society, Mote Marine Lab, City
, Sarasota, Fl 33577 or call (813) 388-3301.
***
manatee and other endangered marine
's will be the focus of an Audibon Society
it at this year's Fort Lauderdale
national Boat Show. A model of a marine
stem, slide shows, boothes and booklets
bumper stickers will be a available at the show
S- Novemer4 on the grounds ofBahia Mar
'ng Cen in Fort Lauderdale. This exhibit
tail many of features of last year's Manatee
n Port Everglades.


,::~:~,I~~,~~~:::~:::






WATERFRONT NEWS


WATERFRONT NEWS'

WATERWAY/ROAD

PILOT


AIR CONDITIONING
Beers Marine p.20
Custom Refr. 25
Kel Auto Air 19
Mobilized Air 17
BAIT & TACKLE
Boyds B&T p.18
Roy's B&T 4

BOAT YARDS
Cable Ma ine.p. 4
Chinnock 27
New Riv. Y.C. 25
Riverbend 11
Roscioli 22
Summerfiel.d 5

CANVAS
Ace Canvas p.24
Canvas Factory 25
Canvas Wksp. 11
Lee Canvas 22
Mack-Shaw 20
S&M 11
Sail Cleaners 20
Sail 10

CHARTERS
New River p.17
Wrecking Krew 5

DAVITS & DECKS
Davit Services In
Decks by Davis 5
Dockside Designl8
Dolphin Marine 8

CLEANING
U-Need-A-Maid 25

DELIVERIES
Capt. Cushing 25
Capt. Wiser 25

DIVING
Blue Water 9
Adventure 8
Reilly's 9
Underseas 19
Aqua Scooter 17

ENGINES
Repower Sys. 25
Rhodes Marine 18
Diesel Ser. Am. 8
Unlimited 23
Dave's Marine 24
RPM 4

FIBERGLASS
One Stop 17
Tom's 17

FOOD & FUN
Le' Girls 19
Shirttail Chas 17


GENERATORS
Raz Marine
Repower Sys.

GLASS
A Cavu'
True's

HAIR
Hair Garden
Hair Busters

HEADS
Raz Marine
The Head Man

HYDRAULICS
Go ] coast .


INFLATABLE BOATS
Infl. Repair Ser11
Infl. Services 5


DV ISRS GUIDE
ADVERTISERS GUIDE


INSURANCE
Nederlanen Ins. 6

INTERIORS


LAMINATING
Graphic South

LAUNDRY


24 INSTRUCTION Cable Marine 16 S.W. Laundry
17 Int. School of 5 Susan Yacht In. 22
Sea School 8 L.P. GAS
Jim Sullivan 25 INTERPRETORS Palm Gas
20 Learn to Fi'sh 18 Dou'ble Talk.- .25


MARINE CONSTRUCTION
Grady 17
See Wall Signs 18

RINE ELECTRONICS
Blue Dolphin 28
valon 19
Tom Venis 6

RINE PLATING
ulf Plating 24

RINE SERVICES
ss 5
quality 25
Liddell's 17
uzie Q 9
imonel 5

MARINE SAFETY
METS 7

ARINE STORES
Dusky's 19
BOW 11
D.C. Used 4
J.T.'s 4
Caribbean Y.C. 3

UTBOARDS
Atwater 25
Dusky's 19
Caribbean 3

AINT SUPPLIES
Cable 21
Laud. Paint 20

ROPS
Frank & Jimmies 8

PUBLICATIONS
Homaflote 4
Papy's Guide 14'
Waterfront News 2

EALTORS
Gargano 27
Century 27
Merrill Lynch 27

DIGGING
Antweiler 11
New River Rig. 11
Mack-Shaw 20

ALVAGING
Action Salvage 19

IGNS
1Signs & Signs 17
SSee Wall Signs 18
STransom Graphics27


PURVEYORS
Ed Rowe
Wm. Seager

'ANK SERVICE
Magnum

lOWING
,Cape Ann


-- WOOD & WOODWORKING
,rrs- Bruce Plywoods 23
Carved Signs 19
Custom Wdwkg. 26
Decks by Davis 5
S Gen Hdwoods 20
Marine Plywood 5
Michael's 25
17 Wood Co. 17
Lee Jensen 25


WELDING
, Taylor Made


. 18






October 15 November 15. 1985


Manatee Burgees Available
From Week Of The Ocean
Week of the Ocean is selling a colorful 18" x 12"
manatee burgee sporting a grey manatee on a
bright blue background, according to Cynthia
Hancock, president. Each flag is doublesided and
sells for $12.00. Quantities are limited.
Interested buyers can purchase the flag from
committee chair, Joe Hessman, The Carved Sign
Company, 601 S. Andrews Avenue; from other
Week of the Ocean members or at the group's
civic booth at Promenade in the Park, Holiday
Park, the weekend of November 8-10.
Purchases benefit the group's Reef Preserve
Project; the Speakers Bureau; the School Marine
Fair; the annual festival held in late April/early
May; and National Week of the Ocean to be
observed April 28 May 4.
For further information on the burgees, other
community projects or membership, contact
Cynthia Hancock at 462-5573.

YACHT OWNERS
We offer a all female crew
Just for You
Hostess 0 Cooks o Mates
Entertain Clients & Guests In Stylel
LLDLElesV E rl IYACaH l ERilCE
(305) 463-6068
call now for your appointment

S* =.J o-ca -

L- . O .



0 o ^ ou .i."
: ~_ 'o NN .;

XLU z






VAV


Buffett Autograph Highlights
Week Of The Ocean Manatee
Flag Drawing
Jimmy Buffett fans and manatee lovers, Week
of the Ocean is launching a fundraising drive
which will provide the grand prize winner with a
cherished memento a 5 foot by 3 foot colorful
manatee flag, one of a kind, autographed by the
bard himself, according to Week of the Ocean
chairperson Joe Hessmann of The Carved Sign
Company.
"The flag even without the signature is a $100
value. It is doublesided and features a whimsical
manatee on a bright blue back-ground. It is
grommeted for raising or could be framed to
create a one-of-a .kind wall decoration,"
Hessmann says.
The Buffett flag will be won at the Week of the
Ocean annual chapter birthday celebration atThe
Tower Club from tickets purchased from
members or at Hessmann's shop, The Carved
Sign Company, 601 S. Andrews Avenue. The
tickets are available for a $5.00 donation each.
Proceeds will benefit Week of the Ocean and the
Save the Manatee Committee equally. The group
plans to raise several thousand dollars.
For further information, contact Hessmann at
523-3116.





ONE STOP FIBERGLASS REPAIR
Licensed, Insured, Guaranteed
24 Hour Emergency Service

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792-4823



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MARINE RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL

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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Railings Replaced


Gel-Coat


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4w Reconstruction & Carpentry

TOM'S FIBCPGL~1~
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1791 Blount Rd. no.301 Pomoano.Bch.


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Free Estimates


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975-2095


Pile Driving Docks Underwater Utilities

GRADY MARINE CONSTRUCTION, INC.
1700 Eller prive
Port Everglades, FL 33316
Mobilephone (305) 5274317
Bus. (305) 523-1212 Box 15815
Eve. (305) 791.1541 Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33318


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


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ALL VL.' QU L-R'NTEED

RON HANSEMAN P O. Box 791
462-0436 Ft Lauderdale. FL 33302


FOR CHARTER
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*Two full Master Cabins (w/pvt.bath)
Fully equipt. Galley
For Extensive Cruising
Or daily Charter parties
Elegantly outfitted
-NEW RIVER CHARTERS-
(305) 428-5338
i


CLIP & KEEP ABOARD I

"Cape cAn'TOWI NG
24 HOUR SERVICE
We pump sinking boats.

We raise boats if they have already sunk!

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Captain Ellis Hodgkins
"Cape Ann Towing" VHF Ch. 16 or 463-2527
-,,1.Cable MarIne ,462- ,40 ,Inrtracoastai Marine 522-28091,-
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a I I I






11JRTERFRONT NEWS


FISHING


Fall Migration: Fishing is Hot!
by Bill Rhodes
With the huge schools of baitfish moving south
along our Broward beaches the angler has a great
opportunity for some fast action. Mullet,
pilchards, herring and others migrate southward
close to shore attracting numerous predators.
Mackerel and bluefish, usually small in size
this time of year, swarm into feeding frenzies
with the vast abundance of food. Schools of huge
tarpon, barracuda, snook and jacks also joing in
the fray.
I like the beach area north of Dania Pier. A brisk
nor'easter is desirable for whipping the surface of
the sea. Sometimes the rougher the conditions
the better the fishing. Of course it could become
too windy making it difficult for casting. One has
to be somewhat cautious not to be swept into the
surf by a giant roller!
Arrive at dawn and look up and down the
beaches to observe the action. Sometimes
hundreds of baitfish will leap from the water
fleeing a huge tarpon or snook. The surface of the
water may explode in front of you. Here is where
the action is get those lines in the water.
Live bait is the greatest but hard to cast into a
wind and then there is a problem keeping them
alive. I've seen bluefish chase the bait right up on
the beach. This is when you should have a rig
ready with simply an empty small live bait hook.
Pounce on a hapless pilchard or mullet and hook
him up immediately. Cast it out into the feeding
frenzy. Your. bait will have restricted movement
due to the weight of the hook and impalement,
give or take blood loss, perforated organs or
eyes, and sometimes a bad attitude. This leaves
him easy prey for those hungry predators.
Many times your bait will be devoured
instantly. Another way to do it is to cast your
weightless (or a small sinker) hook into the cloud
of baitfish and snag one with a fast retrieve and
jerky motion. As soon as a bait is hooked
securely just free spool him and soon enough he'll


become lunch for some gamester.
Twelve inches of light wire leader may be
necessary if the mackerel and bluefish are
present. After a couple of cutoffs I tie a piece
directly to the leader. A 1-0 or 2-0 live bait hook is
satisfactory unless there are larger fish around.-
Varieties of lures are very productive and some
weighted ones cast easily into brisk breezes,
spoons, Mirrolures, Rapalas, jigs, just to name a
few, work great at times. Light spinning or plug
tackle is all you need for easily.handling and
action a plenty. Travel light because you may be
in for a long walk in the sand.
World class angler Gary Lovell of Miramar had
some great beach action during that rough spell
as Tropical Storm Elena passed by. He has a
secret spot off Hallandale he fishes every fall. He
would not reveal the area or the secret lure!
Following the schools of mullet and pilchards
along the beach he had some action.
The very first cast produced a hefty jack
crevalle mistaken early in the battle as a record
pompano. Soon a huge tarpon upward to 100
pounds crashed a rapala lure and was off after a
couple spectacular leaps. Then a nice snook on
the secret lure, released to fight again. Another
strike: A whopping five pound lady fish. During
the two hour span of walking and casting the
beach Mr. Lovell caught another snook, several
bluefish and mackerel along with some jacks and
rummera. There was even a couple of fish on that
were too big to catch, as we say.
Another unknown angler fishing the same area
battled a mammoth tarpon for quite some time
before breaking him off. A real heart breaker!
After the same rough period there was also a
lobster walk when the water began to clear.
People fishing from the piers witnessed the rare
event. Many lucky beach combers took
advantage by wading into the surf and grabbing
them by hand.
Fishing the beaches in the fall brings some
great surprises. Give it a try while the bait is here
in abundance.
Tight lines.

Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to
place a Classified Ad. 524-9450


Semi-Annual Billfish Tour-
nament Strikes Again
October 18 20 will mark the 41st Fort
Lauderdale Semi-annual Billfish Tournament.
The Kick-Off party will begin at6:30 p.m., Oct. 17th
at Bahia Mar's hotel ballroom. That will be the
last opportunity for anglers to sign up for the
tournament which begins the following morning.
Entry fees are $125 per angler. Junior angler
entries are $50 if accompained by registered adult
angler. Applications are at local bait and tackle
shops, marinas, or call the Tournament at (305)
791-2132.
Cash prizes will be going to the top ten boats
(1st place boat $7500) and first ten billfish
boated, heaviest sailfish, white marlin, blue
marlin, high point family, and severalnon-billfish
species. There will be thirty-one trophies
including ones for junior anglers. Because of the
generally small boats and high number of entries,
a tag and release program can not be carried out
with this tournament, according to organizers.
An awards dinner will be held at the ball room
in the Bahia Mar hotel on Sunday, October20th at
7 p.m.



RHODES MARINE ENTERPRISES, INC.
2023N.E.36TH STREET LIGHTHOUSE POINT, FLORIDA 33064
Need Parts? WE OT EM
WE GOT 'EM!
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782-1224

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FULL SERVICE UNISEX SALON


"Boat Owners"
(see insert)


565-4897
OPEN TIL MIDNIGHT

2759 E. SUNRISE BLVD.
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL
Across From Galleria Mall
Next to Beefsteak Charlies


LEARN TO FISH-HIRE A MATE
Let Our Experts Teach You To Fish...We Can Teach
Anyone in 3 Hours...We Use Your Boat and Gear
CALL TO START CATCHING FISH NOT JUST
GOING FISHING!
By Appoinhlnl't Only

463-6068


-For your safety, protection,
and convenience

Seawall wet Street Address



~I ... -~
"':
cl E`.ii.. '
':~' 488 ~Lk~l: c:~~sT 1
:.


System


-Concept supported by: I 9 Jg
* Citizens Crime Alert, Ft. Lauderdale
* Sgt. Gary Kroger, Harbor Patrol
* Marine Advisory Board
* Matthew Brown, Ft. Lauderdale Parks & Recreation
* Detective Rich Martin, Ft. Lauderdale Police Dept., Crime Preventlon1 1 ~5

S W'IALL SIGN Sr

Join Your Neighbors TODAY.
CALL NOW! (305) 485-5365
The Address Sign People of Broward's Wets Streets!


In 1943,
the best fishermen _
in Florida got their tackle
at Boyds.

They still do.
Because Boyd's has always been what fishing and fishermen are all about.
"Shorty"rigs baits with a surgeon's skill. Joanne wraps custom rods with the touch
of an artisan. And it's all done to the background crackle of the V.H.F. The tackle is
state-of-the-art. In short, Boyd's gives you what you can't get anywhere else: an old
style friendly tackle shop with all the savvy and experience of 41 years. Next time
you're in downtown Fort Lauderdale, stop in at Boyd's.
BOYD'S TACKLE SHOP
508 Andrews Avenue, Fort Lauderdale 33301 Open 7 days.
Telephone 305/462-8366 Tide Report 523-TIDE


527-0424


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CUSHIONS
BEDDING


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WALLPAPER
REUPHOLSTERY


Residential & Commercial Interiors Also

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%~ I11- 9 1 IN0 VI I


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19


The Waterfront Freshwater
Fishing Report
by Mike Johnson
The best area at this time for bass fishing is
Lake Okeechobee. Bass are hitting Red Shad
plastic worms and Johnson Spoons around the
peppergrass beds and in the open water, in the
Belle Glade and Clewiston areas. Several nice
bass have been brought in during the last week.
At Loxahatchee Recreation area located 6
miles west of SR 441, on Lox Rd. west of Boca
Raton, the spillways are open and this has
hampered bass- fishing efforts recently. The
most productive area has been the flats off the
west canal. Dark colored worms and Rapala lures
have been most effective, however the fish have
been running on the small side.
Action has started to improve (finally) at
Sawgrass Recreation area. The spillways along
US #27 were opened last week and several nice
size bass (up tp 6 1/2 Ibs.) have been taken in the
fast moving water at the spillways using live
shiners. Some nice bluegill are also being caught
at these spillways.
Everglades Holiday Park the water level is still
high, and will continue to remain high as long as
the gates to the spillways at Sawgrass are open.
Not many anglers are catching bass here. Some
small bass are being caught near Alligator Alley,
but nothing to bragg about.
On 9/14/85, The Everglades Bass Anglers Bass
Club, held its monthly bass tournament at Slim's
Fish Camp in Belle Glade (Lake Okeechobee).
There were 18 anglers fishing this tournament. At
first things did not look so good. Theweather was
tough with high winds hampering efforts, and
making traveling in the lake itself a challenge.
These guys did not give up however. At the final
weigh-in time there were 23 fish caught, the
biggest weighing 51 lb. 7 oz. caught by Dewain
Dubberly. First place was won by Bob Sandidge
with a total weight of 8 Ibs. Nice going guys.
Everglades Bass Anglers is a working-man's
fishing club and the main thing is to have fun, and
new members are always welcome. Club
president is Randy Smith and if you are interested
in joining you can contact Randy at 981-0520 for
more information or contact me at The Bassmens
Bait and Tackle Shop. Boaters and non-boaters
are both welcome.


"Fishing For A Cure"
Join the American Diabetes Association Team
and Fish For A Cure in the Second Annual
American Diabetes Association Fishing
Tournament to be held on November 30, 1985 and
December 1, 1985 in Pompano Beach, Florida.
Cash prizes, trophies, door prizes and a lot of fun
are waiting for you. Entry fees for the tournament
are $60.00 which includes the boat captain and
one angler and $15.00 for each additional angler.
All donations are tax deductible.
The kick-off party will be held at the King
Neptune Resort Hotel Outside Patio Bar on Friday,
November 29,.1985 from 6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. The
Awards Party will be held on Sunday, December
1, 1985 from 2:00 p.m. to ? at the King Neptune
Resort Hotel on N. Ocean Blvd. in Pompano Beach,
Florida.
So all you fishermen give us a call and help Fish
For A Cure for Diabetes. For more information and
a registration form call Tom Hennessey at 781-
3085 or 776-0033.


Need Action
Remember Ad in Waterfront News
Sunken Boats Refloated

Action Salvage Inc.


Broward 537-0767 Dade 324-5371


October 15 November 15. 1985


GRAPHIC LAMINATING SOUTH, INC.


Laminating Services
Laminate: Charts, photos,
artwork & documents
631 SOUTH ANDREWS AVE.
FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA 33301
305) 525-2331




A y, ~ED SIGN CO.
7 -601 So. Andrews Ave., Ft. Lauderdale-.'
.Fort .auderdale Resident. Over 25 Year.rs` .
- ... -. ..... ....
._'" ..... ..' 31JOE HFSSMANN ""-
owner7M-_



lKI IE ILL
MARINE and
SAl TO AIR ( ONDITIONING
S SFRVI('E and RE'AIRS ON Al.I. MAKES
KE Rebhiiili (Coinpre, sors
SO DI. OIUTRIilll and INSlAl.LED)
WIII.I:SAI.I: RETAI:I. NEW REBlII.T
2010 S. Andrews Ave.
.1OHN W. PROS.IE Ht. l.auderdalc, -1T 33316
President 305-524-1169 763-8596


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


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est. 1970


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W GIVING IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS
1525 N. Federal Hwy (US-1) Authorized Scuba Sales & Repair e Personal Service Travel Club
Village Shoppes OPEN 7 DAYS Mon Sat 8 AM 6 PM Sun 8 AM noon
(5 bike North of Sunrise Blvd)
564 66 fAuthorized White's Electronics Dealer
564- 6 Rent an underwater metal detector *






CRUISING


THE SEVEN SEAS .CRUISING ASSOCIATION is
celebrating 33 years as one of the oldest
si trnational organizations devoted to those
individuals who cruise in small seagoing vessels
around I our great globe.
In honor ol our 33 years, many of our members
wil! be traveling great distances to attend our
SSCA ANNUAL PARTY on the 30th of November.
rhis y'ear we are having our gathering at the
SAND 'IPER BAY RESORT located in Port St. Lucie,
Florida. This great location will provide ample
anchoring fof our many members; last year we
had early Bf vessels hanging on their hooks'
We a:e very proud to announce our Banquet
Guect Speakers, HA'. and MARGARET ROTH aboard
"WHISPE", who will provide cruising details on
their recent circumnavigation. Hal and Margaret
will also show their film, "TWO AGAINST CAPE
HORN"
We -.I also present an excellent INFO-RAMA.
orp~'nized by LARRY HAUPT. The first speakers in
our afterno-ni ptogam will be AL and BETH
L'ET1 abeoardn SUNFLOWER" who will lecture on
their cu: to the Philippines and Alaska plus
provide: m creation on their circumnavigation n.
N'i will a :: I -', panel disr.sqiois


20


PROVISIONING FOR AN OCEAN PASSAGE and
ELECTRONIC NAVIGATIONAL AIDS. During the
Info-Rama there will be a dozen Info-tables set up
covering many items including: HAM RADIO,
MEDICINE AT SEA. PETS AT SEA, ICW CRUISING,
MAINTENANCE, COOKING AT SEA and many other
topics.
Those attending the SSCA Annual Gathering will
include many circumnavigators and other
cruising folk who have thousands of miles under
their keels. SSCA Cruising Stations around the
world are planning their own gams in the Virgin
Islands. Hawaii, Australia, Samoa, Panama. New
Zeland, Hong Kong, Brazil and in many ports in
the Mediterranean.
SSCA, which began in Coronado, California, in
1952, publishes the monthly COMMODORES'
BULLETIN, a 40-page publication totally devoted
to helping those who cruise in small vessels on all
the oceans of the world. The letters in the Bulletin
carry firsthand, up-to-date, reports on worldwide
voyages. They also publish a MEDITERRANEAN
CRUISING GUIDE. An Installation Guide for: THE
MARITIME MOBILE HAM, and THE SSCA CALL SIGN
BOOK with MARITIME MOBILE NETS. Subscriptions
are $18.00 a year to a US address and $22.00 a
year overseas and open to those who are
interested in SSCA's activities. Please contact
GINNY OSTERHOLT, Editor/Secy., SSCA, P.O. Box
2190, Covington, Louisiana 70434 (phone: (504)
892-3096).


WATERFRONT NEWS


Waterway Radio & Cruising
Club
by Dottie Miller
40 meter net (7268hz) now opens daily at 7:45 EDT
with local weather, also gulf and carribean etc. as
needed. Then we handle general traffic for the
early birds, until 8 A.M. At this time we have a
formal agenda. Listen for and handle any
emergency or priority traffic. Next, our Fleet
Captain takes over and contacts and logs
positions of long distance cruising vessels. Then
thprp is a chance for boats in the Bahamas or the
.i )astal to give their positions. This helps
friiinus to meet each other or make hew friends.
Following this, Net Controller for the day handles
traffic between boats. After that, back to general
traffic. Net closes about 8:45 or when traffic is
concluded. There are generally several stations
standing by on this frequency on even hours
during the day to assist anyone in any way
needed. We have different net controls each day
of the week. Their QTHs(positions of amatuer
stations) vary from Anapolis to Texas and from
Turks-Cacoas area to Gulfport, Mi.
One of our talented hams, Jim WB4 GQK, is
starting a round table computer net, Thursdays at
9:00 EST on same frequency 7268 hz. Advantages
and disadvantages of various machines, contact


members with similar systems, exchange hints
and software, etc.
One of our active members has been cruising the
Ragged Islands and found 4 bales of "pot" on a
isolated beach. They cut open the bales and
scattered contents to the seas. When they
reported to police in Duncan Town, they were
very grateful since this saved them a trip to the
same beach by boat.
'We have many members cruising up the Potomac
bi er lately and they wondered how George threw
a dollar across it until they remembered the dollar
went a lot further then.
Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to Ii
place a Classified Ad. 524-9450


RICH BEERS MARINE, INC.
McurT,.oTECHNICOLD
Refrigeration
Hod Over Syem Forced Air Systems
Custom e efrgerlaton Pleaire & Commrdal
AIR CONDITIONING
Want it cold? Call Us...
201 S.W. 7th Avenue (305)
Ft. Ladedale. ,F. 764-6192


WE ARE LOADED
WITH USED SAILS


MUST SELL


(No reasonable offer refused.)








Mack-Shaw Sailmakers, Inc.
100 S.W. 15th Street
Fort Lauderdale. FL 33315


[305] 522-6767


T~liiIIF


S } 4910 N.E. 10th Ter.
IANEnRS Ft Lauderdale, Fla.


Have You Cleaned
Your Sails Lately?
Unsightly dirt, rust and oil can
damage your sails, affect their
performance and reduce their
lo 7gevity.
Here's five good reasons why The Sail
Cleaners should clean your sails:
1. We are the only sail cleaning facility
in South Florida.
2. Our plant has the most modern,
scientific method for treating sails.
3. We pick up and deliver.
4. We are licensed and insured.
5. Our prices are low and quality high.
Give your sails a new life.
Call 491-3327 for.a free.estimate.

THE SAIL: ClEANERS


'I


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Hose's Made to Order

IMPERIAL EASTMAN Hydraulic Hoses & Fittings


Silicon Turbo Connectors


PVC Tubing Wika Gauges Apollo Ball Valves
HydraulicOil Industrial Hose QuickCouplings
Fuel Lines PVC Rainsuits
Balcrank Lube Equipment

SALES SERVICE REPAIR

GOLD COAST HYDRAULICS
2617 S.W. 2nd AVENUE
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33315
305-523-3773
M-F 8-5/Sat. 8-12


General Hardwoods


ILI
Boat Lumber
millinq & custom carpentry
463-2577
2619 S.W. 2nd Ave. Ft. Lauderdale
Located Between Lester's Diner & Lewis Marine
Mahogany on sa!e $2.50/BF


II I


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McCloskey's Boat- Koat
Marine Spar Varnish

% FF WITH THIS AD
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510 S. ANDREWS AVENUE
FORT LAUDERDALE, FL


I


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Ile C4 i (E)




7K ~AT~k1 -ThlTrV


uctooer I i-ovemoer I ~,


BARE BOATING
BRITISH VIRGINS
by Susan Heyer
We had years of sailing behind us, both racing
and some cruising, but bare boat chartering in the
Virgin Islands was a new experience. We had
visited Tortola, British Virgin Islands, last
summer, doing some sailing with our friends
Jeanne Lukas and Jack Pierce both former of
Fort Lauderdale. After that visit we knew we had
to go back.
Checking the ads in the national magazines we
knew the charter prices changed for the better in
August and proceeded to start calling around.
Some of the "deals" had so many strings attached
we began to ask what the hitch was before we
went any further. Some of the extras tacked on
were paying for a week's provisioning, renting a
windsurfer we wouldn't use, additional insurance
etc. We contacted Jess Taylor at Fort
Lauderdale's Sailboat South. We knew Jess and
trusted that things would be as he said.
We boarded our C. & C. Landfall 38, ANGORA, at
Yacht Haven, St. Thomas. Arrangements had
been made to sleep aboard the night before our
charter began. Besides being less expensive than
a hotel, it gave us a chance to check out what
might be needed on the boat. Since we have done
some cruising in our own boat and know our
needs, we opted to provision ourselves but that is
all we had to do.
We were met at the dock by an enthusiastic and
very knowledgeable young man, Dennis Cox, who
helped us aboard with our gear and gave us a
preliminary check out what we needed to know
for the evening.
ANGORA was beautiful, spic and span and
wonderfully equii pd. Dennis offered to spend as
much time with us as we needed but we were
anxious to explore cupboards and lockers, get
unpacked, have a rum and a good dinner, saving
our major check out for morning.
I was delighted upon opening every drawer. Not
only were there linens, towels and galley
equipment as promised, and everything was first
class full set of Club Aluminum for cooking,
Yachting Tableware, plenty of flatware, plastic
containers and all the gadgets anyone could
need. There was insect repellant and bug spray
(we never used either one). We found cleaning
supplies, binoculars, flashlight, first aid kit and
tools. We had a terrific stet ,d tape deck.
Dennis noticed the chimes on tht marine clock
were disconnected. We asked him to leave it that
way. Who cares what time it is? There was a great
deal of storage room, a satellite navigation.
system and hot water. Relaxing in the cockpit
that evening -what a view- huge cruise ships on
one side-thousands of pin-point lights in the
mountains of St. Thomas on the other.
Jeanne and Jack from Tortola took the morning
ferry to St. Thomas and we all went grocery
shopping. Prices are much higher than in the
states (1.79 for generic paper towels, but if you
know what you need it can be done without
too much hassle. Dennis gave us a thorough
check out, almost two hours, put the dinghy with
outboard in the water and we were off.
First stop, Soper's Hole in Tortola. Here was our
only surprise. Clearing customs in the British V.I.;
we were charged $4.00 per person per day for a
cruising permit. Had we done our homework a
little better we would have known as it is clearly
stated in the Cruising Guide. Jeanne and Jack live
on Frenchman's Cay (all Cays in the V.l.s are
pronounced key) and we had dinner at their place
- stuffing ourselves on fresh shrimp Jack's
favorite we had brought from Florida in a cooler.
We lay in Soper's Hole that night, then took off for
St. John's to visit Jeanne's daughter in Coral Bay.
We are now beginning to unwind and totally
forget the day to day grind. This is a day to reiax,
hang loose, snooze, swim, catch up on stories
and friends.
The Virgin Islands are spectacular. The waters
clear and picture postcard blue. The mountains,
none above 2,000 feet, are not terribly high but


unbelievably steep. They rise abruptly out of the
sea. As a result anchorages are deep and you are
able to anchor quite close to shore. Everyone is
friendly, helpful, especially in the BVI's....and the
wind blows all thetime. What great placeto sail.
After leaving Coral Bay we headed for Norman
Island. There is a well sheltered anchorage in the
Bight. Norman Island is often referred to as the
"Treasure Island" of story fame. First dinghy trip
to the large caves where snorkeling is excellent.
Then rum drinks and lunch aboard the William
Thornton, a converted Baltic Trader built in 1910
and now a bar/restaurant anchored in the Bight
on Norman "Treasure" Island. Great lunch and
good talk.
After dropping our friends at Nanny Cay on
Tortola where Jack runs a machine shop, Triton
Marine, we beat around the west end of Tortola
and anchored in Cane Garden Bay, a beautiful
anchorage, white sandy beach and swaying
palms. You've heard Jimmy Buffet's "Cheese
Burgers in Paradise"? He was here. We dinghied
ashore and had one. We meant to continue on the
next day but there came this little tropical wave si
we decided to stay put. There are unbelievably
steep roads on this island. We got a kick out of
watching vehicles laboring up the narrow road in
first gear headed for Ridge Road remembering
our white knuckle rides of last year.
The next day is hazy, always the ever present
wind, but no rain. We head for Trellis Bay on the
north side of Beef Island. Many years ago an
English lady raised cattle here. The Buccaneers
frequently raided her herds for fresh meat. One
day she invited them all to a big party, with a let-
by-gones-be-by-gones flavor. As the evening
progressed she poisoned all their drinks. No more
cattle raids...no more Buccaneers. Now Beef
Island has a small airport and is connected to
Tortola by a little toll bridge 25c.
in Trellis Bay is a tiny island called Bellamy Cay,
almost covered with a restaurant called The Last
Resort operated by an English couple, Tony and
Jackie Snell, and their donkey "Chocolate". The
V.I. Guide suggests reservations. We dinghied in
and made them. The Last Resort sort of looks like
it's name. We pushed past Chocolate grazing in
the front yard, trying to eat a customers's book,
and put our name on the list. Back to the boat for a
swim. Around 6:30 when the bar opened dinghies
came from the dozen or so boats in the bay. For
starters the bartender mixed the best Pina
Coladas we had ever tasted. Chocolate was led
through the room and put to bed. Homemade
pumpkin soup and salad were served. Then the
buffet simple, delicious (the highlight) melt in


your mouth roast beef and Yorkshire pudding.
Just after dessert, when Tony Snell was about to
proceed with what the book calls "his own brand
of entertainment", the generator went down. In
the lull, one of the guests, a shy young man from
France played classical guitar and you could
have heard a pin drop. Then the lights and Tony.
He poked fun at the charter game, boat captains,
the food, the hotels and himself. His parodies
were marvelous and we were weeping with
laughter. Wouldn't have missed it for the world.
We were still snickering the next day.
We then headed for Virgin Gorda, so named by
Columbus, who when approaching it from the
ocean side thought the island resembled a flat
woman lying on her back. This night we opted for
a slip at Virgin Gorda Yacht Harbour in St.
Thomas Bay. We needed ice, bread from their
bakery and water. Water is very dear in the
islands and you pay for every gallon. We knew
the marina had a desalinazation plant. The
famous Virgin Gorda Baths are just around the
corner. These are unusual formations of large
granite boulders that look as if a giant had
scattered them there. Sea water pools have
formed between the huge rocks and it is possible
to work your way around inside. The best time to
explore is early in the morning. Then you are
alone and it is as if you had discovered them
yourselves. By 10:00 the beach is full of dinghys
and people off cruising boats and some of the
magic disappears.
Next stop, The Bitter End, a resort hotel on the
northern end of Virgin Gorda. Ten dollars allows
.you the use of a mooring and a garbage pick up.
We decided on dinner ashore, made reservations
by radio, and were asked to come ashore and
select from the menu before 5:00. An excellent
dinner in their clubhouse included fresh lobster
as well as other specialities.
Now we are anxious to anchor out again. The
wind was just right and we sailed past Ginger
Island to a lovely anchorage at Cooper Island,
Manchioneel Bay. A small club, Cooper Island
Beach Club, provided dinner, a spicy beef curry.
Our time was growing short so we headed back
for the American Virgin Islands to Cruz Bay at St
John's cleared customs and found a spot to
anchor. The harbor was crowded and surgy, but
it's a fun place to go ashore. Almost 2/3's of St.
John is protected as a National Park and the
Rangers schedule hikes and tours. The town of
Cruz Bay provides interesting shopping.
A night or two more in one of the many beautiful
bays of St. John's and we finally have to face the
fact that Angora isn't really ours and that we have
to take her back to St. Thomas. When we do it
again, and we will, there are a few things we will
do differently. We took half the clothes we took in
"84 and we should have cut that in half again. We
would plan our food a little differently, possibly
arrange for a minimal provisioning with the
charter company and avoid the grocery shopping
in St. Thomas. When we do it again, and we will,
we'll be sure and take the two weeks or even
more. We can't wait to do it again.


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22


SAFETY


WATERFRONT NEWS


DON'T SIT, SKIPPER!
by Bill Lange
Accidents are very close to happening to you,
so do not continue to Steer Into Trouble (SIT),
Skipper. This sounds like a blanket accusation,
but aren't you possibly among the many I see
each week? A constant bearing means a
collision course, take preventive action.
As you read on it is up to you to visualize how
the accident will happen. For I am giving you only
the clues of the first symptoms. Of several
hundred boats which I get close to each year you s
falls into one of the four categories, each having
dangers particularly pertinent to the group.
There are the docked boats, the forklift launched
boats, the city ramp launchers, and the George
English or similar p irk launchers. Of course the
persons aboard also influence the type of danger.
Most can be specifically spotted as sailors,
macho power persons, divers, water skiers,
fishermen, pleasure-of-water cruisers, or
cocktails-and-such boaters.
It used to be that the way to feel the drama of
the sea was to visit a salt water port. But now you
can note far more the frailties of the skippers by
spending two hours at a busy time at a city public
launching ramp, and then at the ICW 17th Street
bridge, and then at the point of the restaurant site
in Port Everglades.
Underway safety is violated and near misses
plentiful. How many keep a sharp 360 degree
watch? Close ahead are the things obscured by
water chop, i.e. logs awash, a manatee or a
human. There is the residual bow or stern wave
about to throw your helm out of control. There is
the liability suit resulting from your own wake.
There is the channel you have lost by not also
watching aids-to- navigation astern of you. There
are the bow-riding passengers, who are one
bump away from slipping overboard. Nothing
you can do will save themfror, your meat-ax
propeller or rudder.


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Have you looked at your running lights?
Especially the combination type which you
repaired or cleaned recently? I see three or more a
day which are reversed. And of those I told to
about 15% were not sure which color went where.
RED is PORT (the short words relate), GREEN is
STARBOARD (the long words). That's a nice SIT
and a freebie for the maritime lawyer of the other
boat.
Are you really trying to make maritime lawyers
happy when their clients sue you? Some of you
are for I see you, and you are reported by vessels,
as you anchor to fish (and even at night!) at or
near Port Everglades sea buoy. In a navigable
waterway! Or near or even tied to various aids-to-
navigation. Guess who is at fault in any accident.
Then there's the underway of the ticking time
bomb. That is to say, the boater who fishes the
Gulf Stream or who succumbs to "Bimini or Bust",
yet is not qualified either as to navigational
ability or as to boat type and equipment --- and
may even do this without having an "Eye on the
Sky" as to weather. You are no skipper if you
have not studied boating weather and also made
your spot forecast. Call 1-800-336-BOAT yo ask
about the next free boating courses near you. For
the Gulf Stream is really an offshore and an open
water passage, frequently or suddenly
dangerous. If you do that often, get an EPIRB.
There is a major boating precaution which very
few take granted that it is not always simple to
implement. Namely, always file a FLOAT PLAN.
Leave a record of your boat identification, radio
call, probable trip and when you hope to arrive.
Leave the information with someone who will
note disappearance. Don't SIT, do something. I
have seen numerous Hobie Cats, overturned and
floating toward Newfoundland. Sure it was the
skipper's fault since "anybody knows how to
right a Hobie Cat". But those I saw did not! Most
observers saw and thought the Hobie was having
fun, then went home. As dusk approached the


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exhausted skipper had little hope. We have even
had the recent case of a sail-boarder in a
predicament.
No matter in what way you put to sea you
should have reserve drinking water. If there is a
delay in locating you that may save a life.
In fact your location is a matter to which you
should give much more attention. Quite a few
times a week in our area the USCG has to use RDF
to head toward a boater seeking assistance.
Often the skipper's report of his position is
considerably off. Such as "off Hillsboro" when he
is really off Boca. The guess as to distance
offshore is almost always much in error. Distance
is difficult to measure but you should practise
some scales to make a better guess. Also very
few of you are keeping a plot so that the current,
wind, speed and running time will make sense of
your location. Look back frequently or you will
never recognize the shoreline. And at night the
SIT factor will be extremely high if you have not
forced yourself to study and record location
facts. Study Waterfront News issue April 15-May
15, Volume 2 Issue 2 for details on what you see
when you look West.

Skippers of southeastern Florida have a major
SIT problem; divers. We have a particularly
lovely mix of sun, nice boating, long beaches with
heavy off-the-beach swimming and paddling,
tempting reefs full of sightseer things, and a very
large number of dive arrangements. You, skipper,
have the helm and the ultimate responsibility for
an accident. From the start at your dock until you
are again moored, look out for swimmers and
divers. Even well off the beach there are various
ways for persons to suddenly be under you, in the
area of any reef likewise, in waterski areas there
will be floaters. The bright diver-down flag may
be hard to see, or not in use, there may not even
be a tender boat. Very often the currents are
causing divers to surface far from their intended



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October 15 November 15. 1985


point, sometimes losing their surface support.
Yet there is hardly a day when I do not see several
25 to far higher knot boats "having fun" parallel to
the beach, sometimes so close that kids in
inflatable floats are rocked.
While one does not hear much about it there is a
SIT numerous skippers face on all the categories
of boats I mentioned above. That is the injury to
someone on board by a fishhook. If not a fatal
matter, it is sometimes serious and always going
to spoil the voyage. Foot or hand are the most
frequent hooked. "The dolphin flopped around
and the hook got into my foot". "The hook caught
me as the fish got off the line and the hook
snapped back toward the boat". "The hooks on
the boat deck, in the well, were stepped upon", or
maybe "sat upon". You can call for EMS to meet
you at the dock, or even for a USCG helicopter, but
a visit to the hospital is usually needed.
Boats which are docked generally have more
room on board and so there is a place for
everything. In fact, the best -- often with a
permanent captain -- will have check lists,
prescribed locations, periodic tests, dinghy or life
raft loaded, emergency procedures. Yet it is
extremely rare to find a pleasure craft where
guests aboard are given a chance to learn what is
where and what to do. There is a Sit which you
should conscientiously and methodically handle,
skipper. Why not a "welcome aboard" spiel
(cassette or other) and a "hands on" practise?
Yes, even on some boats of this type I have
seen enough cases where the person guiding me
could not at first find the flares, or had difficulty
pulling the fire extinguisher out, or had
absolutely no idea of what to do or take should
"abandon ship" occur.
And I'll bet that 75% of you skippers, of all boat
categories, who are kind enough to pay close
attention to the WN boating safety articles will
trip up on the matter of Life Preservers! US Coast
Guard government gobbeldygook makes these
"Personal Floatation Devices", jpso facto "PFDs".
There are really three SITS likely to catch you on
the matter of PFDs: 1) PFDs are of doubtful use if
everything is piled on top of them (such as the
anchor, or a case of beer, or seabags of gear, or
what have you), 2)PFDs in their beautiful clean
original plastic wraps are of questionable
availability (try opening one super fast and
getting the straps to go as they are supposed to
do-- for even you the trained "expert"), 3) every
boat (no matter what kind you have) must have
one "throwable" PFD, it is called a Class IV PFD,
and it must be immediately available (that is at
hand and ready to be chucked). Launched boat
skippers are most likely to fall down on the PFD
points, but I have seen some rather sloppy
sailboat conditions. For these latter and for all
launched boaters the next article on SITs will
point at the very dangerous situations.


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MARINE SAFETY REPORTING
PROGRAM
A new voluntary program to predict hazards
and identify causes of marine accidents,
particularly when human error is involved, has
been initiated by the U.S. Department of
Transportation (DOT).
The program is called the Marine Safety
Reporting Program (MSRP) and is being managed
by DOT's Transportation Systems Center (TSC),
Cambridge, Massachusetts. Researchers at
Battelle Memorial Institute's Columbus
Laboratories are provided report and data
analysis under contract with TSC.
In the one-year demonstration project
beginning June 1, shipboard operating personnel
and others who are informed abo vessel
performance are invited to submit reports
describing potential unsafe situations or near-
accidents, how they were detected, and the
measures taken to manage the risk involved.
Persons reporting such incidents are guaranteed
anonymity.
Underlying project is the assumption that by
combining the maritime industry's keen interest
in safety with a program of voluntary,
confidential incident reporting, a great deal of
information can be collected, analyzed, and
distributed to all interested parties.
The project encompasses all types of safety-
related incidents, problems, or conditions.
Included are ship handling, aids to navigation,
weather reporting equipment performance, ship-
to-ship communications, chart accuracy and
other factors affecting vessel navagation and
control.
The project is particularly interested in near-
mishap situations--those in which, for example, a
seemingly imminent accident is avoided through
extraordinary actions by vessel personnel.
Researchers will then analyze these reports to
extract, digest, and disseminate safety
information. As the database grows, it will
provide a detailed source of information for
research on vital safety issues and can be
analyzed to identify trends that are the result of
new or growing hazards.


In keeping with the anonymity guarantee, the
Coast Guard will not seek, nor will MSRP staff
release or make available to the Coast Guard,
information that might reveal the identity of any
party or vessel involved in a reported incident.
Thus, an MSRP report and all specific information
in a MSRP report is prohibited from use in any
disciplinary action by the Coast Guard.
Furthermore, if the Coast Guard, acting
independently from MSRP, finds a person in
violation in an incident which that person
reported to MSRP, civil penalty, under certain
circumstances, will be waived.
The only exception to confidentiality is a report
on some criminal activities which, by U.S. law,
must be forwarded to the U.S. Attorney. Such
reports are actively not encouraged, however.
The Marine Safety Reporting Program is based
on a similar program developed and proven
successful for air transportation: the Aviation
Safety Reporting System. That program has been
operated for ten years by the National
Aeronautics and Space Administration and the
Federal Aviation Administration, with Battelle
serving as the system contractor.
Although the programs are similar in concept,
practical differences between aviation and
marine systems set them apart. This one-year
demonstration period will evaluate the program's
practicality and acceptability in the marine
industry.
More information on 4he Marine Safety
.Reporting Program may be obtained from Mr. A.
L. Lavery, Transportation Systems Center,
Kendall Square, Cambridge, Massachusetts
02142, (617) 494-2577, or Mr. R. D. Leis, Battelle's
Columbus Laboratories, 505 King Avenue,
Columbus, Ohio 43201, (614) 424-5149.
A descriptive brochure and reporting forms are
being distributed through-out the marine industry
and can be obtained directly by dialing the TSC
toll-free number, 1-800-225-1612 (if in
Massachusetts, call 1-800-842-1151).


Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to
place a Classified Ad. 524-9450


VIo r T 11. a si. vs J.aI. a. ..a a a aI"aa.... a..


....Xi ... . ....-I. .

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


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24


SWIMMING


WATERFRONT NEWS


Swimming Hall Of Fame's
Dawson Is Co-Winner Of W.R.
Schroeder Award
William "Buck" Dawson of the International
Swimming Hall of Fame and Lee Williams of the
Naismith Basketball Hall of Fame have been
named co-winners of the first W.R. "Bill"
Schroeder Distinguished Service Award of the52-
member Association of Sports Museums and
Halls of Fame.
The announcement was made by M.H. Reid,
ASMHF president and director of the Hockey Hall
of Fame in Toronto. Schroeder, for whom the
award is named, was a pioneer in the sports-
museum field with his Helms Foundation and-is.
now director emeritus of the First Interstate Bank
Athletic Foundation in Los Angeles.
Dawson was the founding president of ASMHF.
Executive director of the Swimming Hall of Fame
in Fort Lauderdale, Fla., since 1963, he foresaw a
national organization of sports museums and
invited 12 directors to a meeting in Florida in 1971
to discuss the idea. Only two showed up. But he
stuck with the project and one year later, ASMHF
was officially formed at a meeting at the
Basketball Hall of Fame in Springfield, Mass.,
with Schroeder as president.
Dawson was just as persistent in building a
floundering Swimming Hall into a million dollar
operation. He was also very influential in the
preliminary stages of the American Swimming
Coaches Association and the National Swim and
Recreation Association. Dawson was the 1982
recipient of the R. Max Ritter Award, amateur
aquatic sport's most prestigious international
service award. He served three terms on the U.S.
Olympic Swim Committee and shares
responsibility in starting the women's national
collegiate and reviving national women's water
polo.
Co-winner Williams also was an early pillar of
ASMHF and was its 1974-75 president. The former
college coach became the Basketball Hall's
executive director in 1966, two years before there
was a building, and in his 19 years has seen it
grow from a hole in the ground to last June's
move to a $11.4 million museum. He retired this
year but will continue to assist the museum staff.
Williams has served as president of the
National Association of Basketball Coaches and
on the National Invitation Tournament and U.S.
Olympic Selection Committees. His other awards
include 1954 Maine Coach of the Year, 1967 NABC
Merit Award, 1968 Walter Brown Award for
contributions to New England athletics, and
induction into the Hall of Fame of Cortland State
University, Colby College and the National
Association of Collegiate Directors of Athletics.
Williams will be honorary host in November
when ASMHF holds its annual convention at the
Basketball Hall of Fame. He and Dawson will
receive their awards at the President's Dinner the
night of November 13.


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Swimming Hall of Fame Names
New Director
by Colleen Mahoney
(FORT LAUDERDALE, FLA--) The International
Swimming Hall of Fame's President, Dr. Harold
Henning, was announced the appointment of
William M. Humber, III of Birmingham, Alabama,
to the position of Executive Director. Humber will
replace the swim shrine's first and only Executive
Director William "Buck" Dawson upon his
retirement December 31, 1985.
According to Dr. James Counsilman, ISHOF
founding president and chairman of the search
committee, there were over 25 applicants for the
position-which Dawson has held since the swim
hall's opening in 1965. The announcement was
made at the Hall of Fame during the American
Swimming Coaches Association World Clinic
conducted for 900 coaches in attendance from
around the world.
As Executive Director for the International
Swimming Hall of Fame, Humber will be
responsible for the administration of the museum
and fundraising for the hall's addition, a project
initiated by the late John B. Kelley. Humber will be
the principal liaison with all elements of
swimming, diving, synchronized swimming,
water polo and the swimming pool industry.
Currently a resident of Birmingham, Alabama,
Humber has been a competitive diver since the
age of nine. He has been involved with the
Y.M.C.A. for the past 13 years, serving as
aquatic/executive director. Humber has coached
national champion divers, and his Y.M.C.A. swim
team won two national championships. He has
extensive sales, marketing and administrative
experience with some of the leading investment
and manufacturing firms in the Southeast.
Humber has written articles for Diving World
Magazine, numerous publications for the
Y.M.C.A. and has innovated many national
Y.M.C.A. programs. He is married and has three
children.
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ClassiFieds


October 15 November 15. 1985


II.


JA PART


111


Woman seeks FEMALE ROOMMATE. Veget-
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LAS OLAS ISLES- 1 bdrm.,efficenci'es,
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super location. Wkly or monthly. Low
Summer Rates. Call 525-2223.



ECONOMICAL MARINA- Live-aboard Dock-
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Restaurant. DRY STORAGE for Small
Boats from $30/mo. 584-2500.
ISLE OF VENICE- Live-aboards
Pool, Shower, Laundry, Cable, Phone.
Call 525-2223.
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DOCKSPACE FOR RENT- Deepwater, Ocean
Access, Washer & Dryer, Bathroom Fac-
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Dockage NEW RIVER private secure up
to 50' No Liveaboards Tel. 763-8638.
LIGHTHOUSE PT. deepwater no bridges
elec & water Call 941-6221
LAS OLAS- 103 Isle of Venice, Deep
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Shower & Laundry facilities.491-2468
Deepwater Dock & Furnished Efficiency
Mature working individual. 34' max
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NEW RIVER: Very lovely spot avail-
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Call 463-9123.


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3kw $1500, 6kw $1750, 7.5kw $3250
REPOWER SYSTEMS 462-3894
ATOMIC 4 engine for parts (early head)
$200. Call 583-8358..
PERKINS 4108 complete marine engine
needs rebuild $750 as is. REPOWER
SYSTEMS 462-3894.


WATERMAKER- Village model PW300 like
new condition makes up to 300 gal
per day now in storage needs two
membranes cost new over 4000 will
sacrifice for $1750 call Jerry at
305-462-1177.
5000 lb. ELECTRIC DAVIT $700...
Riva 180 MOTOR SCOOTER by Yamaha, with
custom Imron paint, Dubonnet tweed up-
holstery, tinted windshield, removable
travel bags, 70mph cruise speed, auto.
trans. elec. start, & hoisting sling
for yacht. $1200...
BUBBLE SEXTANT with average and case
$100... Call 583-8358.
Beautiful SEA SHELLS. Golden Cowries
Enterprises. See us at the Boat Show.
Call 981-8837 for details &orders.


U-NEAT-A-MAID!
Specialized in Boats & small Offices
Home & Apts. Don't have time to clean?
Let the maid do it! Call 463-9779
Speak SPANISH or FRENCH in only 3 easy
weeks. Fun, Easy & Effective.
INTERPRETING avail.564-6962 / 564-5822
OUTBOARDS serviced & repaired
ATWATER 753-9914 reasonable rates
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.
YACHT & COMMERCIAL DELIVERIES- All
areas. USCG Licensed Master.
Excellent references. Phone 3-7pm @
305-739-1995. Power only. Reasonable
rates. Capt. R. M. Cushing.
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 527-0540.
CANVAS FACTORY- Flybridge covers,
Bimini tops, Mooring covers & Repairs
Mobile Truck will perform work at your
site. 493-6840.
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
MARINE SURVEYOR pre-purchase &
insurance- Sail*Power. 20 yrs exp.
William Seager. Reasonable rates.
Tel. 522-7546
SAILING YACHT CAPTAIN & INSTRUCTOR-
day sailing & boat handling instruc-
tion on YOUR yacht. Build your con-
fidence & knowledge w/out learning by
error. Call Claude 523-4871. World-
wide Cruising Experience. Also main-
tenance, Varnish work.
YACHT CAPTAIN- Power and sail, all
areas, available for charters, -:
deliveries, as well as permanent
liveaboard position, excellent
references, 305-782-7495. Capt. Ed
Wiser.
MICHAEL's MARINE SERVICE offers
custom woodworking, milling & yacht
maintenance to the waterfront com-
munity. Experienced & dependable
with complete shop & mobile facilities
Established in 1981. Call 765-1466.
MARINE ELECTRIC & MECHANICAL REPAIRS
at your dock. Call 753-9914.


REGATTA REGULATIONS

Name of Event: Ft. Lauderdale Hydro-
plane Regatta.
Event Sponsor: Ft.Lauderdale Profes-
sional Power Boat Rac-
ing Assoc ation.
Type of Event: hydroplane regatta.
Effective Times: 1100 to 1700 local
time on 20 OCT 85.
Regulated Area: the regulated area
will be all navigable waters, includ-
ing the ICW, from immediately south
of Las Olas Bridge proceeding north
in New River Sound to the northeast
point of the Nurmi Isles.
Regulations: Boating traffic in the area
indicated in paragraph above will be
controlled by the USCG Patrol Commander
during the time shown above.
A succession of no less than 5
short whistle or horn blasts from a-
patrol vessel will be the signal for
any non-participating vessels to stop
immediately. The display of a red dis-
tress flare from a patrol vessel will
be the signal for any and all vessels
to stop immediately.
Patrol Commander: Commanding Officer
USCG Ft. Lauderdale
patrol Craft: Any Coast Guard or Coast
Guard Auxiliary or other vessel desig-
nated by the Commander, U.S. Coast
Guard Group Miami, Florida in accord-
ance with the authority contained in
14 USC 826 & 33 CFR 100.40(b) to patrol
the race. Patrol vessels will fly the
Coast Guard Ensidn or Auxiliary Flag.
Violations: Anyone violating any of the
regulations listed herein, any others,
or directives issued by the Coast Guard
Patrol Commander pursuant to, and to
effect compliance with the above reg-
ulations is guilty of violating the
Navigation Laws of the United States &
is subject to appropriate penalty,
which includes penalties up to $500.
In addition, any licensed officer vio-
lating any of the above regulations or
any other orders or directives isJr'
by the Coast Guard Patrol Commander
pursuant to, and to effect compliance
with the above regulations is subject
to having his license suspended or re-
voked.



Classifieds -


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-UpFee ....... $5.00
Insert Fee per 1000 ...........
(Maximum Size 8 x 11")
Call concerning Photos & Color

For more information call
524-9450
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

.' .. .. .


I r I





WATERFRONT NEWS


Classified 26


PORT EVERGLADES: Positions Determined.
Port Everglades Entrance Range FRONT
Light (LLNR 1132) has been determined
to be in position 26-05-35.3213N Lat
80-07-27.2505W Long.
REAR Light (LLNR 1133) has been deter-
mined to be in position 26-05-35.1083N
80-07-57.6522W, 924 yards, 269 deg. 30'
from Front Light.
Charts: 11470, 11466, 11467; LLPG: 79.
AID DISCREPANCIES
New River South Fork DBN 4, 8 & 12 (all
PA Missing or Destroyed, 21-85 BNM/LNM;
North New River Canal DBN 16(PA),
Missing Dbd, 36-85BNM/LNM;
South New River CanalDBN 1, 2, 4 & 6
(al1 PAT,-Damaged, 21-85 BNM/LNM;
Dania Cut-off Canal DBN 1 & 9 (both
PA), Obscured & Damaged Dbds respect-
ively, 22-85 BNM/LNM;
Stranahan River DBN 21, Destroyed/TRUB
37-85 BNM/LNM;
Charts: all on 11467;LLN/LLPG: Pg 389-
390.


IIEll llII
The Waterfront Property Owners Assoc.
-North Fork Chapter will being meeting
ncday, September 23,1985 at 7:30 in
Riverside Park Pavilion. Call 527-5172
INTERNATIONAL YACHTSMEN ASSOCIATION
.MEETS THE 2ND THURSDAY OF EACH MONTH
8pm at Harbour Towne Marina in Dania
Phone: 523-8540. : '
WATERWAY CRUISING 'RADrO CLUB meets the
3rd Thurs.of the month at the Riverside
Hotel, FtL, 11:30am. Call 943-1772.
FLORIDA LEAGUE OF.ANGLERS,inc.
"The fish you like to fish need your
help."Contact: F.L.A., PO #1109,
Sanibel, FL 33957


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
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
The Atlantic Alliance for Maritime
Heritage Conservation.
P.O. Box #27272, Central Station
Washington, DC 20038


Broward Community College is offering
a night course MOTORBOAT LICENSE PREP
The course will cover the method of
obtaining any of the three USCG oper-
ators licenses & the studies needed
to pass the examinations required by
the Coast Guard. The 6-week course be-
gins Thursday eve., Nov. 7, 7-9:30pm
Bldg. 5, Rm. 211. Tuition is $18. For
more information call 475-6600.
CELESTIAL NAVIGATION- Broward Commun-
ity College is offering a night course
in Marine Celestial Navigation. Course
will cover sight reductions, sextant
corrections & noon .sight. Only ability
to add & subtract is needed to complete
course. The 6-week course begins Tues.
eve., 7-9:30pm. Bldg. 5 Rm. 211. Tui-
tion is $21. For more information call
475-6600. Nov. 5 the class begins.
FESTIVAL SUPPORT VOLUNTEERS NEEDED:
Managers & professional people needed
to help organize special events & fes-
tivals. Need experts in Marketing,
Finance & Contracting. Also Architects
Accountants, Bankers & Public Relations
Specialists. Put your skills to use in
making Ft. Lauderdale a better place
to live. Retirees also welcome. Call
761-5346.
BOAT COURSE by the US Power Squadron
of Ft. Lauderdale on Nov. 5th at 7:30
Tuesday at New River Middle School,
3100 Riverland Rd. Meets tuesdays &
thursdays. Call 358-5563, 458-5780,
485-3421 or 463-1691.
SNAPPER CREEK CANOE TRIP: Nov. 2,
9:30am. Call 375-1625.
WALK THE "GLADES in the FALL Nov. 2
5pm. Call 375-1625.
NOBLE HAMMACK CANOE TRIP: Nov. 16,
2p.m. Call 375-1625.
KEY BISCAYNE CANOE TRIP: Nov. 30,
1pm. Call 375-1625.
Historical Museum of Southern Fla.
US POWER SQUADRON Fort Lauderdale
will meet 8pm Monday, Oct. 28, 1985
at the Lauderdale Isles Yacht & Ten-
nis Club located at 2647 Whale Har-
bor Lane. Speaker: Harry Schoell of
the Nautical Engineering CORP., Ft.
Lauderdale, will speak on boat de-
sign (see Waterfront News, March-
April 1984, Pg. 1). Call 522-7486.
WATERWAYS CRUISING CLUB meets Oct 17
7pm at Nathaniel's New River Tavern.
RSVP 523-7487
"BROWARD 2000" a multimedia show com-
posed by the Research De.pt. of the Sun-
Sentinel. Examines local development,
business and demographics trends shap-
ing Broward County in the Next decades.
October 15, 6:30pm, Sun-Sentinel Bldg.
101 New River Dr. Ft.L., 6th floor.
FREE. Call 761-4011 or 523-6674.


BASIC SKILLS & SEAMANSHIP Class USCGAu
Thursday, Oct. 31 7:30p.m., School of
Marine Engineering & Navigation, 2 W.
Dixie Hwy., Dania. Meets mondays &
thursdays thru Dec 2. Call 462-6987 or
765-6222.
HOMAFLOTE is an international assoc.
of cruisers, liveaboards & those who
aspire to this unique lifestyle. The
members, thru quarterly publication,
exchange information, stories about
life aboard. For information write:
HOMAFLOTE, POB 2300, Sebastian, FL
32958.
WINDSURFING & SAILING Classes start
at BCC Nov. 8 & 9. Call 475-6600
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.
Florida Offshore Multihull Association
Meets third wednesday of each month
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.
I. I

s ut0.om
3Harincw Ioobfuorking







'RESTORE REBUILD
REPAIR
SPECIALIZING IN COMPLETE
RESTORATIONS DOCKSIDE OR
DRYDOCK TEAK DECKING TOE
RAILS MARINE FURNITURE INTERIOR/
EXTERIOR DESIGNS
.....'.u -----------f----- -- -
E RICHARD GIAMBERSIO

; CARPlPk
P.O. Box 885
Deerfield Beach, FL 33441
(305) 428-5338


A CLASSIFIED AD CLASSIFIEDRATES:DVERTISER:
(35 characters/line) ADVERTISER:
in the: TERFRONT N S First Line .....................$4.00 Name
in the: AT ONT NEach 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 $



I 4






, -- i--i
c ---- -
I i I ,

l I r ir -



.I. T-- FIRST DAY OF THE MONTH

I ....~r~ -- IIIIII~ A T DEADrLN TH FIR DAY OF THEMONTH






27


Classified


October 15 Novemhbr 1 S- 1 OR-,


HELP WANTED- Advertising Sales.
Dade, Broward & Palm Beach
Call for interview 524-9450

Semi Retired Businessman with time
money & some sailing exp wants to go
sailing will consider buying in or
buying out sailboat to 45 ft. also
willing to serve as crew member or
companion. Abe Newman 474-6613 eve.
USED HAM RADIO for cruising. 467-8081


MARINE CRAFTSMEN
S "Need a change for the better.....?
SCome work where craftsmanship is our
Most important consideration."
-Top Benefits & Conditions -
Immediate openings for quality
MARINE CARPENTERS
MARINE MECHANICS
MARINE PAINTERS
PREP/ REFINISHERS
(OSCIOLI YACHTING CENTER
11 i 3201 S.R.84 Ft.Lauderdale Fl.





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.



^ CHINNOCK I
MARINE

518 W. Las Olas Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312
We Invite you to Join us in a Tradition of
Quality Craftsmanship and Service. Conveniently Located
on New River at Sailboat Bend and the 7th Ave. Bridge.


Wanted Dockage 35' Power Ocean Access
water&elec. No liveaboard. Call after
6pm Sherry 963-4629.
Woman seeks FEMALE ROOMMATE. Veget-
arian, non-smoker, nice apartment,
SE Ft. Laud. Leave message 763-8856


Romantic 2 Bedroom 2 Bath Home on New
River-French Doors to wood Deck
Patio- Pool & Jaccuzzi-115' Seawall &
Dock $179,900 (0730)
2 Bedroom 2 BAth Vacant Condo New
1201 Bldng River Reach-Priced for
quick sale (0557) Call Patti- Day
434-0501-Evening 927-4455-Merrill Lyn(


Offering HENDRICKS ISLE units w/ all
facilities incl: water, elec., sewer,
docks, cable, laundry. All improvements
done in workmanship manner. Residence
can be 2 units or a 3rd can be added
by seller & incl. w/ your offering
price. Or it can be used as a deluxe
res. w/ separate guest quarters. Has
new kitchen & bath & new A/C's. Back-
yard is completely decked & fenced,
privacy. Price reduced to $249,000.
Financing possibilities are many-
Call for details: Dennis DeRolf,
Broker. Eves. 584-3735. CENTURY III
Properties, Inc. 584-1400.


ROBERT P. GARGANO
m ~ & Associates, Realtors
SMisl (305) 462-5770
1700 E. Los Olas Blvd., Suite 204
Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33301
SPECIALIZING IN WATERFRONT REAL ESTATE
LIVING & WORKING ON THE NEW RIVER


HARBOR BEACH-Ocean Access
4 Bdrm, 4 Bath, 2 Story, private Oceanfront
Harbor Beach Surf Club.


COLLEGE HAMMOCK
Las Olas-Old Florida charm in woodsey
tropical setting 3 Bdrm, 2 Bath very
tastefully updated. Just listed only $144,900.


CITRUS ISLES-Deepwater
1. Just reduced! 3 bedrm, 2 Bath, Spacious
Living & Dining Room-Only $124,900.
2.3 Bdrm, 60' Dock, Great yard,
spa & deck entertainment area.
LANDINGS...Deepwater
No Fixed Bridges 3 Bedroom
2 Bath Extra Spacious Living Room -
ONLY $209,5Q0!!
RIVER REACH CONDOS-DEEPWATER
Dockage only $10.00 per foot per year!
Golf Tennis Pools Sauna 24 hr, Security.
1. New River View!! 2 Bdrm, 2 Bath-
reduced to $99,000. Owner wants offers.
2. River Reach-One & Two Bdrms starting
as low as $54,000 Rentals also Available.
LAS OLAS ISLES-DEEPWATER
Townhouse with decked patio
to deepwater dock for up to 50'
yacht See photo. 2 Bdrm, 2-1/2 Bath
with many chic designer features. Just Listed.
m;.- I1 ..A-ll.4


lvwv I- ~ IV


r


a


ch


4-








o20 WATERFRONT NEWS


SITEX EZ-7 LO


NAVIGATION
AND
COMMUNICATIONS

LORAN C YOUR PRICI
LIST 749.95
King 8001-01 1095.00 649.9:
Raycrton 550 895.00 *Quotc
Sitax797-C 1095.00 749.9S
Furuno LC-80 1395.00 *Quot
Micrologic ML5500 1495.00 *Quotc
Micrologic ML7500 1695.00 1795.01
Northstor 800 2395.00 1895.01
Northsto 800X 2495.00


REGENCT
MT3500
MT 5500XL
NC 7200
MT 6500
STANDARD
LTD
USA
MAXI
VOYAGER
ICON
MS0
M-80C
IUNG


VHF RADIOS
LIST
32900
399.95
166900
469.95


OUR PRICE
189.9!
239.9
859.9!
269.95
196.98
244.95
299.95
349.95
454.95
454.95
279.95


7000 499.00
RAYJEIrERSON 169.95
5000M 399.95 199.95
5100 449.95
DATAMARINE OUR PRICE
LIST 339.95
S-200 DL-LCD 495.00 33995

AWX 495.00 259.95
LX 201-LCD T Cx; ; 385.00 29.95
2480DL- 495.00 33995
2280 SL ,oS'" 495.00 439.95
3200. '-80.00 492.95
2650 725.00 499.95
3000 795.00 1389.00
New"CHRIS" SailPkg 2160.00
BENMAR AUTOPILOTb PRICE
LIST
PILOT HOUSE CONTROLS 1595.00
CC220AT 2470.00 2299.00
CC2100 3595.00 375.00
CS21 (#0113) 570.00
POWER UNITS (HYDRAULIC). 995.00
CS-21H (0107) 1525.00 895.00
CS-21HL (0130) 1375.00 1490.50
CS-21HSSO (0126) 2295.00
POWER UNITS (MECHANICAL) 474.00
CS-21 (0105) 725.00 895.00
CS-21M (0194) 1375.00 1275.00
CS-21S (0110) 1865,00
COMBI AUTOHELMuR PRICE
LIST $359.00
Autoheln 1000(PA600) .......... 595.00
For Tiller Steered Boats 595.00
Autohel 2000 (PA610) ......... 99500
For Tiller Steered Boats
Autohelm 3000 (PA620) ........... 109500 Quote
For Wheel Steered Boats 104.95
Wmdvane for Autoheim 1000....... 145.00
Optional (F2491) 124.95
Windvane for Autohelm 2000/3000.. 175.00


LIST: $777.00

YOUR PRICE:
$499.95


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


KING
_W1060

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
e 50 Khz or 200 Khz
LIST: $759.00 YOIR PRCE:
$ 479.95


PACKAGE QUOTES ON

SALES,

Service, Installation.


STANDARD

Horizon Voyager


* 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


$!mm er Time
Service Specials:
Bench Test and Tune
Your VHF Radio
$9.95 with this ad.
No Limit Per Customer


"Loran Special"
Raytheon 550, installed on your boat


$785.00 COMPLETE
Includes: Unit, ($649.00 value), All
mounting hardware ($100.00 value), an(
Installation ($150.00 value).
Sailboat installation may vary.

SAFEBOATNG INO CCIDNT


*/


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


FREE CATALOG

WARNING!

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

_LL 1-:daa .,i. L- : .- ,1ali.


WNd4R


"WE ARE A FULL SERVICE DEALER"
wFOc nrr R IN erTALLATION

October 15 November 15, 1985


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HE PUBL


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