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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Waterfront news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00023
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: January 1, 1986
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: UF00072837:00023

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
    Main: Letters
        Page 2
    Missing Page
        Page 3
        Page 4
    Main continued
        Page 5
    Main: Sailing
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Main: Commerce
        Page 8
    Main: Power Boats
        Page 9
    Main: Food
        Page 10
    Main: Habitat
        Page 11
    Main continued
        Page 12
        Page 13
    Main: Fishing
        Page 14
    Main: Diving
        Page 15
    Main: Heritage
        Page 16
        Page 17
    Main: Swimming
        Page 18
    Main continued
        Page 19
    Main: Safety
        Page 20
        Page 21
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
Full Text























































SUND A Y MONDAY TUESDAY W WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FR IDAY SATURDAY
J e15 16 ist Quar ter 17 18
TIME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLE i, ^ verlk Pub lic Hearing Saill ng & Windsurfing
High Water Low acting Guide Course Perfemling Arts Center ,;ot. Frank Papy interview Classes, BCC 9-12
High Water Low BCC 7-10 475-6600 District Worksho 730 Cruising the a. Keys" h Grnder Bay Race
Hillsboro Inlet- -31 Minutes -50 Fla. YachtChrterAssoc Ft. Laud. CityHall iCabl1ciannel 25 m Cc lO KerWest
0 h M -18 -N-W S 7:30pm Bia MMar Hotel Ft,L. to Key West Race Windsuint Css 2-n r Ft. L. Museum of Art
a a. .. 3rd Floor 923-2808 USC Aux Class 465-I34 BCC Call 475-6600 Pblic Opening 1 E.Las
Port Everglades- -45 .. .. -62 New York National BoL Power Sauad L1. 4 4-b917 Di CLonvention thru 19 Matt "Guitar" Murphy a
aPort vera gC es .2 Show thru Jan. 19th Cpt. Li Prep 4/-6 So. Fl. Divers ParTy Msicon's Exch.. Ft. L,
Dania Cut-Off--- +45 . . +28CaPep 60/MusiciasExc.. L
SDav ie Bridg --- +40 ... +2 4oigh +1.-9 1.7' + 7' 11/.6' +1.6' I.5' +1;5'
Davie Bridge-- +40 ....... +40 TID TRRBUE ime 063312>30*1905 0058*0721*1315*1952 0153 0814*1402*2043 0249*0909*1453 213
*OW -0.2' -0.2' -n1 0n+' 0 n n
G es 9 Martin Luther King D20 21 22 23 24 25
Glades oss Tourrjm.nt
Ft.L.-Key West ace USCGAux Booting Skills USCGAux Seamnnship Class IBL Palm Beach TournuRnt Riverwalk Public Hearing
TropLr'awirds ceranorn Course 8ma 601 Seabreeze 8pn 3550 Hiywd BI. Rm220 Ft.L. ParKs & Rec Adv. Historic District Wksp. "Wings Over Minmi" Exh.
caW Te reck Dive Wnen's oaullding cn- Singles Sal Club Mtg Board, 7pn City Hall 7:30Cm Ft, L. City Hall a llst. Mus. of So. Fla. Run With The Sun 1986
So,Fla.Dive Club8a petition Clm Shakers' Ft.L. Lity CiCam. Mtg Randy Bernsen Jazz @ Int. Swim. Hall of Fane thru 2/13, Miai an Mickel Field, Wilton
865-7T39 jorle orningstar .mo 8 an City Hall Musician's Exchange Grand Dane Award Lunch. Alice Day & Friends Manors 10 kilaeters
rarnt Warch Party 5n daring a HollYwood Beac; "Rigoletto" opera 8n a Hlywd PoDs Orch, 8 a Woody Herman a Msc. Exch Greenstreets, 7:30pn De son @ Musicians
World Future Soclt/ Theatre 7:30an War Menorial Auditorium Youna Circle Hlywd. Phllhnnonic,Young T-'~Wi son a Masc. Exch. Exchange in Ft. Laud.
+1.5 +1.4' +1.5' +1.4' +1.6' +1.4' High +1' 7' +1. +1.8' + .5 +1.9' +16+16 1.9' +1 7'
348*1005*1543*222 0445*1103*1637*2321 0538*1158*1728 Time 008*0626*1248*181 0053*0710*1330*1901 0138"0750*1413*1945 221*0829*1453"2028
.' n +n 4' -n i' +0.4' I nw 0.2' +0.3' -n -n ',, 4' 0.0
26 Full Moon 7 2829 30 31eb 1
Safe Booting Course 28 29 3
Hlyfwd Power Squad at USCGAux Seamnshio Class Riverwalk Public Hearing Jesse Colin Young a S,O.R,C. St. Pete Rally
Hollywod Library 8, 3550 Hlvwd Bl.Pm220 Las Olos District Wkso. Musicians Exchange Philadelphia Boot Shcw
"The Rose Tattoo" film 11JSCGAux Seananshl Class Singles Sail CluD Mtg. Leonardo do VInci exhlb, 7:30n Ft. L. City Hall Sierra Club Overnight thru 2/9.
2pn Main Library, Ft,L. 8an Seabreeze B. Ft.L. Philharmonic Orcn. of Fl, Opening Party 5:30p Manatee Watch 8pm Lloya carpin Jonathan Dickin- Chocolate Festival thru
Tishan a usc. Exchange "The Glass Menagerie" 8:15ri War Men. Aud, FtL Discovery Center, FtL, State Park, Dana son. 584-9721. thru 2/2 2/2 a War Mn. Aud.
Alice Day & FrienOs a film, 2 & 7:300m, Main Broward Econanic Forun exhibit runs thru 3/3 Hotel Barges of Europe South Area Honors Band Miam Orange Bowl 10k
Greenstreets, 7:30c Library, Ft. Laud. 8:30an-noon, Main Library Asante plays @ lusc. Ex. 8mn War Men. Aud, 7:30i Young Circle Miami Winter Ganes
+2.0' +1.8 +2.0' +1.9' +2.0' +1.9' 2.0' +1.9 + .9 +1.9'+1.9' +1.8' 1.8' +1.7'
)302*0907*1530*211 C 341*0946*1609*2153 )425*1022*1649*2236 507*1104*1732*232E 0553*1145*1818 Time 0017*0642*1232*1908 )116*0737*1325*200E
0.51'-0.1' -0.5' -0.2' -0.5' -0n 0.4' -0.4' -0.3' -0.4' I -0.2' -04' 1' -n 4
LOSt quarter
Dae Massacre ke-enact2 3 4 Port Everglades Rowing5 S.O.R.C. St, Pete-Boco6 7 8
nent, Dade Battlefield Plantation USCGAux Clas Club, 2312 Wilton Dr. Grande Race
State Historic Site, Booting Skills, 739-7666 Call 566-8341 USCGAux Class Boating
Bushnell. 793-4781 Juvenile Diabetes Week Hlywd, USCGAux Course "Caille", Greta G rbo Skills, 8pn 601 Secareeze Our Architectural Herlt-
Ilice iay & Friends a thru 2/9. Call 946-7785 Seamonship 454-6917 film, 1 & 8pm, Art Museun USCGAux Seamnnsnip Class age 10ln Historic rseun Triathlon Boca Roton
reenstreets, 7:30man USCG Aux SeaTcnshia Class Ebony Fashion Fair pn Ft,L,, 1 Las Olos Blvd 8mp 3550 Hlywd B, Rn220 of So, Flo., Miami 7:30n e 462-6536
T--ay Hold Up for D1o- 8pm 601 Seabreeze, Ft.L. War Men. Auditorium Ca iiL- i ce? ar Himalayn Odyssey 8n McCoy lyner a rusc, Exch Indian Key Canoe irip
etes, JoyCees 946-7785 Coa1463-0034 Singles Sail Club Mtg, Mn. Aud, Ft.Loud, War M Aud Travelog ng 37-92
1.8 +1.7' +1.7' +1.6' 1.8' +1.6' 1.9' +1.7' Hig +2.0' +1.8' +2.1' +1.9' +2.1' +2.0
216*0840*1424*2109 0325*0948*1545*2217 435"1059*1640*2306 541*1206*1746 Tim 0027*0642*1305*1845 125*0752*1342*1942 217*0823*1449*205
-o.4 +0.1' -0.5' +0.1' -0.5' L w -0.6' -0.1' o0.7' -o.3 0.8' -0.4
New Moon 9 1- 11 12 121 14 1
Singles Soiling Club Mtg South Florida Divers Club Fisheating Creek Canoe
Call 522-7175 Ash Wednesday CPR Course Call 893-8025 Trip thru 2/16, Lake
S.OR.C. St. Pete Ft. USCGAux Seamnnship Class USCG AUX Seamanship Class Valentine's Day Ocheechobee. 375-1492
Lauderdale Rae 8an 3550 Hollywood Blvd, Lincoln's Birthday 8p 601 Seabreeze, FtL, Love & Hope Ball for
Bagels on the Bay, dawn USCGAux SeannshiD Class Rn, 220, Call 454-6917 USLb AUX Seamnship Class Diabetes a the Fontaine-
Cance Trip, 375-1625 8in 601 Seabreeze Blvd. Art films at Art Museun Alice Day & Friends 7:30 8mn 3550 Hollywood Blvd, bleau-Hllton, Miil Bech
Hist. Mus. So, Fl,Miani Ft.L. 463-0034 1 E. Las Olas, 1 & 8p a Greenstreets, Miani Roan 220, Cal1 451-6F9f 888-3437
+2.2' +2.( +2.1' +2.0' +2.0' +1.9' +1.9' +1.8' igh +1.8' +1.7' +1.6' +1.6' +1.5'
306*0909*1535*2122 0352"0951"1617*2208 434*1031*1658*2251 15171109*1740*2336 ime 0557*1148*1821 0019*0639*1227*1903 0104*0724"1309"194
-0.7.' -0.5' -0.7' -0.5' -n -.5'0_.4' -.' nw -0.2' -0.3' 0.0' -o.2' +ol -
Baseline: Andrews Avenue Bridge over New Riveo 3t mean low water, Eastern Standard Time.
inI I





WATERFRONT NEWS


S


In a letter to Governor Graham December 7,
Florida League of Anglers Legislative Committee,
Inc. has urged that he sponsors and support
legislative measures to repeal the law which
created the Marine Fisheries Commission; to
preclude membership on any game or fish (fresh
or saltwater) management body of any individual
with financial interest in game or fish; and to
preclude the state, or its agencies, from engaging
in fishery product research and development,
market research and development, and
marketing functions, because the role of
government should be that of steward of the
resource.
"The Marine Fisheries Commission, now in its
third year, has had the opportunity to prove itself,
and it has proved to be a dismal failure," wrote
Executive Director of Florida League of Anglers
Legislative Committee, Inc. "Under its
stewardship of rule formulation, Florida's
valuable attraction the King mackerel fishery -
has virtually collapsed as a result of netting.
Spanish mackerel is following the same pattern
of decline. Grouper and snapper are in deeper
trouble, as are redfish and trout."
Despite. overwhelming evidence that gear,
primarily nets, is a major cause of the problem,
the Commission has responded with mountains
of paperwork, unreal delays, bandaids and
placebos in the form of confusing minimum sizes
(which have been abandoned by many
management authorities as ineffective
conservation measures.)
With few exceptions, has the Commission
utilized the time-tested remedy of gear restriction
coupled with reasonable bag limits, preferring
instead to. impose severe bag limits on
recreational fishermen only.
SAs the state's representative on the federal
fishery management councils, its vote has
seldom followed that of Florida's other
representatives. In the face of the King mackerel
collapse, the Commission instructed its
representative to vote against a ban on purse
seining King mackerel in the federal zone and in
the case if the swordfish fishery, to vote for


Waterfront News Carrier Named
Middle School Editor
by M.G. Swift

Tom Gepfrich, the dean of the Waterfront News
paper carriers, has been named editor-in-chief of
Rodgers' Raiders Middle School student
newspaper. Gepfrich "put to bed" his first issue in
December, directing a staff of twenty-seven
fellow students. He plans to continue delivering
the Waterfront News.
Nearly three years ago, Tom Gepfrich was hired
by John Ziegler, then editor of the New River
Times to deliver papers to the boats docked along
the Citrus Isles and adjacent south for of the New
River. Tom followed Ziegler when John left the
New River Times to start the Waterfront News in
March of 1984 and Gepfrich's responsibilities
have expanded since then. Tom is now delivering
over one-thousand papers monthly not only to
the Citrus Isles, but also the New River from the
fork in the river through the southern Las Olas
Isles to the anchorage at the Las OLas bridge.
Since joining the Rodgers' paper staff, Tom
Gepfrich has been learning about journalism at,
school and also at the Waterfront News where he
has assisted Ziegler in the graphic layout of the


paper. Gepfrich, who has grown up on the banks
of the New River, is also an avid sailor and
windsurfer. Tom is a member 'of Gulf Stream
Sailing Club and the Boy Scouts of America's Sea
Exploring program. When last asked, Tom
Gepfrich was planning a career in the marine
industry. .


Letter
Editor


Howard D. Stern
Ft. Lauderdale


320 S.W. 2nd Street
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33312
or phone 305-524450.


Waterfront News' Carriers Are
Unique
Tom Gepfrich is one of sixteen paper carriers
that deliver the Waterfront News directly-to
waterfront homes, boats and docks, and marine
businesses from Hollywood to Deerfield. No other
publication's carriers do that nor reach
Broward's waterfront market the way Tom and
his colleagues do. Each month Tom, Jason Welles
(north fork New River & Middle River), Darwin
Gleichmann (Harbor Isles), Scott Moore (Dania'
Cut-Off Canal & Lauderdale Isles) and Matt Moore
(Plantation Isles) deliver over five thousand
papers via their small boats to the above areas
along with Gepfrich's Citrus and southern Las
Olas Isles.
Fifteen thousand papers are delivered by land
to boats and waterfront homes by Swen Neufeldt
(Isle of Venice), Jeff Prosie (Hendricks Isle), Steve
Bunker (northern Las Olas Isles), Bud and Kelley
Alcott (south fork New River), Patrick Gillis (Rio
Vista and Tarpon River), Todd Clarke (Harbor
Beach), John and Charles Metzger (north fork
New River), Gail Johnson (north Broward County)
and Richard Sutcliff (south Broward County).
Waterfront News Editor John Ziegler
personally distributes between five and ten
thousand papers each month to over three
hundred newsstand locations from the Deerfield
Chamber of Commerce Office to E&B Marine in
Hollywood. No other publication can boast this
wide of a distribution or penetration into Broward
County's marine community.
These fine young men and women are the
backbone of the Waterfront News and are the
only reason you're able to have your hands on
this very copy you're reading now. Seven of these
carriers helped Ziegler found the paper; five more
came along soon after. the paper's first issue two
years ago. These seasoned veterans have
helped nurture the responsible image Waterfront
News carriers carry within the community. Other
publications with their high turnover of
inexperienced, under supervised, and ill-paid


Editor:
Editorial
Assistant:


I


John Ziegler

Ed Wiser


Illustrators: Teri Cheney, Lauri Cahill
Bob Barrientos, Julie Gepfrich
Advertising Ken Simkin, Linda Newman
Specialists: Bob Barrientos, Sheryl Evangelista
Emmons Advertising & Publishing
Photographer Greg Dellinger
Carriers: Tom.Gepfrich, Jason Welles
Bud Alcott Scott Moore
O arin Gleichmann, Kelly Alcott
SJeff Prosje, Swen Neufeldt
Matt Moore, Patrick Gillis
Todd Clarke, John Metzger
Charles Metzger, Gail Johnson
K.w ,IeM xw.W Steven Bunker, Richard Sutcliffe


THE WATERFRONT NEWS welcomes stories, art and
photos. THE WATERFRONT NEWS is not responsible for
unsolicited contributions, lost or damaged photo ma-
terial. THE WATERFRONT NEWS retains first rights only.
Advertising rates are available upon request


introduction of entanglements nets, which would
over-stress the swordfish long-line fishery as
well as the very important tourism fishery for
marlin, sailfish and other bluewater species.
The recent case involving one of the
Commissioner's fish processing plant receiving
illegal redfish points up the need to preclude
membership on any game or fish management
body of any individual with a financial interest in
the resource.
In final analysis, the Commission has been an
expensive duplication of effort, because the
Department of Natural Resources already had
statutory rulemaking authority.
"The Marine Fisheries Commission not only
has failed to lead the way to wise conservation
management of the fishery resources, but has
contributed greatly to the federal councils'failure
to stem the tide of Florida's collapsing fisheries,"
Cady concluded. "Your leadership in taking steps
to prevent further collapse of Florida's saltwater
fisheries will be greatly appreciated by all users.

Phil Cady
Sanibel, Florida

Editor
I'm not customarily a letter writer to newspaper
editors, but I felt .compelled to write to you
because of the excellent results I've had
advertising in your newspaper's classified ad
section.
Since the ad cost was low and the format of the
newspaper appeals to me personally, I "gambled"
one ad with you to see if your coverage included
more yachtsmen like me.
I received several calls on the large Chris Craft I
advertised for sale with you directly from my ad
and in fact, sold the boat to one of the inquiries.
I commend you on the excellent content and
distribution of the Waterfront News and assure
you that you have a firm advertiser and supporter
from my company and me.


a


Riverwalk Public Hearings
The City of Fort Lauderdale will be holding four
public hearings on The Riverwalk Plan.
The first meeting will be a presentation of the
proposed plan with public comment to follow.
The plan recommends development of three
districts along the New River. Therefore,
workshops for additional public comment will be
held on each district concept.
The public hearing schedule is as follows:
January 9, 1986 Riverwalk plan presentation
and public meeting
January 16, 1986 .....Performing Arts Center
District Workshop
January 23, 1986 ........... Brickell Avenue
Historic/Entertainment District Workshop
January 30. 1986 -Mixed-Use/Retail district
workshop
All meetings will be held at 7:30 P.M. in the City
Commission room, City Hall, 100 North Andrews
Avenue.

Waterway Cleanup '86
by M.G. Swift
The Fort Lauderdale Jaycees in conjunction
with the Marine Industries Association of South
Florida (MIA) and the city of Fort Lauderdale want
to make the city shine for it's 75th birthday next
spring. Waterway Cleanup '86 will be one of many
events sponsored by numerous groups of the
"Make It Shine" project.
Annual waterway cleanup used to be under-
taken by the M.I.A. and the Jaycees want to
revive this constructive tradition with Waterway
Cleanup '86. Scheduled for March 8, 1986 eight
locations along Fort Lauderdale's waterfront will
be chosen to be cleaned up. A committee of city,
community and industry people is currently
considering potential site locations.
Organizers are planning to have a kickoff
party, a "treasure hunt" during the operation and
a post-cleanup celebration for the participants
along with over 500 T-shirts for the cleanup
crews.
For more information call Roger Topalian with
the JayCees at 922-7575 or Tony DiPinto at 463-
2700. Small boats and cleanup crew members are
badly needed. Make it shine along Ft.
Lauderdale's waterfront March 8th.
carriers have affbut given up competing with the
Waterfront News team led by Tom,Jason, Darin
and Scott. Other publications dump bundles at
stores.
Help the Waterfront News maintain this level of
circulation excellence by writing or calling when
you have a problem with one of our carriers or the
paper he delivered to you. Compliments would be
appreciated, too. Call the Waterfront News
circulation department at 524-9450.
Volume 2 Issue 1 Jan.15 Feb.15,1986
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc., 1986
ISSN 8756-0038


lWOer froat
News
320 S.W. 2nd Street Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312
Phone: (305) 524-9450
PUBLISHED BY ZIEGLER PUBLISHING CO., INC.






Page
Missing
or
Unavailable






Page
Missing
or
Unavailable







Boaters, Coast Guard Get Good
Christmas Tidings
by Michael Sciulla
During its scramble to adjourn for the holidays,
the U.S. Congress left behind a few Christmas
tidings which are evoking joy within the
recreational boating community.
The U.S. Coast Guard, which at the hands of the
Senate had been facing a massive cut of S230
million in its budget, succeeded in weathering the
storm and came through the Congressional
shoals relatively unscathed. While the USCG's
operating budget may fall just a bit short of last
year's, its capital account will actually be
significantly higher.
The outlook for 1986 is improved not only for
the Coast Guard's budget, but state boating
safety programs should get a big boot as well.
For the first time since.1980, when Congress
agreed that the federal fuel taxes paid by boaters
should go into a trust fund to be used by the states
for their boating safety, education and law
enforcement programs, the full amount
authorized, $30 million, will actually be
appropriated. This more than doubles the $13.6
million released last year.
Furthermore, Congressional restrictions on the
use of these funds to build public access sites
may be lifted, allowing the states to use trust fund
monies for more launching ramps and moorings.

New U.S.C.G. Aux. Commander
Elected
by A.R. Lerwin
Irwin B. Siegel-was elected commander of
Coast Guard Auxiliary Flottila 3-2. headquartered
at 601 Seabreeze Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale. His
command starts with the new year.
Elected vice commander was Staryl C.
Braisted.

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






Weddings Anniversaries. Birthdays. Bar Mitzvahs
Corporate Meetings 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
Winston Knauss Designer/Builder
Call (305) 462-7411


DECKS BY DAVIS
CUSTOM WOOD UJORK
DecksOBenches*PlantersoLotticesOTrellises
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DECKS BY DAVIS INC. TONY DAVIS
2180 S.L. 28th URAY FT. ULUD. 33312
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581-8109
OUTDOOR REMODELING
OUTDOOR ENTERTAINMENT CENTERS


Washington On The Move
COAST GUARD USER FEES: Boating interest were
rallied by the NMMA. MIASF, and other state and
regional trade associations to oppose user fees.
and a very massive letter-writing campaign
apparently provided the ammunition Congress
needed to agree that Coast Guard user fees would
be blatantly unfair. considering that there is
already a motorboat fuel tax which is collected to
pay for government services to boaters.
Recreational boaters, however, will probably end
up paying more for NOAA navigation charts to
help reduce Federal spending.
CHARTERBOAT RULE MAY CHANGE: The Maritime
Administration (MARAD) has proposed a rule that
may change the requirement for filing a permit
each time a charterboat is leased to a foreigner to
require filing only once every six months.
Presently there is a S250 filing fee each charter
*and approval takes normally 30 to 90 days. This
has greatly limited charters in the U.S. to
foreigners. MARAD estimates a savings to
charterboat operators of S22.7 million. For further
info contact: Mrs. Jessie Fernanders. Ship
Disposals & Foreign Transfer Officer. Maritime
Administration. Washington, D.C. 20590.
Reprinted from the Marine Industries Assoc. of
So. Florida Newsletter


"Our major goal for 1986 is to train more
boaters in the safe operation of their vessels."
said Siegel. "Free classes in Boating Skills &
Seamanship will start on Jan. 13, Monday and
Thursday evenings. 8-10 p.m., at the Flotilla's
headquarters. Boaters and their families can
register for classes by calling 463-0034.
An important activity of Flotilla 3-2 is to aid the
Coast Guard in search and rescue of vessels in
distress. Its members are trained and tested to
perform this service as volunteers.


SCall the WATERFRONT NEWS to
place a Classified Ad. 524-9450
P I T -, I .. .


SAFEGUARD
LOCK & SAFE CO.
"Brassworks Division"

Marine Locks & Latches
Brass Padlocks
Brass Cabinet Locks
Safes
Brass Ship Keys

30 N.E. 3rd Street
Ft. Lauderdale, FL
463-6549
Since 1955






TEAK

SPECIALIST

*Varnish
*Yacht
Refinishing
*Genera
Maintenance
"T.L.C."by Captain Frank
(USCG 100T License)
S&S MARINEYACHT
DELIVERY SERVICE


525-6211
"A tape may answer, please leave
your message and we will get back
to you real soon."


MARINE INC.


To the industry...
and to the boat owner.
VPOPELLER

pick- up :
&
delivery -



^CON(DITIO8
3051 State Rd. 84
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
33312
PHONE: 791-3800


I I b I--L I I I


LI ~I ~ i( 1- L r~ lJ-- --------------- --------C~~1 I 1~L L-.~~- CL







Ft. Lauderdale To Key West Race

The eleventh annual Fort Lauderdale to Key
West Invitational Race Weekend will be sailed
January 16th through 19th out of the Lauderdale
Yacht Club, a co-sponsor of the event. The race is
open to monohull yachts, owned by, or under
charter, members of yacht clubs. The United
States Yacht Racing Union or yachting
associations affiliated directly or through
regional associations with the USYRU. Yachts of
foreign registry will have USYRU affiliation
waved. Yachts shall be 25 foot minimum length
enclosed cabin sailing or motor vessels. And all
yachts shall have submitted the prescribed entry
form and fees by the specified deadlines. Entry
forms are available at Lauderdale Yacht Club,
1725 S.E. 12 Street, Fort Lauderdale, FL 33316.
Forms must be filled out and $100 fee must be
forwarded to the Race Committee at the yacht
club no later than 5 p.m., January 10, 1986.

Sailing Antarctica
by M.G. Swift

Attracted to Fort Lauderdale because it is the
"Boating Capital of the World", Dr. David Lewis
and Mimi George are looking for a new boat. An
old story, the reader thinks, happens everyday.
Perhaps, except that Dr. Lewis and Ms. George
are looking for a very special boat; a steel hulled
craft, between fifty and fifty-five feet in length
overall, with three cabins (excluding the main
salon) to sleep six, rigged as a ketch or schooner,
center cockpit. They are also looking for a very
special owner of such a sailboat who would
donate the boat to Fronties Research, a non-profit
corporation that Dr. Lewis set up in San Francisco
last year.
Doctor Lewis and Ms. George aren't typical
boat shoppers. They are scientists in search of a
sailboat to sail to Antarctica via Alaska and
Siberia. Lewis and George are attempting to set
up a joint Soviet-American-Austrailan scientific
project which would among other things study
the effects upon a small group of humans -
prolonged isolation in extreme conditions. The
findings from such an experiment would be useful
to countries' space and submarine programs. A
steel-hulled sailboat deliberately frozen-in the
winter sea ice of Antarctica would provide a good
test tube for Soviet, American and Australian
anthropologists.
David Lewis has been to Antarctica before on a
sailboat. The National Geographic Magazine
published his story and Mimi George's
photographs in two articles in 1983 and 1984.
National Geographic has also published Lewis'
articles on Polynesian and Micronesian
navigation. (Editor's Note: see Jim Sullivan's -
article and illustrations on the subject when I
edited the New River Times, January, 1984, pages
16 and 17.) Dr. Lewis has written ten books on
various nautical subjects.
Lewis and George have funding to go to
Moscow for negotiations with Soviet authorities
and hope to have secured a sailboat and
Soviet/American crew by the Fall of 1986 for a
shakedown cruise to the southern Pacific Ocean.
Dr. Lewis hopes to sail to Alaska and Siberia in
June of 1987 so the scientists can learn from
Eskimos cold weather living skills. 1988 is the
target date for another Antarctic voyage.
If a steel hulled sailboat is to be had Broward
County ought to provide it.

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

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



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


WATERFRONT NEWS


Waterway Radio & Cruising Club
About 5:00 PM on 3 December, 1985, a short
range marine radio station on Long Island, in the.
southern Bahamas intercepted a distress call
from a vessel that was taking on water and
sinking near the small uninhabited island of
Conception. The Long Island station then
requested assistance from anyone with a long
range radio who could relay the information to
the U.S. Coast Guard and to the Bahamas Air-Sea
Rescue Association. Waterway net member Bob
Rader, NU4P who was on his vessel in George
Town, about 35 miles away, responded and
immediately contacted fellow member Jack
Young, W4HMT in Bradenton, Florida. Young
called Coast Guard Miami who in turn advised
BASRA Nassau. Within less than two hours a U.S.
Coast Guard jet was on the scene and searching
for survivors. The jet searched the area for two
hours but, because of darkness and a dwindling
fuel supply had to postpone the search until
daybreak. Meanwhile, Walt Burgess of Key
Largo, Florida, who was alone on the stricken
vessel had managed to get into his inflatable
dinghy and make his way to Conception Island.
When the search aircraft flew overhead Walt
attempted to light a signal fire using gasoline but
accidently burned himself on the arms and legs.
At daybreak the jet returned and spotted Walt
trying to make his way to Long Island in his
dinghy. Shore stations in Long Island were
alerted and a vessel was sent out to pick up
Burgess and bring him to a local airfield where he
was picked up by the rescue aircraft and flown to
a Miami hospital for treatment.

(fustom F0

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with free dockage up to 65'
COMPLETE MAINTENANCE SERVICE
available -
(305) 791-8972


A pleasant, prosperous and happy year to all.
Any radio amateurs (hams) or listeners may
tune to 7268 any morning at 7:45 EST and hear
weather, position reports from blue water sailers
on small boats and general information of
interest.
Once a month a group of cruising hams and
friends meet for lunch at the Peace and Plenty
Club on Stocking Island in the Exumas. If you are
in the Georgetown, Exuma area anytime, check
out the WAVE logbook at the Georgetown library
for details. Everyone is invited to participate and
meet the WAVES: Wandering Amatuers Visiting
Exumas.
'We also enjoy boat raftup parties New Years
Eve and other holidays. The club prints and mails
a newsletter four times a year. We have a
computer net on Fridays at 9:00 a.m. for members
who are curious about how they can utilize a
computer aboard a boat. We hear very interesting
and practical applications from cruising boaters.


WE ARE LOADED
WITH USED SAILS


MUST SELL


(No reasonable offer refused.)








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100 S.W. 15th Street
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315



(305] 522-6767


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VISA





-7 January 15 February 15, 1986


BEACHCOMBING
By Sue Moesly
Sitting in SVEA's cockpit and watching the
water draw away from the big black rock on the
sandy shoreline, I anticipate the joys of
beachcombing that are about to begin with the
falling tide. The dinghy is already loaded with my
beach bucket, recycled red plastic mesh onion
bags I use to keep the shells and beach gatherings
separated, my plastic wading shoes and my big,
wide-brimmed straw hat, the one I had found in
Panama City at one of those out-of-the-way
Indian shops off the main street. I look across the
water towards the beach and note the last high
water line marked in broken curlicues of weed
lines near the edge of the untouched sand where
vines snake through the underbrush in endless
journeys to nowhere.
I look astern and see that ripples no longer lap
at the sides of the dinghy. The current is about to
change and I expect the small boat to start riding
up on her painter as the tide begins to turn
around. It is time to go to the beach, so I bring the
dinghy alongside and climb aboard.
I head for the cove and the big black rock, a
convenient hitching post nature has provided for
the cruising sailor. My footprints are shared only
by those of the shorebirds that have the same
thought in mind as I do. Little streaks, like
crossed toothpicks, zig-zag in erratic patterns
across the damp sand. I feel my steps are those of
an intruder's in a foreign land. I laugh when I
watch the little birds run along the water's edge
then dart back when the soft curls of wavelets
threaten to wash over their tiny feet. I want to tell
them that sharing their world with them gives me
a very good feeling.
I hear the cry of the oyster catcher as he flies
over my head and lands a few-feet in front of me.
He too, knows the creatures that live in the sand
make known their homes by the small holes that
pop open when the water recedes and exposes
their front doors. The bird with the long orange
beak & black head runs ahead of me, looks down
and then turns and looks back at me, as if to ask
me to do his diggings for him. He found the spot,
now it is my turn to do the work.To' ppease him I
come up to his marked spot and he takes to flight,
but only a few feet above me, so that he can hover
over my head as if to direct my shoveling. I find
nothing in the hole and carry on. Again, the oyster
catcher finds a new hole and repeats his acts of
conning me into doing his diggings for him.


3222222~22222222~22 .* 22.*
_1_1-7 I 1 '-IIII)J_.


Why buy a new Boat, when we can repair or paint
your existing boat"For Use or Sale" for $000's
under what you would normally expect to pay.


GET OUR BID FIRST -10% Discount forbids given
January- February.
IMRON- STRIPPING -
AWLGRIP- *CUSTOM BUILDING.
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LICENSED TO 110lOft.
Office 966-8430/ Evenings 688-8115




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655-6963 Captain Ron Wilkin
BROWARD DADE
474-2716 74-7525
Sea Tow Services
of Lauderdale
Towing & Salvage


"Go, on with you, you clown, you have a far
better tool than I do," I laugh and walk to the
water's edge to see if the surf has tumbled
anything of value in the rubble of broken
seashells that move back and forth at the will of
the incoming tide. I must be nimble and quick to
capture a shell before the surf reclaims it and
returns it to deeper water. There is nothing but
broken bivalves and small chunks of coral. But is
it really nothing? Sometime ago those pieces of
shells fit together and there were live creatures
housed inside. Some people say beachworn
shells have little value. I suppose so if one
considers the dead shells are tumbled over and
over again before they reach the beach. On the
other hand, taking a live shell, one that is of value
on the marketplace, is rather like killing a
creature. That, somehow, is-not too receptive to
the cruising sailor who sees nature's creations in
a different light from most people who do not
know what it is like to view nature's creations so
close at hand. What a pity they lack the eyes to
see the wonders of it all.
I follow on along the beach and my footprints
leave zig-zag tracks like the birds, for I weave up
and down from water's edge to the tip of the high
water mark. I find an old bottle, once white and
now turned a light violet from the rays of the sun
and the reflection from the water. A light bulb
discarded from a ship at sea, or a doll's head
minus its body, another cast-off from a cruise
ship that goes on through the night to the next
port. I find a blue rope tied up in the weed line and
barnacles coat its twists. Then I spot an orange
plastic bucket, but its handle is missing.
Nevermind, it will do to hold my treasures down
in the cockpit locker.
Creatures not yet born lie in their egg cases
enmeshed in the floatsam of seaweed and I am
reminded that nature too, can be harsh with her
survival methods. I poke at holes and turn over
weed, but the illusive live seashell is safe from
me. 'Course, I really do not work too hard at
shelling, for it is not the shell in the bucket that
gives me pleasure, but the awe of the whole
scene: the white sandy beach unmarked by
previous man's footprints, the clarity of the
water, the sky and the creatures titat live within
the beauty.
As the tide returns, the beach narrows and the
tumbled shells along the water's edge are lost

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


Ph. 525-6095

D.C. USED MARINE
PARTS HARDWARE SUPPLIES OUT DRIVES
ENGINES MECHANICAL WORK
SCUBA EQUIPMENT, ETC.
1920 N.W. 9th Avenue
(Powerline Road) DOUG BURBELLA
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33311 Manager


(305) 763-1232

Timtonel Marine

FULL SERVICE MARINE CONTRACTORS

specializing in
QUALITY REFINISHING


We teach you how to get your
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We've taught20,000 people how to pass this hard to get
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can pass, 95% of our students do.

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Fort Lauderdale .............. 764-28101
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Eric Sevareid At Harbor West
by Bengt Bloom, Ph.D.
Candy machines have no respect -
Sometime in the late 70's I was living aboard
my yacht WHAT EVER IV berthed at Harbor West.
(The present site is now occupied by the Marriott
Hotel, 1881 SE 17th St., Ft. Lauderdale, FL.) Eric
Sevareid's yacht, believed to have been a
Westsail '42 was docked at the same marina. I
encountered Eric having a discussion with a
candy machine that would produce no calories
for other than a quarter! As I did not have change
for a dollar I lent the guy a quarter. Who, may I
ask, who had a quarter, would not have given Eric
a quarter?
If anyone or more has any contact with Eric
would they be so kind as to call his attention to
the fact that he still owes me a quarter? Further, if
there isn't some change coming forth from him I
am going to be forced to put a lien on something
of his as soon as I find out how you go about such
things.
NOTE: Unimportant minutae of Eric's encounter
with this disrespectful candy machine may have
been distorted by the time demon! The event did
take place as recorded.

from view as the rising water hides them, as it
does the holes and groves that disappear with the
first hint of the curfew caused by the incoming
tide. There, for a few fleeting moments it seemed,
the beach was mine to share with the oyster
catcher and the sandpipers. Now, there is nothing
but water and the feathered creatures have taken
flight and left me alone. I return to the dinghy with
my bucket near empty, but for myself I am filled
with such a very wonderful feeling. Tomorrow
there will be another low tide and I'll return.

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


I


We Have Many Items
BOATERS Can Use!
Propane stoves & refrigerators
"NEW" 12-volt refrigerator
Electrical & plumbing supplies
Aluminum propane gas tanks & fittings
Chemicals
12-volt light fixtures
Air-conditioners
Extensive supply of brass fittings
OPEN 7 DAYS PROPANEGAS

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


JT'S SHIP CHANDLERY
364 Thames St. 276 SW 33rd Street
Newport; RI 02840 Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315
(401) 846-7256 305-463-2022
STelex 952-183 J.T. Ship Nort


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Commer(


WATERFRONT NEWS


Ce-- I I I .- I--


Changes At Pier 66

Ft. Lauderdale's Pier 66 Hotel and Marina has
been sold by Phillips Petroleum Co. to three
Broward County businessmen. (See "Pier 66 For
Sale", Waterfront News, June 15-July 15, 1985,
page 14.) The new owners plan a major
revamping of the waterfront resort, and the 375-
employee payroll will be reduced to 310 to 315.
Pier 66's new owners John H. Anderson, Peter
H. Roberts and H. Wayne Huizenga want to
enlarge the hotel and it's food and drink services
will be redesigned to attract more customers.
About half the employees will be rehired and 500
people have applied for the remaining jobs at the
resort.
Under the sales agreement with Phillips
Petroleum all Pier 66 employees were laid off
when the new owners took over in late December.
The hotel president, marina manager, chief
engineer, controller and marketing director have
all left the resort. General Manager, Rick Dumas,
will continue in that position. Representatives of
the new owners selected from the laid off
employees who they wanted to retain.
Some of the employees of Pier 66 were
members if the AFL-CIO hotel and restaurant
workers' union. One of the owners, Peter Roberts
said the collective bargaining agreement was
made with Phillips Petroleum and did not apply to
the new owners.
Released employees were given severence pay
by the new owners.



SOUTHAMPTON YACHT CO.
Marine Electrical Specialists
Repairs Supplies Installations
Panels Surveys Rewiring
TroubleShooting Electrolysis Analysis

Owner-CAPT. JOHN DREW
Available for Sea Trials- Demonstrations
Absentee Maintenance & Refit Management
Phone 9i7-4678




K ILSINCE 1951

MARINE and
AUTO AIR CONDITIONING
SERVICE and REPAIRS ON ALL. MAKES
KEL Rebuilt Compressors
SOLD OUTRIGHT and INSTALLED
WHOLESALE RETAIL .NEW REBUILT


JOHN W. PROSJE
Prpcident


20!0 S. Andrews Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33316
305-524-1 169;763-C.96


Two International Boat Shows
Schedule February Appearance
by Geri Haber
The 45th edition of the Miami International Boat
Show and the premiere of the Miami International
Sailboat Show will present a six-day
international boating extravaganza featuring the
world's largest selection of marine products Feb.
21-26, 1986 on Miami Beach.
The two international boating events will be
held simultaneously and in conjunction with each
other.
The Miami Beach Convention Center will be the
scene of the nation's largest public boat show--
the Miami International Boat Show. More than
800exhibitors from around the world will display
$100 million worth of boats, engines and marine
accessories.
"Show visitors will have the opportunity to view
and board power boats, fishing boats, high
performance boats, inflatables, and just about
anything that floats," said Lloyd Yanis, show
manager of both marine exhibitions.
"Additionally, hundreds of engines and
thousands of marine accessories will be on full
display."
Returning to the 1986 Miami International Boat
Show is the Marine Mart, located in the
Convention Center mezzanine. Jackets,
windbreakers, deck shoes, hardware and other
nautical items will be on display and available for
sale.
The -Miami Boat Show will cover more than
700,000 square feet of exhibit space, both inside
and outside the Convention Center.
Making its world premiere at the Miami Beach
Marina is the Miami International Sailboat Show,
the South's first in-water, sailboat-only show.
The exclusive first-time sailing exhibition will
feature a dazzling display of sailing vessels,
including racers, cruisers, catamarams, dinghies


UpcomingBoat Shows

FORT LAUDERDALE, FL -- Yachting Promotions,
Inc., has announced the following Boat Show
dates in 1986:
March 13-16; 4th Annual Suncoast Boat Show, City
Island, Sarasota, Florida.
May 1-4: 3rd Annual Fort Lauderdale Spring Boat
and Sport Show, Bahia Mar Resort and Yachting
Center, Fort Lauderdale, Florida.
November 6-10: 27th Annual Fort Lauderdale
International Boat Show, Bahia Mar Resort and
Yachting Center, Fort Lauderdale, Florida.
December 4-7: 9th Annual St. Petersburg, Florida.


and sailboards, along with the very latest in
sailing accessories.
"This premiere in-water sailboat show has
been carefully designed to interest all types of
sailors," said Lloyd Yanis. "Potential, beginning
and serious sailors will all be able to find exactly
what they're looking for and more."
A host of world-famous sailboat
manufacturers will be represented at the show,
including Catalina, Bristol, Endeavour, Irwin, S2,
Pearson, Gulfstar, Hunter, AMF Alcort, Sabre,
Hobie and more.
The new Miami Beach Marina is located just
south of MacArthur Causeway on Alton Road.
continuous shuttle bus service will be provided
connecting both sites, which are less than 10
minutes apart.
Show hours for the two exhibitions are: Fri.,
Feb. 21, 6 p.m. 10 p.m.; Sat., Feb. 22, 10 a.m. 10
p.m.; Sun., Feb. 23, 10 a.m. 10 p.m.; and Mon.,
Feb. 24 through Wed., Feb. 26, 1 p.m. 10 p.m.
Admission is $6 for adults and $2 for children.

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


1z BOAT OWNERS

-WAREHOUSE


Over 7,000 items in stock...at Wholesale Prices!
SCRC Thakita 7"
SCRC H.D. Corrosion Polisher
Inhibitor
S 100 507 List 27 Sale 2.0 # 107421List'S170.00 Sale $136.00 Courtesy Lights
HRO Reverse Osmosis Vii Generato # t107499 Chrome 12V List SS.00
System 6-200 Gallons per day Village Geerator Sale $3.50
# 102239.......... List S259900 120/240 VAC 5060 Hz # 107508 White 12 V... List S7.15
Sale $2209.15 plus freight 110/220V Sale $5.00


Step-On Swim
Platforms
# 106526 16" ..... List S225.00
Sale $ 202.50
# 106524 22" ..... List S 247.00
Sale $222.30


S100% Nylon Rope 4
Stage Rope Three
Strand Twist
Item Lilt Your
Descrlption Price Colt
101854 1" $1.59ft. $.79 ft.
103708 3/8" $.24 ft. $.12ft.
103709 1/2" 148 ft. 124 ft.
103711 3/4" $1.05 ft. $.52 ft.



Gold Braid Double
Braided Mooring &
Dock Lines
Item Lilt Your
# ODecriptlon Price Cost
106718 1/2x25'Spl. $39.39 $19.69
106717 3/8x20'Spl. $19.89 $9.94
106719 5/8x30'Spl. $75.03 $37.51
103730 5/8x30'Whip $80.85 $40.42
S103731 3/4x35'Whlp $112.05 $5304

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t-- .. "

Mooring & Dock Lines
3-Strand Twisted
Nylon
Item Lilt Your
4 Descriptlon Price Cost
103712 3/8x20' $8.10 $4.05
103713 3/8x25' $9.39 $4.69
103714 1/2x20 $13.17 $6.58
103715 1/2x25' $15.60 $7.80
103716 5/8x25' $25.20 $12.60
103717 5/8x30' $29.70 $14.85
103718 5/8x35' $34.05 $17.02
103719 3/4x35' $45.30 $22.65


Twisted Nylon
Anchor Lines 10o% Nyion
With Spliced Eye Thimble
Item Lilt Your
# Diecriptlon Price Coil
103724 5/8"x200' $183.00 $91.50
103722 1/2x100' $55.65 $27.82
103720 3/8x100' $31.95 $15.97


Size
2.5 KW List S2195.00 Sale $2085.25
5.5 KW List S2995.00 Sale $2845.35
Dry Chemical Fire
S Extinguisher
UL Listed
5:BC U.S.C.G.
Approved
# 103228. List S17.50 Sale $11.90

Awlgrip Paints
&
Primers
Always On Sale




Electric Horn-
Chromed Brass
#103249 12vdc...... List S101.75
Sale $64.10
Sudbury Bilge Pump
Cleaner
# 100440 Qt. List S5.99 Sale $4.07
# 100441 GalList S15.99 Sale $10.87


Battery Box

10-5/8" Lx7 Wx7-5/8" H.
# 103479 ... List S7.80 Sale $4.52


NOW
50%
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Amazol
S One-St
Teak Cli
Quart
# 106587... List S6.95


3ri
rL~


n's J
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eaner .
Sale $5.56


Beer Tapper
115 Volt


# 103009 1/4 Barrel List S499.95
Sale $449.95
# 10310 1/2 Barrel .. List $849.95
Sale $679.96
Mirror Glaze Vinyl
Cleaner
16 oz.
# 107498... List S6.50 Sale $4.55


Store Hours:
Monday thru Friday:
9 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
Saturday: 8:30 a.m.-5:0


311 Southwest 24th Street (State Road
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33315
0 p.m. (305) 463-4307


84) EVERYTHING MARINE
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Store on State Road 84...


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January 15 February 15, 1986


Power Boats


Ask Big Al

Dear Al
I have just purchased a Sea Ray SunDancer
(used) and it runs swell except for a few things I
would like to get your opinion about. First the
starboard engine control is much stiffer than the
port engine. The boat has a slight pull to the port
side, and when I haul the boat (it's under dry
storage) & pull the drain plug I get about a gallon
of water out of the drain each time.
Henri

Dear Henri
Most used boats do have some water seepage
thru the shafts or boots etc. A gallon or so of
water is not excessive. If your bilges are dry &
your pump does not keep coming on you're in
good shape. I still would check all possible places
water could come in. Pulling to port could be your
tabs adjusted wrong or one motor running faster
thanthe other. Synchronize your engines & check
your trim tabs. Your control problem is a kinked
or bad control cable. Try lubrication & check
cable for corrosion or adjustment.
Al

Dear Al
Recently while leaving the inlet we shut down
our engine & raised our sails. We suddenly heard
a large clunk & saw our new 25 HD Evenrude
dragging' in the- water by the control cables. It
took about 3 minutes to haul out the engine & we
drained out the float bowl & dried the plugs & we
were able to restart the engine & run it for about
an hour. When we got back we washed it with
fresh water & doused it well with WD40. Seems ok
now but will I have lemon in the future? Any other
recommendations?
Signed Too embarrassed to give my name...

Dear Embarrassed
I would not be embarrassed because you did
everything you possible could outside the inlet.
Running the engine for about an hour really dried
out the engine. I would drain the float bowl again
& pull the plugs & check them for rust of
contamination. Pull the engine cover off & dry out
all connections wires etc. I'd use a heat lamp. Run
the engine as much as you can. Evinrude's are
great engines and you should have no trouble at
all with it.
Al

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

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

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

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


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Gee Box The First Loran
by James E. Sullivan

I was first introduced to hyperbolic navigation
during WWII while participating as a navigator on
the heavy bombardment raids of Germany. The
bombardier required an I P initiall point) to set up
the Norden bombsight. On the earlier sorties I
used a Fairchild A 10 bubble sextant with a two
minute average to measure the altitude of the
sun to establish this I P. However, the A 10 was
awkward to use when holding the bubble and the
sun together for two minutes under combat
conditions.
The answer to this came with the English
hyperbolic receiver called Gee Box being installed
in our B-24 bomber.
Gee was the standard British airborne
navigation system of WWII. Predating our Loran
by a year or so it developed in 1940 to provide an
accurate position fixing for British'bombers
flying over Germany. It was the first system
constructed to measure and convert the timing of
radio waves received into the distance the
instrument was from a chain of transmitting
radio stations; it was radar in a counting box.
Gee operated in the 20-85 mHz frequency range
and was therefore limited to line of sight
distances. However, refraction and ducting
sometimes extended the range somewhat. I found
that a height of 30,000 feet (normal bombing
altitude) the operational range of Gee was 400
miles. As in other hyperbolic systems maximum
accuracy of position occurs along the base line,
where 2/3 microsecond time difference
represents a distance of 328 feet.
Gee. was never widely used in merchant
vessels, its marine application 'as known as
"Q.H." For marine work a range of 100 miles from
the stations was normal with an accuracy of 1/2
mile.
The Gee chain consisted of a master and two or
three slave stations and differed from the early,
Loran sets in that the signals from two pairs of
Gee stations are matched simultaneor :y, two


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lines ot positions are obtained for the same
instant, thus avoiding. the necessity for
advancing one of the lines enabling the operator
to plot a speedier and a more accurate fix.
The timing deviLe of Gee was the cathode ray
tube that measured the time difference between a
pair of transmitters in microseconds. The
operator locates his position by finding an LOP
(hyerbola) that agrees with the time difference.
By repeating this process with the second pair,
the intersection point is the craft's position.
Although the Gee box had a limited range of a
few hundred miles it was a godsend to bomber
navigators. It was almost impossible to jam, used
only the more reliable ground waves, and gave an
accurate signal or none at all. For the rest of the
missions the A 10 remained in its box. The Gee
system is now obsolete.
I was reassigned to New Mexico for B-29 Pacific
Theater training. The bomber had a new
hyperbolic receiver made by the Philco Radio
Corp. called Loran-A with the bench number
AN/APN-9. It was much more difficult to use than
the Gee system but it had a superior range. Also
there was a new Kolsman bubble extent that fit
into a hole in the roof of the bomber.
Loran-A operated :inthe 1.7 to 2.0 mHz band. It
had a range of 600 to 800 miles over sea water,
but had very poor range over land. It had an
average fix error of 1 to 2 miles. The nominal
power supply was 80 to 115 volts supplied by an
alternator/inverter power pack. The signals
received were either ground, sky, or a
combination of the two. I found that it was
extremely important to distinguish ground waves
from sky waves and to use only the ground
-signals whenever possible. Sky signals tended to
split'and fade; much valuable time was wasted
trying to match the ground and sky pips on the
upper and lower traces. Just as it appeared that I
was successful in making a match the sky signal
would disappear very frustrating.
Today we have Loran-C and except for the
instruction books that come with the sets it is
extremely simple to understand and operate.
Loran-A has been terminated.


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Food

Dining Out: Cafe Max In Pompano
Beach
By Nedda Anders

Good seafood restaurants abound in Broward
but every now and then-you find one which
bounds higher than the others in its culinary skill
and imagination. Cafe Max is such a place. It is
quite handsome too. from the trim black and
white Regency awning at the entrance, to the
open kitchen at the rear stocked with bins and
shelves displaying marvelous-looking foods of
all kinds. Less attractive is the dining area itself.
Though pleasantly finished, it. is very crowded
with small tables and booths.
Owner Dennis Max and Chef Mark Militello
preside. They know how to pamper the palates of
local diners, offering a wide range of eclectic
dishes. For starters, an enticing soup is always
on the menu. Because a good soup is a sure test of
a cook's skill. I ordered the white bean and
vegetable soup. It was full bodied and savory,
fragrant with fresh basil and thyme (S2.55). Other
appetizers, such as an innovative duck sausage
and smoked ravioli with sundried tomatoes.
brown butter and fresh basil, or the caviar pie
(each $4.95) get the taste buds off to a good start.
From the entree list, my dining companions and
I. though noting the varied meat and polutry
dishes, selected rainbow trout caviar beurre
blanc (S15.95), dill-buttered Norwegian salmon
($13.95) and swordfish steak with lemon caper
butter (S14.25). The fish was succulent and truly
fresh, not the case at all restaurants, even when
they claim to feature only fresh fish. The.fact is
that when fish is held even a day too long it loses
its moist delicate juices. The fish can develop an
off-taste, though technically it is fresh, having
never been frozen. Many restaurants will admit, if
you ask, to using frozen fish but, alas, frozen fish
is always disappointing. Its soft flesh becomes
mushy as juices and flavor run off in/the thawing
process. The only cure for fish past its prime is an
overpoweringly strong sauce and such sauces
are a giveaway at some of the local
establishments. Fortunately at Cafe Max the
integrity of the ingredients is unquestionable.
An excellent salad is included with the entree.
Ours was made with impeccably crisp redleaf and
Bibb lettuces, mushrooms, and juicy tomatoes.
all dressed with a piquant vinaigrette. The
vegetables--baby zucchini with blossoms intact,
tiny boiled potatoes. Imperial squash and sweet


10


young carrots--also included with the maindish.
were mostly rare miniature varieties. Artfully
presented, they looked like still-lifes, but this was
art for eating!
For dessert, we drooled over a rich complex
assemblage of hazelnut meringue, strawberry
mousse, whole raspberries and blackberries,
creme anglaise, and a strawberry sauce. A sprig
of fresh green mint crowned the fantasy. What a
great reason for going off a diet!
So get thee to Cafe Max, enjoy the wine and
good food, and know that the bill won't break
your bank.account as prices are not excessive.
But be sure to call first for a reservation.

Cafe Max, 2601 East Atlantic Boulevard,
Pompano Beach.
(782-0606). Dinners only Mondays through
Sunday. All major credit cards.


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January 15 February


15, 1986


Manatee Mortality Statistics
CAUSE OF DEATH YEAR

1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984
Boat/Barge Collision 24 16 24 21 14 35
Crushed/Drowned In
Flood Gate Or Lock 8 8 2 4 7 -3
Other Human Related 9 2 4 2 5 1
Dependent Calves 9 13 13 13 18 25
Other/Natural 4 7 8 41 5 24
Undetermined 19 17 62 36 29 39
Total Number Of
Bodies Recovered And
Examined 73 63 113 117 78 127
Total Number Of Non-
Recovered Verified
Deaths 5 4 3 6 2 1
Total Number Of
Verified Deaths 78 67 116 123 80 128

All Statistics Courtesy of U.S. Fish And
Wildlife Service



Conservation Corner

How would you like to save money, save oil,
and help preserve America's natural resources? If
so, apply the conservation message provided by
Florida Power and Light Company.
With the heating season upon us, to achieve
maximum savings on energy bills, practice the
following procedures.
The most important and least expensive way
to minimize heating costs is to watch .the
thermostat setting. Set the thermostat at the
lowest practical setting for your comfort. F.P.L.
recommends between 680 and 70F. For every
degree above 680 you heat your home your
energy bill will rise approximately 8 percent.
Another fact you might not be aware of is
heating is typically more expensive than air
conditioning. Remember to turn your heating
system off when away from home, or at least set
the thermostat 100 below normal to provide
quicker comfort when you return, home. .
Close the draperies at night and on cloudy days
to decrease heat loss. Open them on sunny days
to allow the sun's warmth to naturally heat your
home. On cold nights add an extra blanket instead
of turning up the thermostat, and wear a sweater
or other warm clothing around the house.
You will save energy and money on your
heating costs if you follow these common sense
suggestions.

Courtesy of Florida Power and Light Company
Jodi Moye Speakers Bureau 786-2863


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"Do It In The Dirt" With Broward
Soil And Water Conservation
District
by Marilyn Damon

December was a busy month for B.S.W.C.D.
On December 3, B.S.W.C.D. attended a photo
session at the Gooayear Blimp Base in Pompano
Beach. B.S.W.C.D. won the Second Place
Goodyear Conservation Award for the State of
Florida. Scott Baughman, Public Relations
Director, presented the Goodyear Award to J.
Adams and the Board for 1985. During the
session, B.S.W.C.D. presented Commissioner
Howard Forman with a plaque recognizing his
Environmental Giant Steps in the field of
conservation for 1985. Commissioner Forman
and the B.S.W.C.D. Board had lunch immediately
following the presentation at the Sea Watch
Restaurant in Pompano Beach.
Commissioner Forman, along with ex-
Commissioner Marcia Beach, have been very
supportive of B.S.W.C.D. efforts to promote the
use and sales of compost. Three waste products.
are recycled in the production of compost.
B.S.W.C.D. won Second Place for Best Display
at the Broward County Fair. Our exhibit featured
an agricultural display and a coastal erosion
display. District Coordinator Wendy Kievet-
Burgess was costumed as Mother Nature and a
continuous slide presentation explaining
district activities was also featured.
B.S.W.C.D., along with U.S.D.A. District
Conservationist, Thaddeus Hamilton, have
completed the Re-vegetation Beach Project on
Pompano Beach. We are happy to announce the
plantings have a 99% survival rate and weathered
our recent hurricane threat very well. Please tour
the project at your convenience.





% DIVING SERVICE
g PO.Box 21563
Ft. Lauderdale FI. 33335

I (305) 491-3379



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B.S.W.C.D. held a Coastal Workshop on
Tuesday, December 17, 1985 at City Hall in the
City of Lauderdale-by-the-Sea. Guest speakers
included Mr. Jorge Sandin, B.S.W.C.D.
Supervisor and Coastal Chairman, Mr. Tom
Sullivan, Mr. Otto Bundy, Mr. Don Stone, Ms.
Melissa Marshall, Mr. Nils Homer, Mr. Frank
Lawlor and Mr. Thaddeus Hamilton. A Certificate
of Appreciation was presented to Melissa
Marshall for her dedication to conservation and
the use of her coastal display for the past year.
B.S.W.C.D. is actively seeking new and better
ways to control erosion on our most precious
resources here in Broward County, OUR
BEACHES. Two innovations revealed at the
Workshop included the use of compost and
sandstop. For further information please contact
the District at 584-1306.
B.S.W.C.D. and U.S.D.A. Dist. Cons., Thaddeus
Hamilton, are currently working with two
condominium associations to re-vegetate their
beach fronts. More details next month. A grant
application (to revegetate Hallandale Beach from
Hallandale Beach Blvd. to Dade County Line) has
been submitted to U.S.D.A. for inclusion in their
budget and is being supported by our local
legislators and The Broward County Audubon
Society.
B.S.W.C.D. is also active in environmental
education. 33 outdoor classrooms in Broward
County have been established; B.S.W.C.D. is
working with other schools to get their outdoor
classrooms started. An Environmental Education
Workshop is scheduled in January for Broward
County teachers. Another, for all interested
parties, will be held in February -- more on this
next month.
Assistance is available to all phases of our
community in the form of technical expertise, soil
surveys, slide shows etc. Please contact us for
more information at 584-1306.



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Laminate: Charts, photos,
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631 SOUTH ANDREWS AVE.
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TELEPHONE SUITE 502
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WATERFRONT NEWS
1


Seven Bahamian Days Chartering
Aboard The Centerfold
By Capt. Frank M. Papy
She is a 46 foot ketch, narrow in the beam, tall
rigged, nice deep midship cockpit, and plenty of
room down below. This is what I was looking
forward to. On the down centerfold she is short on
water and freezer space for a charter boat and
draws 6 ft. 4 inches. You really have to play the
tides without hampering the charter's.schedule
too much. But when you are skippering for a
charterboat company you can't complain to much
about the boat or you won't get any work with
them anymore.
I had my own charterboat for 10 years so I am
set in my ways. I bring my own tools, waterpump




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for the engine, diving and fishing gear, flag
charts, R.D.F., tapes. On this trip I will be bringing
a big cooler and 3 five gallon jugs of water. I can
hear the charterboat company workerssaying
now, do you believe the stuff this guy brings.
Some even feel sorry for me and help me load up.
Seven days to the Bahamas with 3 couples in
their thirties, two businessmen, an engineer, 2
housewives and a nurse. The form says "no
sailing experience". Sometimes that's good, you
can count on what they are going to do, nothing
you haven't showed them yet.
Well by this time it's 10 a.m. and they arrive in
two rental cars. One with the people, and one with
all the food and the gear. They seem nice mid-
westeners. A little nervous, maybe. We are sizing
each other up. They are looking at my make-shift
hatband, beard and ripping knife. I am watching
the way they move to assist me in making
assignments for duties aboard the boat. They
asked me what I think of them so far. I tell them to
go unpack those "hard suit cases" on the boat and
then take them up and leave them at the charter


boat company office. I give them a book I do on
the Florida Keys that has a suggested
provisionings list in it, checking it against what
they bought. That seems to calm them down
some.
I show them how to operate the heads and
assign the sleeping arrangements so everyone
will know where to store their gear. By noon we
are going out of the inlet. It's blowing 15 knots from
the N.E. and a good swell running. We are making
about 6.5 knots under full sail. By and by two of
the guys and one of the girls aren't feeling so
good. So we decide to sail down to Miami, anchor
and cross the Gulfstream tomorrow at daylight.
Dan the engineer puts my 2 trolling rods out and
about half way to Miami we pick up two nice
dolphins.
I put one of the girls on the wheel and go aft to
skin the fish. One of the reasons I really like this
job, eating fresh fish, sailing, diving, and seeing
these people have the time of their lives. I got one
of the women and slipped down into the galley
and fried up some of the Dolphin in butter, lime
juice and soy sauce. The fish smells so good
cooling, everybody comes alive. One of the guys
says, "I never thought that smell of cooking fish
would make me feel better".
Sailing in to Key Biscayne anchorage with a
beautiful sunset full in our face, we drop the
hook, have some drinks, more fish and talk about
tomorrow's trip. I really enjoy a first time
charterer's enthusiasm about the waters, the fish
and the adventure itself. I tell them you can lay
home on the couch and watch it on National
Geographic or you can get out here and do it, but
you can't do both.
5:30 a.m. we are up and out, breakfast under
way. The wind is about the same as it was the day
before. Under full sail the breaking sun reflects
the spray of the Gulfstream, coming occasionally
over the windward rail.
"Ok folks," says I, "don't want no pukers or
burners to-day; let's get that number 15, on and
those patches behind your ears"(a new seasick
medicine), Why hell, I am no doctor but I think it's
part of my job to knowthe sun and the weather. I
find that by and by in that hot Bahama sun, the






January 15 Februaru 15. 1986


I -I --


and shell beads. Twelve Bahamians are
whooping it up while playing a fantastic game of
"" dominos nearby.
Further down the King's Highway on the left is
the Compleat Angler Bar. There are a lot of
pictures of fish and Ernest Hemingway on the
inside walls. Good drinks and something called
"the ring game" which consists of a brass ring
attached to string hung from the ceiling being
swung toward a hook stuck into the tavern's wall.
The owner of bar, Ossie Brown, comes over and
gives some lessons.
It is time to go back to the boat. Jerry, the
Sdockmaster, is there with his guitar and we all sit
around and sing while the girls fix supper. Jerry B, o.
charterers get headaches at night if they don't stays, of course, and after dinner he makes up
wear hats and sunglasses to protect them from several songs about my charterers. I give him
the heat and the glare. clues as to their jobs and hints about their
We are steering 1300 for the Gun Key light. The personalities. It is great, Jerry's a true on-the-
wind has eased up a bit and we are out of the sight spot poet. The part goes into the wee hours.
of land. A first time for everybody on board but The next morning, it is out to Turtle Rocks, to
me; We don't pick up the Gun Key light until about snorkle getting fish and conch.It is only about
5:30 p.m. I figure we can make it through the three miles south of the harbour so we don't put The last night ashore, we meet Bonefish
channel around the light before dark. We put up up the sails. Turtle Rocks is one of my favorite Tommy. We decide to go fishing with him the next
the yellow quarantine flag and I tell them it's dive spots. There is an easy place to anchor over morning before we sail back to the states, Tommy
tradition on sighting land, everybody should coral ledges in about ten feet of water. This is has a sixteen foot skiff and he takesthe groupout
have a shot of rum. About 10 min. later we hook a great for the charterers; they don't have to swim among the flats of Bimini, to try for one of the
nice bonito on the line. We don't get the fish in the any distance to see all the greatthings hardest fighting fish around. They get back the
boat, because the boys wack him with the underwater and they have. the boat directly next morning around eleven with two bonefish
gaffhook about twenty times and can't get himin. overhead for security. Later in the afternoon we and a permit. These guys can't say enough about
I yell from the wheel, "Hey, you guys ain't playing drift out on the Bahama Banks and pick up fifteen Bonefish Tommy and the fishing action.
golf back there, you know!" nice conch. It is time to split and head back to Florida. We
Centerfold makes it through the Gun Key By this time, everyone is exhausted, so we make turn past the marina and wave goodbye to
Channel, we anchor and all go for a swim that motor back to Bimini, tie up and feast on scorchedMaia the Hat Lady,Jerry, Bonefish Tommy and
hannel we anchor and a go or bea sunsewim t conch and a thick conch chowder over rice. We're Beau the Barracuda Man. Another' of the rewards
refreshes everybody. Another beautifulnsasleep by nine dreaming of tomorrow'ssailing of being a charter captain; my clients get to meet
with the Gun Key Lighthouse silhouetted against it. and fishing. the people of the islands and see what they are
The charterers break out the bar-b-que; it is going We get some rigged ballyhoo the next morning like, the way they talk, sample their food and their
to be red meat tonight. After supper in the cockpit, rom Bob's Bait and Tackle heading out for some Island Calypso music. The charterers say they
another boat comes into the anchorage. The from Bob's Bait and Tackle heading out for some
captain an crew row over for thcouple ofdrinks serious trowling under sail. The winds are like the experiences with people as much as
captainand crew crow over for a couple of drinks perfect. By four that afternoon we have picked up seeing the underwater world for the first time. A
and everyone intwo barracuda and two large dolphin. Back in feeling of pride wells up inside me, another perk
10:30 p.m. Bimini that night we give a fellow on the dock besides my job's pay. They will be back to visit
The next morning at about eight, asquall comes named Beau the barracuda in exchange for their island friends and see the clear water and
through and washes the boat off nicely. I go on skinning and fleeting thdolphin.Thecharterers whitesands of the Bahamas again.
deck for a shower explaining to the charterers the sinning and letting the dphin. The haterer
shortage of fresh water in most of the Bahamas. w dow to the Compleat Angler after supper
After breakfast and a swim, we motor into Cat SOUTH FLORIDA RIGGNVG SERVICE
Cay to clear customs. It's about a two mile trip. The next morning, the charterers want to dive
Catyi a eautful lttle ey e on the shipwreck called the Sapona. it is an old
Cat Cay is a beautiful little island owned by the ete
Rockwell Corporation. It's a private club, but they wrecked concrete ship about halfway between
let you tie up there overnight to clear customs and Bimini and Gun Cay. (See "The Sapona" by Jim
get provisions. Everyone is amazed about how Sullivan, Waterfront News, March 15-April 15,
clear the water is, evening the harbor. Bill and his 1985, page eight.) She is two hundred feet long TOM SHARKEY (305) 462-5212
wife meet a couple who live on the island and they and is laying in fifteen feet of water with most of
take the other charterers on an island tour aboard her super structure exposed. She is famous for
being the bombing target that squadron of planes
golf carts, the Cat Cay's main mode of transport. being the bombing target that squadron ofplanes INSTALLATION AND REPAIR FROM THE DECK UP
We leave Cat Cay heading for the northern end that were lost and blamed on the Bermuda 203 S.W. 7th AVE. FT. LAUDERDALE, FLA.
of Gun Cay, where there is a beautiful little harbor Tringe Sapona, a mazed at the things get into
with a nice beach and good snorkling on the exploring the Sapona, amazed at the things to do
with a nice beach and good snorkeling on the around Cat ay, Bimini Island Chain..
western side. We put the dinghy and motor in the around Cat ay, Bimini Island Chain.. CUSTOM ESIGN
water and make for the beach to snorkle. The girls MARINE RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL
want to look for shells. I like this idea because I M
am able to check out everyone's snorkling ability 791-484 MIKE FORD Auto Tags I
on the beach in shallow water. They feel more 91-02 JOYCE FORD Boats o
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secure in learning to breath and adjusting their *- Mobil e Homes AR CG
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We swim over to the reef for some sightseeing. TITLS registrations 305-587-4326
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This is another part of my job I really enjoy: of South Florida e Titles
watching these folks freak out when they see all Trailers 2413 SUGARLOAF LANE FT LAUDERDALE FLORIDA 33312
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the beautiful color of the fish and coral of the e Motorcycles
underwater world. You can almost feel the 3604 Davie Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale 33312
vibrations coming through the water.
We stay out on the reef for about an hour. Back ,. -,,,........ .
at the boat they can't stop talking about all the r
different kinds of fish. We have a "fish i.d. book"
aboard, so they try to pick out all the different Please mail the Waterfront News to:
types of fish they have seen. To the: WATERFRONT NEWS I
Later on that night after supper we go to theo the:
beach and build a fire. Several of the couples 320 S.W. 2nd St. Name
disappear into the darkness, so I get a ride back Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312 Address
to the boat. I City
The next morning, all the crew accounted for, City
we set sail for Bimini with a fine breeze; it is about O NEW o 1 yr. @ $10.00 State
ten miles to the North. The color of the water on Zip Code
the entrance into the Bimini harbor is fantastic: Phone ( )
all the blues and greens in contrast with the white i 1 RENEWAL 7 2 yr. @ $17.50 Comments
sand. I have to slow down while they take
pictures.
We tie up at Oujes dock and I introduce them to I ADDRESS CHANGE
Jerry Francis the dockmaster. We have a few
rums, lots of laughter and then take a walk down g Call 524-9450 for more information.
North Bimini's King's Highway past Maria the Hat Make checks payable to:
SLady stand anditlreedf four places where you ) CLIP & KEEP ABOARD Waterfrort News.*'
can buy straw goods. The.charterets.a( I get bats -mr ; -. .. -






WATERFRONT NEWS


Freshwater Fishing Report
By Mike Johnson
LAKE OKEECHOBEE
This is the time to be at Lake Okeechobee with a
fishing pole in hand., The south end of the lake
from Clewiston to Belle Glade have been the hot
spots. Some guides are saying that fishing is
better than it has been in 10 years. Bass are
hitting red shad worms, black grape, green glitter
worms, and especially the tequilla sunrise
worms. Topwater lures and wild shiners have
produced several bass in the 10 Ib. range. The
edges of the weedbeds along Creamer Island, Rita
Island and Grassey Island are still producing limit
stringers of bass. Crappie are starting to show up
in the Rim Canal and in the cuts, with Missouri
minnows and live crickets being the bait of
choice.
LOXAHATCHEE
Fishing has been good in the West Canal and
the adjoining flats along the West Canal. Dark
colored worms and silver rapalas are producing
limit stringers of bass. Flyrods have also been
devastating in the West Canal. Limit stringers of
bluegills are being caught in the early morning
hours at the spillways along the West Canal.
SAWGRASS
Bass are on the move at sawgrass as the water
level continues to drop. The East Canal has been
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the most productive with shiners, top water lures
and 13 1/2 inch long rubber worms being the best
baits. At the spillways along US 27 some nice
lunkers are being taken on. Crankbaits such as
shad-raps and bombers.
EVERGLADES HOLIDAY PARK
Bass fishing is picking up here however it still
remains a disappointment compared to other
parts of the conservation areas. The best bet is
the Miami Canal with live shiners.
Everglades Bass Anglers held their annual two
day Bass Tournament on November 30 and
December 1. It was held at West Lake Toho near
the Kissimmee Chain. 28 anglers competed for
points for the-angler of the year. 52 fish were
caught and considering the weather conditions
this was a very good catch. 1st place went to
Scott Christophel who caught 7 fish for a total
weight of 15 Ibs. 5 ozs.. Second place went to
John (Killer) Nydam who caught 10 fish for a total
weight of 14 Ibs. 10 ozs. Third place went to Jerry
(Boats) Nydam who caught 4 fish for a total of 8
Ibs. 14 ozs. Nice going guys.
Everglades Bass Anglers is open for new
members and the annual dues is S20.00 per year.
There is a club meeting on the first Wednesday of
each month and a club tournament once a month.
For more information contact the author of Chet
Johnson at 581-1985. Until next month, good luck
and good fishing.
Railings Replaced Gel-Coat

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1305) 942-2866


Sea Horse Races Add To Artificial
Reef

Old tote machines donated by the Pompano
Park Race Track will be sunk off the Broward
coast enhancing the county's artificial reef.
Young men and women from the Florida Ocean
Sciences Institute (F.O.C.E.) of Fort Lauderdale
will transport the machines from the race track
and prepare the betting devices for submergence.
The machines will be sunk around the Pompano
Fishing Rodeo Reef, according to Steve
Somerville. Larger predator fish attracted to such
reefs as the Lowrance feed on small fish gathered
on smaller objects near by, says Somerville -
head of the county's artificial reef program. The
tote machines, "Sea Horses", serve this purpose.
Somerville reports that this project should be
complete sometime in January 1986. F.O.C.E. is a
non-profit youth development organization that
works with the Broward County School Students
who require special educational and disciplinary
attention not necessarily available to them in the
school system. F.O.C.E. attempts to establish "a
symbiotic relationship (between) youth and the
sea" along with instilling into the youth work
habits that may help them in the workplace,
according to F.O.C.E. officials.



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124 S.W. 5th Street
Ft. Lauderdale, FL '33301
ZODIAC Authorized Service Station
Liferafts & Boats
(305) 4662-6208 Alan R. Harris
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Diving 15


January 15 February 15, 1986



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i i


Mercedes I, Nine Months Later
by Brian Brooks

My son Michael and I drifted slowly south
along her port side. We were lucky enough to be
the first ones dropped from the dive boat. We had
her alone to ourselves. Usually both of us are
working, that is taking other divers for their first
sight of her. But on this beautiful day we were
alone and had only to observe her beauty in the
clear 80 foot visibility water.
Blossoms of white and red coral were
sprouting all along her sides. Algae. had long
since covered her steel and rust. Being alone we
could see what the last nine months have done to
the lady that had caused all the publicity.
Who could ever forget that windy Thanksgiving
Day in 1984 when the Mercedes I was swept
ashore and landed in front of Mollie Wilmot's
house? Who could ever forget the television
newsmen interviewing this dear lady with
strange sunglasses, sipping champagne, telling
the free world how depressing it was to have this
terrible monster ship run amuck into her back
yard. Things like that just aren't done in Palm
Beach. The world was up in arms. Well at least we
divers enjoyed seeing the ship sitting,lusting over
her.
The divers in Broward County, long taking a
back seat to our cousinsin Dade County, dreamed
how nice that ship would look sitting on the
bottom of the ocean just off Fort Lauderdale. Sure
other ships had been dropped. But they were
dropped deep for the fisherman, which was good;
but we wanted one for ourselves to play with.
Well, 105 days later Donjon Marine Company
from New Jersey obliged and took her from sweet
Mollie's back yard. Quickly, Steve Somerville the
Artificial Reef Coordinator for the Broward
County Environmental Quality Control Board saw
to it that Mollie's boat was sitting in Port
Everglades right next to Burt and Jack's
Restaurant. Thanks to Steve and the South
Florida Divers Club plus contributions from a lot
of people in the Broward Dive Industry,Mollie's
boat was sent to the bottom on March 30th with
charges that dropped her in 57 seconds. Sam Rich
a local Dive Shop owner swam down within
minutes and reported that all was well. We finally
had our own wreck to play in.
Since that time fish have discovered it. Larger
fish lusting over the smaller fish discovered it
also. A whole artificial reef system was born just-
off Fort Lauderdale.
Millions of people from'all over the world
watched and wondered about a bunch of crazy
people caring about a rusty old freighter. Since
that time Steve Somerville and Broward County
have sunk several other ships, planes and oil
platforms which benefits everybody, the fish, the
divers and the fisherman. Steve has walked a
delicate line between divers and fisherman and
kept everyone happy. Between Mollie's back yard
toy and Miami Vice all of a sudden we live in a
place everyone in the world wants to be a part of.
California eat your heart out.
It's been a fun year in the marine industry be
you fisherman or diver. The Broward Dive
Industry Association has wisely voted to not
allow fishing on the Mercedes. This allows the ship
to grow into our own little Disneyworld. Someday


diver and big fish might just meet each other in
one of the passageways of Mollie's ship each on
his or her own trip.
As Michael and I swim up toward the wheel
house we spot a large gag grouper coming from
that direction, evidently swimming away to the
reef on the approach of the divers. When they
ascend the grouper will return.
Exploring the dark cabins and passageways
alone is exciting and heady stuff. With a lightlittle
creatures can be seen in every part of the ship. A
large barracuda waits for us on the stern and isn't
in the least bit intimidated. Large arrow crabs
crawl over the deck. Back in one of the holds of
the ship a tiny lobster can be seen. The slow
rythmic sound of our bubbles wake us from our
fantasy trip. We slowly swim back to the line,
each of us thrilled to have seen the lady alone. As
we slowly swim north along the fighter's deck a
cloud of silt comes toward us, the tourists are on
the lady. It's a shame they can't swim without
kicking up silt. But the Mercedes accomplishes
another important task. By everyone diving on
her the reef's, which take enough abuse, will be
left alone. Everyone benefits.
In speaking with other instructors or
divemasters it's always interesting to hear their
impressions of the past nine months on the
Mercedes I. Larry Hatfieldan Instructor and
Divemaster, mentioned that lately he has been
making friends with a young three foot long green
moray eels that has taken up residence in the
ship's galley.
Other divemasters have mentioned little places
on the ship that they always swim to and find the
same little creature whether it's a small grouper
or nudibranch. They speak about the creatures as


I _-.


if they were its parents. Life is evolving and it
started with that stormy day on a dreary
Thanksgiving when the Mercedes I broke free of
her moorings and was. pushed ashore into
immortality.
It's been a great year in the Marine Industry
whether its been diving, fishing or private clubs.
We have all benefitted. I remember that windy
night on March 29th when South Florida Divers
Club had a farewell party aboard the Mercedes I.
It was her last night in Port. Hundreds of people in
their own boats came by the ship and wished her
well. They were happy. There was a sense of
oneness between all of us, a sense of
community Fort Lauderdale had grown up. We
were one thanks to Mollie and her ship.
The tourists are all over the ship now. Michael
and I slowly ascend from her on this beautiful
December day each with our own thoughts nine
months after the Mercedes I came into our lives.


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


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(5 blks North of Sunrise Bid) Authorized White's Electronics Dealer
564.8661 Rent an underwater metal detector *


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WATERFRONT NEWS


Heritage 16


Kids For Kids On Las Olas Festival

A parade of the Clydesdales. Anheuser-Busch
Inc.'s celebrated team of draft horses, highlights
the January 11th "Kids for Kids on Las Olas"
festival. The children's celebration, sponsored by
the Las Olas Association, is to benefit Kids in
Distress and Women in Distress.
Activities run from 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. along
Fort Lauderdale's Las Olas Boulevard. The event
begins with a 1:00 parade of the Clydesdales. The
parade route will take the team of eight horses
from the Stranahan House to SE 11th Avenue,
with a stop along the way for viewing and photo
opportunities.
Throughout the afternoon, members of Kids in
Distress and Women in Distress will set up special
sidewalk booths along the Boulevard. Kids in
Distress will offer face painting, ballons, and their
"cookbooks for kids." Women in Distress will
provide Polaroid pictures of children with the
Clydesdales, T-shirts, popcorn and soft drinks.
Proceeds from the activities benefit the
respective organizations, both of which address
the needs of abused and homeless children.
At the parade's conclusion, the horses will
remain at the Stranahan House for additional
viewing. Refreshments will also be available at
the Stranahan House.
Stephens Distributing Company in Dania. a
local distributor of. Anheuser-Busch products.
coordinated the Clydesdales' appearance in Fort
Lauderdale. The horses are a familiar sight in
many Anheuser-Busch Budweiser commercials.
The parade of Clydesdales on Las Olas is free
and open to the public.


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Hotel Barges Of Europe

An untraditional way to travel may sometimes
be the best- as shown by Ken Lawrence's travel
down four European Rivers on hotel barges. The
Kiwanis Club of Fort Lauderdale will present Mr.
Lawrence's program 8 p.m., Thursday, January
30, 1986 at the War Memorial Auditorium in
Holiday Park.
The ship "Lynquenda" takes the viewer through
Burgundy, to Fontainebleau, wine testing in
Chablis country and a tour of a Cistercian abbey.
Cruising aboard the "Lys" in Holland, one sees
polders and windmills. Visits ashore include a
medieval hunting lodge, greenhouses and a stroll
through tulip fields. The "Bon Tour" takes us
along the Canal du Midi in southern France, and
one sees the ancient fortress of Carcassone, the
pretty town of Joli and, after sailing through the
Mistral (or Master Wind), we arrive in Marseillan.
On the Thames, the viewer's home is the "Actief",
a former Dutch clipper ship. One learns the
mythology of this famous river as he travels past
antique steam boats, horse farms and Windsor
Castle.

"Hotel Barges of Europe" is the second of six
Thursday night travelogs presented during the
winter by the Kiwanis. Tickets are $4 for each
event, $20 for the entire 1986 Travel and
Adventure Series. All monies go into the club's
Project Fund or Youth Foundation.
For more information or tickets call 462-7153 or
write Kiwanis Club of Ft. Lauderdale, P.O. Box
#1398, Ft. Lauderdale, Fl 33302


Leonardo da Vinci At The
Discovery Center
by Cindy Foster

FORT LAUDERDALE-- The Discovery Center is
hosting "Leonardo da Vinci 1452-1519," featuring
22 machine models built from da Vinci's scientific
drawings, from January 29 to March 3.
The opening party for the exhibit is scheduled
for 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. on January 30.
The models on display will include a parachute,
helicopter, paddlewheel ship, a clock and more.
The exhibit is on loan from IBM.
The Discovery Center, located at 231 Southwest
Second Avenue. is a science, art and history
museum. For more information, call 462-8803.



Saw it advertised...in the
WATERFRONT NEWS !!!



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CARVED SIGN CO.
S601 So. Andrews Ave.. It. I.auderdale
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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.
BOYDS TACKLE SHOP
508 Andrews Avenue, Fort Lauderdale 33301 Open 7 days.
Telephone 305/462-8366 Tide Report 523-TIDE


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


' *- .' .
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'


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I





January 15 Februaru 15, 1986


Major Exhibition Of Postwar
American Art
by Janet Maizner
Inaugural Exhibition to Feature Painting,
Sculpture and Environmental Art Since 1940
Exhibition to be on View January April, 1986
Fort Lauderdale, Florida -- The Museum of Art
announced that it will inaugurate its new building
with a major exhibition, AN AMERICAN
RENAISSANCE: PAINTING AND SCULPTURE
SINCE 1940, opening January and remaining on
view through April, 1986.
The exhibition, organized by guest curator
Professor Sam Hunter of Princeton University,
will feature approximately 150 major works
ranging in style from the monumental sculpture
of Alexander Calder to the graffiti-inspired
canvases and constructions of Jean-Michel
Basquiat. The exhibition is made possible by a
grant from the American Express Company.
AN AMERICAN RENAISSANCE will define the
revolution that took place in American art by
surveying the main currents and major artistic
trends of the past 50 years. It will also place the
works in a historical and ideological context,
linking their visual impact to a historical
evolution of ideas, theoretical issues and
concepts of art and society. By examining the
vast diversity and richness of art of the past half-
century, the exhibition will illustrate America's
emergence as a predominant force in modern and
contemporary art.
The 150 works that comprise AN AMERICAN
RENAISSANCE were selected as outstanding
examples of their time, and include some of the
most important and best-known icons of postwar
American art.
The exhibition encompasses Abstract
Expressionism, with representative paintings
and sculpture by Jackson Pollock, Mark Rothko,
Willem de Kooning, David Smith and others; Pop
Art with works by Claes Oldenburg, Roy
Lichtenstein, Jim Dine, George Segal, Andy
Warhol, Jasper Johns and Robert Rauschenberg;
Minimalist sculpture by Donald Judd and Robert
-__Morris; and such current trends -as Neo-
-Expressionism, with representative large scale
work by Eric Fischl, David Salle, Julian Schnabel,
Kenny Scharf, Robert Longo, Jonathan Borofsky
and many others.
Sam Hunter, professor in the Department of Art
and Archaeology at Princeton University and
Curator of Modern Art at the Princeton University
Museum, has been named advisor-to the Museum
of Art, Fort Lauderdale. According to Professor
Hunter:


The exhibition attempts a coherent intellectual
history of the past 50 years by linking its visual
impact to a chronological development of ideas.
The survey will connect theoretical issues and
concepts of art and society -- from the idealism
and expressionistic violence of Abstract
Expressionism to the emphasis on mass media
image and cultural responses of Pop Art, and
other cultural factors for subsequent styles. The
show is thus an exploration of the relationship of
American art to the historically specific
conditions of American life, thought and artistic
traditions since World War II.
Professor Hunter has served as the director of
the Minneapolis Institute of Arts, the Jewish
Museum in New York City and the Rose Art
Museum at Brandeis University, and as a curator
at The Museum of Modern Art in New York City. He
is also former art critic for The New York Times.
.His books include: Modern Art: Painting, Sculpture,
Architecture (Harry N. Abrams, Inc./Prentice-Hall,
1985); The Museum of Modern Art, New York: The
History and Collection (Harry N. Abrams, Inc., 1984);
and George Segal (Rizzoli, 1984).
A comprehensive catalogue will accompany
the exhibition with essays by leading
commentators of contemporary art, including
Harry Gaugh, Susan Larsen, Kim Levin, Robert
Morgan, William Zimmer and Professor Hunter.
Susan Bloom, vice president of Cultural Affairs
for the American Express Company, noted,
"American Express is honored to be playing a role
in bringing this important exhibition to South
Florida and launching the new Museum of Art. We
are committed to supporting the arts in the
communities where our employees work both in
the U.S. and abroad." Since 1981, American
Express has supported more than 100 visual and
performing arts projects in 20 countries on five
continents.
George Bolge, director of the Museum of Art,
also announced other exhibitions organized by
the Museum for its inaugural year including a
major survey of postwar American photography
with guest curator Andy Grundberg, photography
critic for The New York Times, in the fall of 1986.
Other, exhibitions include a retrospective of the
paintings of American Abstract Expressionist
Richard Pousette-Dart, and selections from the
noted collection of international modern and
contemporary art of Miami collector Martin Z.
Margulies.
The Museum of Art was founded in 1958 and in
February 1984 began the construction of its new
$7.5 million facility designed by architect Edward
Larrabee Barnes. The museum's collections
include extensive holdings in 19th and 20th-


Farming The Everglades
by Rodney Dillon

Farmers, attracted to south Florida by vast
acreage and long winter growing seasons,
witnessed the transformation of the Everglades
from a forbidding wilderness into one of the
nation's most productive agricultural regions. In
the process they battled difficult terrain and
weather, insects, and- poor transportation
facilities. During the 1890's and early 1900's
agriculture was the primary economic activity in
the Broward County region, and it remained an
important force into the 1950's. Ironically, in the
past three decades, the county's rapid population
growth has brought a decline in farming. Today,
few Broward residents know the unique
difficulties and advantages of farming the
Everglades.
At 7:30 p.m., Tuesday, January 14, 1986,
pioneer Broward County farmers will discuss
their experiences in a special program on
"Farming the Everglades." This program,
sponsored by the Broward County Historical
Commission, will take place at the Broward
County East Regional Library, 1300 East Sunrise
Boulevard, Fort Lauderdale. Admission is free.

century art with an emphasis on postwar
American art. The new 63,800 sq. ft. museum is
located in downtown Fort Lauderdale, and is
designed to serve the entire South Florida region.


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I I, I





i8


Suwimmin


WATERFRONT NEWS


Results Of The Ocean Mile Swim

Men
Overall
1. Henry Clark, Ohio University, 21:13; 2. Brian
Wasylowich, Brock University, 21:20; 3. Kevin
Casson, St. Olaf College, 21:25.
Age Group
Under 10 1. Derrick Moore, New York, 25:59; 2. Robert
Urban, St. Gregory; 3. Frank Bradley, St. Gregory: 11-13-1.
Gershon Alavas, Pine Crest, 23:41, 2. Chris McAllister, Fort
Lauderdale; 3. Josh Goldfarb, Columbia, Mo.; 14-18-1. Greg
Horie, Hamilton, Canada, 24:54; 2. Patrick Oagnon, Samak
Brossard, Canada; 3. Rick Sivertson, Boca Raton; College
Freshmen 1. Kevin Casson, St. Olaf College, 21:25; 2. Craig
Mortimer, McMaster University; 3. Bill Smutny, Broward
Community College; College Sophomores-1. Henry Clark, Ohio
University, 21:13; 2. Bruce Hopson, University of Missouri; 3.
Andy Nieman, University of Missouri; College Juniors 1.
Brian Wasylowich, Brock University, 21:20; 2. Ricardo
Valdivia, University of Alabama; 3. Robert Havick, St. 'laf
College; College Seniors 1. David Shemilt, Brock University
26:30; 2. Rojer Madruga, Indiana University; 3. Stuart
Cromarty, Boston University; 25-29- 1. Andy Antonetz, Palm
Beach, 22:40; 2. Hank Oppenborn, Miami Beach; 30-34 1.
Rick Phillips, Chagrin Falls, Ohio, 24:42; 2. John Mayfield,
Plantation; 3. Nick Busch, Fort Lauderdale; 35-39 1. Bill
Dorney, Biscayne Bay, 22:50; 2. Joel Burns, Fort Lauderdale; 3.
Mike Pearl, Fort Lauderdale; 40-44 1. Cal Winn, Fort
Lauderdale, 27:29, 2. Bert Gaines, Miami; 3. Al Goldberg, Fort
Lauderdale; 45-49 1. Arnie Leskovitz, Fort Lauderdale,
26:16; 2. Ted Hendrickson, Fort Lauderdale; 3. Joe Kligman,
Montreal; 50-54 1. Herb Kern, Fort Lauderdale, 29:29; 2.
Allen Hanselman, Plantation; 55-59 -1. John Marshall, Fort
Lauderdale, 34:02; 2. Ron Hawk, Pompano Beach; 3. Joe
Shaffer, Palm Beach; 60-64- 1. Ray Valassis, Detroit, 49:26; 2.
Alan Bryce, Ocean Grove, N.J.; Over 65- 1. John Maccionis,
Philadelphia, 32:59; 2. Doc Schofield, Stuart; 3. Edward
Twardonski, Fort Lauderdale.


WOMEN
Overall
1. Jack Hirsty, Lawrence, Kan., 23:30; 2. Jane
Curley, lona College, 23:32; 3. Tammy Balkwill,
Brock University, 23:40.
Age Groups
Under 10 1. Shannon McHugh, Fort Lauderdale, 31:48; 2.
Irina Kossenko, Davie; 3. Jodi Shapiro, Rene Lake, Mich; 11-13
1. Tammy Kneer, Pompano Beach, 25:58; 2. Lisa Gorski,
Pompano Beach; 3. Pam Bell, Windsor, Canada; 14-18 1.
Vicki Vogt, Fort Lauderdale, 26:46; 2. Jenny Martin, Mercy,
Mich.; 3. Alison Cassens, Boca Raton; College Freshmen 1.
Jane Curley, lona College, 23:32; 2. Beth Zimmeran, Northern
Michigan University; College Sophomores 1. Jenifer
Killsfetter, University of Alabama, 23:50; 2. Carol Ann Heller,
West Point; 3. Lynn Campbell, Iowa State; College Juniors 1.
Tammy Balkwill, Brock University, 23:40; 2. Jennifer
Raymond, Williams College; 3: Cornelia Wieck, Eastern Illinois
University; 28:31; 2. Judy Bohler, Rochester Institute of
Technology; 3. Sibhan Smith, University of Guelph. 25-29 -1.
Meredith Rosenthal, Los Angles, 35:30; 2. Kathleen Spence,
North Miami; 3. Dale Colowski, Fort Lauderdale; 30-34 1.
Jacki Hirsty,Lawrence, Kan., 23:30; 2. Nancy Steadman, Deal,
N.J.; 3. Cathy Mancino, Fort Lauderdale. 35-39-1.Ann Brinn,
Fort Lauderdale, 42:58; 2. Ranita Gomez, Miami; 3. Christine
Miller, Columbus, Ohio; 40-44 1. Lisa Woodman, Fort
Lauderdale, 37:29; 2. Susan Peterson, Fort Lauderdale, 3.
Karen Klisch, Frederick, Md.; 45-49 1. Ann Buckley,
Plantation, 38:05; 2. Sherry Turney, Plantation;.3. Mary
Mahan, Fort Lauderdale; 55-59 1. Margaret Timriins, Fort
Lauderdale, 31:09; 2. Cynthia Bruce, Fort Lauderdale; 60-64-
1. Doris Steadman, Deal, N.J., 36:15; Over 65 1. Ruth Cole,
Fort Lauderdale 45:08

672 entrants began the International Hall of
Fame's Ocean Mile Swim.


Boca Raton/International
Swimming Hall Of Fame To
Sponsor Triathlon February 8th

A second triathlon will be held at Boca Raton's
Spanish River Park, 7:30 am February 8, 1986.
This second annual event will be sponsored by
the International Swimming Hall of Fame of Fort
Lauderdale and the City of Boca Raton Parks and
Recreation Department.
There will be two races to choose from: for the
serious triathlete there will be a one mile swim,
twenty-five mile bike and six-point-two mile run
all sanctioned as a "Tri Fed Race"; a mini race will
consist of a quarter mile swim, eight mile bike
and two mile run for the not so serious. The mini
race will begin after the Tri Fed Race, 8:30 a.m.
Both races will begin on the beach one mile and
a quarter mile south of Spanish River Park.
Triathletes will swim north, and bike and run
through scenic "out and back" routes with the
park as the transition area.
An entry fee of $35 (relay teams $100) for the Tri
Fed Race and $20 ($50) for the mini race will
benefit the Swimming Hall of Fame. For more
information call the hall at (305) 462-6536.


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YOUR SUBSCRIPTION?
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E':. NEWS


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Winterfest -
And Boat Parade


Winterfest Shoreline Competition
Winners
by Diane Grow

BROWARD COUNTY -- The following winners
have been announced for the Eighth Annual
Winterfest Shoreline Competition, sponsored by
the Fort Lauderdale Area Board of Realtors:
The coveted Realtors Choice Award for the overall
winner of the Shoreline Competition was
presented to Mr. and Mrs. James Wemyss, Six
Harborage Isle Dr. for their "God Loves Creatures
Great and Small."
The winner in the residential category is Mrs.
Gail Brown, 3321 N.E. 58 Street, Fort Lauderdale.
Dick and Tina Rice with their "Gone Fishin':
Treasures of the Sea," won the low rise
condominium category. Sunrise East, 2800 E.
Sunrise Blvd. was voted the best decorated high
rise condominium.
Coral Ridge Yacht Club at 2800 Yacht Club Blvd.
was awarded top honors as the best decorated in
the marine/commercial category. Stan's at 3300
E. Commercial Blvd. with the theme "Stan's Glitter
Isle," was awarded top prize for
restaurants/lounges.
The Winterfest Shoreline Competition
recognizes 'the best decorated homes and
businesses along the Intracoastal Waterway.
Theme compliance and originality, overall
composition, use of lights and accessory props,
and use of grounds/building are this year's
criteria in judging each of the competitions. This
year's Winterfest theme is "Tropical Treasures."



"Tropical Treasures" 1985
Winterfest Ft. Lauderdale Boat
Parade December 21, 1985


19


January 15 February 15, 1986


1985 Red Cross Jingle Bells Run
10 K Race Results

Hollywood's beach, Sunday Evening, December
22, 1985
Males Overall Winner
1. Larry Green (Orlando) 29:51.04
2. Ron Stetina (Boca Raton) 30:23.09
3. Mike Claeys (Boca Raton) 31:28.30

Females Overall Winners
1. Cynthia Raes (Pompano Beach) 37:37.48
2. Toni Gariano (Lighthouse Point) 37:38.55
3. Debbie Ziebart (Coral Springs) 39:49.53


Over 360 runners participated in this first time
event for the Red Cross.


Photos by David- Kessler


Type/Age Female Male
Master's Alice Hudson ................ Hector Rodriguez
Wheelchairs Helen Quillen Sweet......... Max Rhodes
10 & under Jennifer Bossert
11-14 Jenny Ruiz .....................Walker Howren
15-19 Tawanna Edwards ................. John Storm
20-24 Angela Giampaolo................... Vince Neal
25-29 Toni Aronson ....................... James Hill
30-34 Ellen Golston ....................... Bob Dugan
35-39 Joy Siegner ........................Alan Millar
40-44 Cindy Briar....................... Marcel Jobin
45-49 Jan Van Kleeck ...................... Phil Giusto
50-54 Peggy Gruber....................George McCuen
55-59 Charolotte L. Baker ................ John McCoy
60-64 .............................. Malcolm Anderson
65-69 ............. ................... .. Dan Biegle
70 & over ........................... Bill McDonough


Grand Prize Winner
1. Mr. Bobb (Bobb Messingschlager-owner) 60'
2. Lionheart (Delta Airlines, Inc.) 92
Best Adoption of"TroplcalTreasures" Theme
1. Lionheart
2. Jim Dandy (Jim Simon) 47'
Best Use of Lights
1. Jim Dandy
2. Lionheart
Best Show Award
1. Lionheart
2. Mr. Bobb
Best Showboat
1. Poopsie (California Federal) 61'
2. Arcadia (Korbel Champagne) 66'
Best Sailboat
1.
2. Wind Flower (Capt. Ken Tomczuk & Dr. John Turner) 52'
Best Private Boat 40' and Under
1. "G" Witch (Gary Lang) 28'
2. Almost Heaven (Dan Fogarty) 33'
Best Private Boat 40' and Under
1. Mr. Bobb
2. Jim Dandy
Commercial Winner 50' and Under
1. Cape Ann (Cape Ann Towing) 26'
2. Honey Girl III (Alamo Rent-a-Car) 46'
Commercial Winner over 50'
1. Lionheart
2. Lady Christine (Seabreeze Transport) 115'
Over one-hundred boats participated in the
1985 Fort Lauderdale Boat Parade with Grand
Marshalls Doc Severinsen and Willard Scott.
Lionheart, the 1984 Grand Prize Winner, lead the
parade of boats north- on the Intracoastal
Waterway through Fort Lauderdale.


I


A large Fabric and 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.

Cable Marine, Inc. offers Quality Marine Yacht
Interior work with extensive experience on and
around boats. Our large buying volume and
competitive labor rates coupled with our
knowledge of fabric and furnishings provides high
quality yacht interiors at favorable prices!


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Our Best Form of Advertising!


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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
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STARLIGHT IX 53' Hatteras
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SKIP JACK 28' Wellcraft
BLUE DOLPHIN 38' Bertram
REVELTOSA 42' Hatteras
SUN DANCER 68' C.C. Roamer
MON AMI 70' Custom
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WHY RUN AN .' o-- E:AD?
Reach the waterfront market of the
Yachting Capitol of the World, Broward F
County, directly with the Waterfront News
7,000 boats; 13,000 waterfront households;
250 public places; 25,000 papers monthly. \
- Deerfield Beach to Hollywood, Directly
Any other media that cannot directly reach your
target market, renders your marine advertising invisible.
Contact your best marine advertising value:
(305) 524-9450
W~-terfront News 320 S W. 2nd St Fr Lauderdale, FL 33312


I I


Quality Yacht* lnterito-rs-, ,.






Safety

New Coast Guard Licensing Laws
Finally Announced
by Capt. Bob Arnold

The long awaited announcement of the
proposed change in Part 10 of title 46 of the Code
of Federal Regulations was published in the
Federal Register of October 24, 1985 as "Proposed
Rules".
These changes. as proposed by the Coast
Guard, are scheduled to go into effect sometime in
1986 after a series of three public hearings. Of
note is the scheduled CLOSE of comments period
set for February 21. 1986.
Since the proposed changes affect ALL license
levels, they are of vital concern to all interested
parties, including those already licensed and
those considering a license. We urge you to
secure a copy of the proposal and make your
views known.
Copies of the proposal are scheduled to be
made available through the Government Printing
Office, but budget constraints may. delay this
availability. TheAmerican Professional Captain's
Association is making copies available to its
membership. and non-members may purchase
copies from them. Write APCA. P.O. Box 350398,
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33316.
Part 10 is still a "Proposal." Soon it will be law!
If you do not study how it will affect you. you will
have NO input into a change which will affect your
ability to earn a living. We again urge you to
study the proposal and make your views known.
Comments should be addressed to. Executive
Secretary, Marine Safety Council (G-
CMC/21)(CGD81-059), U.S. Coast. Guard.
Washington. DC 20593.
Send a copy of your comment letter to APCA or
NCI. They will know what to do.in the form of
follow up or emphasis to make all the comments
count!


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20


Part 10 Proposals
How They Affect Small Holders And
Prospective Licensees

The new Part 10 proposal has just been
published, and it contains some dramatic
changes in small license level requirements.
procedures. limitations, etc.
The basic license. Operator of Uninspected
Passenger Vessels (OUPV). formerly the
Motorboat Operator or 6-pak license commonly
used for Charter boats, was revised recently, and
is currently valid for carrying 6 or less
passengers for hire on Uninspected vessels.
power or auxiliary sail, up to 100 gross tons.
The new proposal calls for the OUPV license to
be available for inland waters with 6 months (180
days) of experience and the Near Coastal waters
version with one year (360 days) of experience.
For the Near Coastal version, only three months
(90 days) of the experience must have been on
ocean or near coastal waters.
The term "Near Coastal" is new, and means 0-
200 miles offshore. Unless the applicant has
extremely limited. experience, all licenses for
coastwise service will be for Near Coastal


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waters, and the licensed operatorwill have a 200
mile limit instead if the 50 or 100 mile limit
currently being imposed by most Coast Guard
offices.
Unless there are extenuating circumstances.
Near Coastal routes will NOT be limited
geographically. In other words, there will be NO
ROUTE RESTRICTIONS PLACED ON THE LICENSE
other than the 200 mile limit.
Inland licenses will be issued for ALL Inland
waters of the United States.
Self certification will continue to be allowed.
but ONLY for service on vessels the applicant
owns. Those who do not own a vessel must obtain
letters or other evidence from licensed personnel
or owners of documented vessels.
A preliminary review of the required test
subjects indicates that the exams will get
HARDER, not easier. Chart work will be
mandatory for the near coastal version. and
additional subjects not currently tested for will be
added.
For those already possessing a 6-pak license.
the grandfathering will be a nice gift. For those
who do not have it. it may be a little tougher to
get, but the results will be a license of greater
value and scope than now offered.


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-- --- - -
I a public service to the marine interests of our community from the
WATERFRONT NEWS




DANIA CUT-OFF CANAL OBSTRUCTION BUOY
has been temporarily established in
approximate position 26-03-51.5 N
80-06-54.5 W. This position is about
60' from the SW corner of the inter-
-- section of the ICW & Dania Cut-Off
9 Canal. The buoy is a white can with
U.S.C.G. 927-1611 NEW RIVER SOUTH FORK- DBN 4,8,12(PA) orange diamond worded "DANGER ROCKS".
FL.MARINE PATROL 467-4541 Missing or Destroyed. Chart:11467. The buoy was established to mark par-
SFT. LAUD.POLICE 761-2415 NORTH NEW RIVER CANAL- DBN 16(PA) tially submerged rocks.
HARBOR POLICE 761-2151 Missing Dbd. Chart: 11467, LNM:36-85 Ref:BNM 589-85-MIA
DECOMPRESSION 279-1441 Charts: 11470, 11467, 11466
U.S.CUSTOMS 527-7299 SOUTH NEW RIVER CANAL- DBN 1,2,4,6(PA) DREDGING & MARINE CONSTRUCTION SITES
WEATHER 525-6666 Damaged or Missing. Chart: 11467. ICW-Ft. Laud., Sunrise Blvd., LNM23-85
DANIA CUT-OFF CANAL- DBN 1 & 9(PA) New River- Port Everglades Xwy, 50-84
Obscured or Damaged. Chart: 11467. New River- So. Fork, i-95, see above
L-------------- ---


BRUCE PIYWOODS INCORPORATED
WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTOR OF






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"'1IAltlNI I. "1IlI I& lYV( )1i) ,1'E( 'IALISTI'"f'"

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1441 S.W. 33Rd. Place '
PO. Box 22432 Telephone: (305) 523-1441
Fort Lauderdale, FI. 33335 Miami: (305)949-3381


I '





January 15 February 15, 1986


The Ship-Shape Skipper Is Easy
To See
by Bill Lange
Several months ago, Waterfront News boating
safety comments related to some of the ways a
skipper can steer into trouble (SIT). Let's look at
more, which are painfully obvious to near by
boaters who are judging your lack of expertise.
As you cast off from your ramp or mooring,
charge along waterway, plough near to other
water-people, or even listen on Channel 16 you
might note some indications of disdain for your
seamanship. Do try to look at such from the other
aspect, namely that your problem is most
importantly a matter of safety, for yourself, your
friends and your. vessel..
Towed boat launching at ramps is frequently a
comedy of errors, and too often on the verge of
real danger. I will not repeat here what you can
best learn from a United States Power Squadron
or Coast Guard Auxiliary boating course, and
your own study of Charles F. Chapman's
"Piloting, Seamanship and Small Boat Handling".
Both launching and recovery are a pleasure to
watch when you follow those procedures.
But why fight nature? Why don't you use
CHOCKS? My observation is that only about 3
percent bother to do so.. As a result several
vehicles are towed into the water each year at the
ramps. While the rest risk similar destruction as
the wheels vibrate under the tension, or even
start to slip on the greasy incline, or the skipper
angrily yells at someone to run put a foot on the
brake pedal. And sometimes there is even a child
or others still seated in the driverless vehicle!
There are frequent cases where the vehicle's
clutch or brakes are close to failure. Often the
drive wheels are spinning and tread burning yet
the skipper does not know that more weight.is
needed on the rear axle, and that he should ask
some of the heavyweight onlooker crew to climb
on the vehicle. Just once in a daggone while do I
see the skipper has made four chocks, with
proper length cords so that the chock follows the
vehicle until the whole concoction can be'flipped
into the trunk.
Most skippers do remember to"put the plug in.
but not all. It is one item which you must have on
your getting-underway check list: do not let idle
chatter distract your procedures. Strangely,
almost as many forget the plug are matched by
those who launch while the stern tiedown straps
are still on. That complicates recovery as the tow
vehicle wheels often are by now on slick surface.
While you do not have to be a martinet, you are
the skipper. You are totally responsible.
You must tell your first mate/crew/passengers/
visitors what to do; and how to do it. This applies
to yachts, to waterfront docked boats, to marina
forklift users, but strongly to ramp launchers.
Believe it or not, some passengers would like this
but are hesitant to ask-- for you have skipper
stature. Brief them on how and, where to load;
show them where the various safety items are
(and maybe how to use them). Control them while
underway.
Just like the US flag upside down, observers
will know what you are by the status of your
lines. A few boats have literally only strings or
maybe ragged clothesline, rather than the proper
lines. Many are equipped only with colored lines;
which means they are really ski-tow ropes (not
safe for handling a vessel).
Often a skipper tries to get away with using
only a bow line. That is not right and usually-
slows up the handling. Always have both bow
and stern lines properly rigged. Boat momentum
or tide, or current, or wind will cause you
problems which your line handling can control
(and do not rely on the vessel engine; it is no
substitute).
There are three aspects of line handling danger
which are noted often enough so that maybe you
are the character who should listen up. The line
handler who does not know enough to take a turn
around some object (piling, etc), and tries to hold
a boat moving with momentum, is a probable
accidentchargeable to you. Many flat type pilings
or buffers are unsound; the lower bolt being
broken they will flip sidewise, Or spin downward,
so that leaning on them tosses the leaner or the
line. Considerable risk is present when you throw
a line to someone to tow them. Towlines can
snap, or pull a cleat out, and someone is likely to
be injured by the zinging thing.


Speaking of zinging things do you know what
is literally deadly? I see few taking precautions
against what I would treat like a rattle snake.
That is the cable of your winch. Tension is terrific
and if the cable snaps, or pulls a fastening loose,
you have a sort of superfast mauler with fatal
power. You or the stander-by are targets. Granted
that even cable feed onto the drum, or handling
the power switch and levers, need doing --- there
are ways to protect persons. Look into these
precautions.
Some observers rate you on the status of your
life preservers. PF'D for short. Every boat, but
yes every boat, must have a Class IV PFD. That is
a throwable type. It is visible because it has to be
right at hand whence it can be chucked to the
grasping person in the water. Some boaters
forgot itat home, others have it stowed under the
anchor, others treat it like a cushion. Your other
PFDs, one per person on board, must be in good
shape but some look pretty crummy. Can you
trust them for the hoped-against long float? Now
on a yacht the other PFDs may not look right
either.....when what? Yup! When still sealed in
their original package. For you and the would be
user will panic trying to get the PFD uncased and
into position for wearing. How about a little PFD
putting-on drill? And for the kids make it a game.
The Coast Guard Auxiliary can suggest how to do
the latter: they also have a coloring book for free,
which starts the future skippers toward
seapersonship. You guessed it; the USCG is wide
open to female enlistment and to their entry into
the US Coast Guard Academy. That helicopter out
of Opa-Locka, hovering over you in the worst of
last-second life saving, now often has female
pilot and co-pilot.
Some observers will mentally evaluate you on


the mess visible in your boat. I'll admit this is one
not always easy to solve, but do try. Is everything
on top of everything else? And thus all tied up. Are
things a matter of hide and seek on board? A fire
extinguisher somewhere, maybe even rolling
loose in the bilge. Distress signals in a humid
location, or "Gosh, I saw them last week.....".
Loose and shifting portable fuel tank, loose and
shifting and uncovered battery. Many such a
messy boat is soon in need of tow ashore.
The sport of boating is a pleasure but your day
can be most unhappy when the engine does not
start or run right. Whether sail, or yacht, or any
small boater, the ready-to-be-happy persons on
board suffer a big letdown. If you are already
underway there can be subsequent danger.
So try the engine beforehand. Be sure to.have
the engine open to the air (don't just rely on a
blower) when cranking. Have an extra battery
and test it for charge while correction is possible.
A hard start in' port could assure trouble once
adrift. Fuel pump action, fuel strainer pollution,
fuel line failure, spark plug condition --
preventive inspection is vital. For the big point is
not merely to-day's fun afloat, it is your safety. Do
you have the "Emergency Repairs Afloat"
pamphlet? Call USCGAUX at 463-0034.


U-NEAT- A-MAID!

Call NANCY
463-9779
HOMES - -BOATS
SMALL OFFICES


Licensed


I -surled


ur Q i P '.i g@ Sl (100) MakeI .3e. iff erence!


Refinishing Services...
Our Expert Painters will make Your vessel Shinewith
Imron or Awlgrip paint...
we remove all hardware.


Restoration Of Damaged Vessels...
Whether Sunrk. Burnt or other Collision Damages...
Cable Marine has theResources and the Knowledge
to Restore Your Vessel.


Quality Yacht Interiors... Welding...
A large Fabric & Carpeting Showroom is open.7 days Any Type of Welding is available...Helicopter Pads.
a week. For Quality Yacht Decorating...call 523-9364 Decks. Enclosures and Bulwork Modifications,
located at Cable's East Yard. (Steel or Aluminum).
a , .,* a ."' 6 m mamm" .u ,t *, I;.mma .rya "


Lockpit txtensions...
Cable Marine is Capable of Any & All Fi-berglass
Repairs and Alterations. Specializing in Cockpit
Extensions, Fly Bridges and Aft Enclosures.


Woodworking...
Cables' Artisans will Customize Wet Bars, Galleys,
State Room revisions. Aft Decks, Deck Boxes, Tackle
Lockers...to Your Specifications.


aTWO CONVENIk'11k'~ IENTLOCAT.]k'IONS TO SERVE YOU'
InFot-adedae Ford
151 S.. 1TROTMM 249 Hihwa 8
(305 46-282 (05)587400
40To if 0 a Lf


21


-- r r ---I







Classifieds






LAS OLAS ISLES- 1 bdrm., efficencies,
rooms. Pool, laundry, cable t.v., BBQ
super location. Wkly. or monthly.
Call 525-2223
WAREHOUSE SPACE for marine related
enterprises. We provide space, phone,
electric, compressed air & wholesale
materials & supplies. Parkins Marine
Inc. 525-7421 or 583-0688.
For Rent 3 PRIVATE OFFICES in
marine brokerage office on New
River near Andrews Bridge. $500 per
month includes utilities and a/c
Marine related operations only
Contact Fred Warren @ WARREN YACHT
SALES (305) 764-2333


22


ONAN USED DIESEL GENERATORS 71 & 12KW
available. Call for details & prices
REPOWER SYSTEMS 462-3894
5000 lb. Electric DAVIT $700.
Call 583-8358
15HP 'FORCE' Motor brand- New $975
Call 563-8421 Days. Ask for Mark
or Pat.
Two Magnum WINDSURFERS with extra
sails. $350 each or both for $650.
Call 946-0553
*SAILORMAN* World's Largest & Most
Unique New & Used Marine Emporium
350 E. State Rd. 84 Ft Lauderdale Fl
New & Used Books, Fishing & Dive Gear
CANNONS- Concrete 5' $60- 523-1513Eve


WATERFRONT NEWS


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.
HULL CLEANING in the water.
Call Bob-leave message at 491-5963
MATE NAVAGATOR SAILMAKER
Delivieries & Offshore Passages
Celestial Navigation, Loft Quality
Sail Repairs Underway, Provisioning
for Passages & Cooking.
Call Kim Sanders (305) 764-8191
Male aged 26*Boat BuildereRiggere
DivereSailmaker. Global Exp. Seeks
rare opportunity/exp Phone 561-5792
L. Closson Leave Message
Try CRUISING' CANVAS of 1500 West
Broward Blvd(3 Blk E of i95)Custom
Canvas RepairseMarineeResidential*
Rec. Vehicles & Aircraft.
FREE ESTIMATES. Call 467-2722 TODAY!


ECONOMICAL MARINA- Live-aboard Dock-
age from $180/mo. Showers, Laundry,
Restaurant, DRY STORAGE for Small
Boats from $30/mo. 584-2500.
ISLE OF VENICE- Live-aboards
Pool, Shower, Laundry, Cable, Phone.
Call 525-2223.
LAS OLAS- 103 Isle of Venice, Deep
water Liveaboard Sailboat Dockage,
Shower & Laundry facilities.491-2468
ISLE OF VENICE/LAS OLAS dockspace
for rent*Laundry*Heated Pool*Also
1 bdrm apts & efficiencies*Fnshd.
Call 462-5515
ISLE of VENICE
Dockage available seasonal/yearly
486-1949
DOCKAGE No Liveaboards Very safe
Neighborhood Electricity Water
Reasonable up to 45' Ocean Access
Bob or Peggy 583-8749.
POMPANO- storage, $100/mo. 785-2257.
Up to 40' across from MARINA BAY.
Call 583-8358.
Dock for rent $150 Call 583-8358

CRIME-FREE ISLAND SLIPS. Beams to
13 feet*9 feet deep LWeStorage or
Brokerage Yachts*Yearly Preferred
Call Now at 467-3512
*DOCK SPACE*
NEW RIVER NORTH FORK- No Fixed
Bridges, Up to 40 feet, Water and
Electricity, NO LIVEABOARDS. $145/mo
Phone 462-2700
DOCKAGE 140' Deepwater Access, No
Fixed Bridges. Water & Electric are
available. PRIVATE PENINSULA $125/mo
2655 Nassau Ln. Ft. Ld. 305-583-2826


GENERATORS- Westerbeke*Onan*Kohler*
Entec*Mariner: sold & installed at
competitive prices. Call for details
REPOWER SYSTEMS 462-3894.
ATOMIC 4 Engine for parts. $100
Call 583-8358.
2HP EVINRUDE for sale/Call 764-2348.
OUTBOARD MOTOR 4.5 Evinrude 1982
Only used 5 hours 966-2288 983-3210
Aries WINDVANE w/ spare rudder. $450
.Cll -Fred @ 791-5888(D) 463-4974(N)--


SAILBOAT KITS- Herreschoff 23 foot
Prudence and Herreschoff 28 foot.
PARKINS MARINE, Inc. Call 525-7421
or 583-0688.
CHALLENGER 41' Ketch '78. Built for
president of Challenger at a cost of
224M. Loaded & mint. One-of-a-kind!
One owner. $89M. 566-3648.


2-ChrisCraft-Q-V8 Eng.FWC Complete,
excellent; Repowered up. $.1900 pr. or
will sell parts. 476-7595 leave message


57' CHRIS CONNIE 69/'85-$60M Spent
in upgrade Loaded & Mint Ask $95M
Owner Finances No Brokers 566-3648


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.
BROWARD COMMUNITY COLLEGE
MARINE COURSES thru Feb. 26 start:
Jan. 14- Celestial Navigation 7pm
15- Yachting Guide 7pm
16- Motorboat License Prep 7pm
17- Windsurfing 2-5pm
17- Sailing 3-6pm
18- Sailing 9-Noon
18- Windsurfing 9:30am-12:30pm
For Information Call 475-6600.


24 Foot SEARAY with Twin Mercruisers
165HP*Weekender V-bunkseGalley*Head
Asking $6500 Call 753-8555


-eLI
NOIC


BOAT WAXING- Fiberglass Repair. Ex-
terior Cleaning, Teak, Paint. 920-7896
CANVAS FACTORY- Flybridge covers,
Bimini tops, Mooring covers & Repairs
Mobile Truck will perform work at your
site. 493-6840.
REFRIGERATION-ALR 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.
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.


Ft. Lauderdale Waterfront Property
Owners- North Fork Chapter will be
meeting 7:30pm, Jan. 27 at Riverside
Park, Ft. Lauderdale.
Sea Grant Issues BEACH RESTORATION
Publication #SGR-76, guidelines for
beach restoration projects: Part I-
Biological, is available from the
Sea Grant Advisory Program, G)222
McCarty Hall, Univ. of Fl., Gaines-
ville, FL 32611. Price is $2. Part
II Engineering Guidelines should be
available by January 1986.
1986 CATALINA 27 MIDWINTERS- racers
& loan boats needed. 1st time event
run in So. Fla. Feb. 21-23, 1986,
Miami. Call Paul Daniel at 674-3050
(work) or 757-6416(home).


JOHNNIE WALKER CUP / MIAMI-MONTEGO
BAY INVITATIONAL RACE entries must
be received by noon 3/1/86 by:
Miami-Montego Bay Race
2017 NE 15 Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33305


MARINE SURVEYOR- buyers & insurance Christian sailboat and other boat-
Surveys for both POWER & SAIL. owners, register with the CHRISTIAN
Call Ed Rowe at 792-6092. CRUISING FELLOWSHIP. We are a non-de-
MARINE SURVEYOR pre-purchase & nominational, non-profit, clearing-
insurance- SaiPower. 20 yrs exp. house for Christians who want to
insurance- Sail*Power. 20 yrs exp.
William Seager. cruise together instead of booze to-
Tel. 791-86 28 gether. Cruises this year.included
Bimini, Palm Beach, Boca Lake & the
MARINE SURVEYOR & Consultant Keys. Call 583-8358 & keep trying
Capt-. Bo.yd -Hi.ldebrand.. 791-76&t2.-,L,-,...e. .eb.qtc.ase wo..wrJ. .... JAi .Ly, .y....


I I


,







Classifieds
MARINE INVENTORS meet every other
Friday, 7:30pm at the Village Well,
Ft. Laud. Informal rap sessions, no
newsletters, no chairmen, no bureaucracy
no joining fees or dues. Call 764-8191
I NTERNATI ONAL Yachtsmen ASSOCI ATI ON
meets the 2nd Thursday of each month.
7:30pm at Marina Motor Inn, 17th St.
Causeway, Ft.L., Call 920-3555.
PORT EVERGLADES ROWING CLUB
Perk up your life, row for the health
of it. A sport enjoyed by men & women
of all ages. Doctors now recommend
rowing as one of the finest total-
aerobicfitness programs available to-
day. Coaching for beginners to compet-
itors, 8 person sweeps to single scull-
ing. You can go all the way to the
Olympics. Next mtg.: Feb. 5, 7pm
2312 Wilton Dr., Wilton Manors
Call Fred Amato 566-8341.
Member of the U.S. Rowing Assoc.
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
GULFSTREAM SAILING CLUB
P.O. Box #1124
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33302
Meets 2nd Tuesday of each month at
Oceanside Holiday Inn, AIA @LasOlas
WATERWAY CRUISING RADFO 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
The Atliantic Alliance for Maritime
-Heritage Conservation.
P.O. Box #27272, Central Station
Washington, DC 20038


SITUATION- LPN NURSE, Fla. Licensed.
Nights Weekends. References. Phone
467-6451 or 472-1696 Barbara.
SITUATION- BOATSITTER Expncd All
Marine Mntnce will keep your boat in
Bristol Cndtn in exchange. Write:
LFC c/o 1881 NE 26 St., Suite 204
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33305

Person will house-sit in your home
maintenance/security, waterfront
preferable. Call 524-9450 (Ken).


23


40 year old, financially independent
sport fisherman, looking for ATTRAC-
TIVE YOUNG LADY COMPANION to share
winter fishing/boating in Fla. Keys.
Object: full financial support and
tender care in return for tender care
& enthusiasm. If you're 20-30, unat-
tached, sea tolerant & interested,
please send short letter & photo to:
Fishing Mate / Box 22445 / Ft. Laud.,
FL 33335. All replies held in strict
confidence!
YACHT CAPTAINS for
42' Twin Diesel Trawler
Charters. Send Resume &
References to: U.P.O. Box # 3996
Kingston, New York 12401
WANTED- Prep people & Boat Washers.
Call SUZIE Q Yacht Service @ 524-4501
HELP WANTED-
Two YACHT BROKERS, one power, one
sail specialist required for best
deal in town *Experienced Only*
Excellent working conditions, Quality
producers only need apply to Fred
Warren, WARREN YACHT SALES.
Phone (305) 764-2333
WANTED- Warehouse Personel Needed for
Marine Distributor. Call 946-5412.

HELP WANTED- Advertising Sales.
Dade, Broward & Palm Beach
Call for interview 524-9450
VOLUNTEERS of all ages needed by the
GUARDIAN AD LITEM PROGRAM. Guardians
represent abused & neglected children
when they go to court or before social
service agencies. Anyone who has common
sense & good judgement & cares about
children can be a Guardian. Call Gloria
at 765-4405 for more information.

RED CROSS VOLUNTEERS NEEDED:
2- Receptionists- to take intakes &
answer phone for each I day or 1 -
full day (total# need 5-10.
2- Case Workers for I or full day
(total # needed 5-10).
2- Night duty workers.
2- Weekend workers (Sat. a.m. to Sun
a.m.; Sun a.m. to Mon a.m. ON CALL
for 24 hours.
URGENT!!! Call581-4221


January 15- February 15, 1986


ROBERT P. GARGANO
H-1 & Associates, Realtors
1 s (305) 462-5770
1700 E. Las Olas Blvd., Suite 204
Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33301
SPECIALIZINING WATERFRONT REAL ESTATE
LIVING & WORKING ON THE NEW RIVER
CITRUS ISLES-Deepwater
3 Bdrm, 60' Dock, Great Yard, Spa & Deck
entertainment area. Only $124,500.
HARBOR BEACH-Ocean Access
4 Bdrm, 4 Bath, 2 Story, private Oceanfront
Harbor Beach Surf Club. Asking $225,000-
Make Offer. Owner Motivated!!
NEW RIVER RENTAL-3 bedroom, 2 both home
directly on South Fork of New River. Annual
lease-with orwithout dock. Watch the yachts go
by from your backyard!!
LAS OLAS ISLES-Deepwater
Townhouse with decked patio, to deepwater
dock for up to 50' yacht. 2 Bdrm, 2-1/2 Bath
with many chic designer features. $229,000.
RIVER REACH CONDOS-Deepwater
Dockage only $10.00 per foot per year! Golf
Tennis Pools e Sauna 24 hr. Security.
1. JUST LISTED! New Building-2 bdrm, 2 bath
large corner model-covered parking-river
view-owner motivated!
2. River Reach-One & Two Bdrms starting as
low as $55,000-Rentals also available.
VACANT LOT e NEW RIVERe DEEPWATER* NO
FIXED BRIDGES!!! Zoned multi-family, city of Fort
Lauderdale R-3A which allows for "legal live-
aboard" dockage. Available as 1 lot for
$56,500, 2 lots for $105,500. All 3 lots for


S-SWIST.*-W
7. ias


Deepwater House for sale ocean
access no fixed bridges 2 bed 1 bath
Screened in patio jacuzzi
Lauderdale Isles
Assumable Mortgage 761-8977
POMPANO- Glamourous Cheerful
Waterfront Home Ocean Access under
12' Fed Hwy Bridge Dock Elec Water
Whips. Heated Pool/Spa in Screened
Patio. 2Bed 2Bath Cathedral Ceilings
$139,900 Bramley Inc Broker/Owner
782-7830


4 BDRM 3 Bath, Dock
No fixed bridges to
agents please. H.L.
Call 305-781-8300.


Reduced $20,000Forced Sale* 4 Bed
3 BatheJapanese Spa GardeneExercise
RoomePool*163' DockoNo Fixed Bridges
Award winning design! $185,000.
Call 583-1845 or 523-8490


(98' on New River)
port. Pool. No
Gibson


SUBSCRIBE
to th Watrfron New


(35 characters/line) 'ADVERTISER:

In the: WATERFRONT NEWS First Line ....................$4.00 Name
Each 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 $__,















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Marine Electro


A Total


Discount Center.


Complete With In-House Installation and
Service Facilities.


* F.C.C Licensed Technicians Factory Trained *
'lenced in Large Pleasure Yachts and Commercial VY


SPECIALIZING IN INSTALLATION OF MARINE NAVIGATION COMMUNICATION
ELECTRONICS. ALL FISHING AND DEPTH ELECTRONICS. AUTO PILOTS, BOW
THRUSTERS, WINDVANES, STEREO SYSTEMS, ETC.


Thousands of satisfied customers agree; "Blue Dolphin is South Florida's Marine
Electronics Center."


QUOTE: "You are really the place to go for marine electronics and installation..........
I'll be glad to tell my friends about your service."
Skipper. 175 ft. vessel. "VENERE."


Blue Dolphin Marine Electronics
1394 S.E. 17th Street Fort Lauderdale, FL 763-3838
Nationwide 1-800-752-5252 Florida 1-800-752-5400


January 15 February 15, 1986


I I 1Ar rf.ICh r)M Mr-I I


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