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 Main: Swimming
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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Waterfront news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00025
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: March 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: UF00072837:00025

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











waterfrontt




News


March 15 April 15, 1986


- 7


Volume 3 Issue 1


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


Downtown Marina


New River-Street DPoceAW Pier Fishir
.. *" tS^w


p, Art Festj


SUNDAY
March 6
St. rors Haft-Up, UAJIT-
strern Salling Club
Hilsboro Inlet Sall Club
1st Race/Spring Series
Dn-the-Ocean Art Festival
SeaFair. Danla
Inm nl.v Pnrrirn 2rn


+1.7' +1.5'
0024,0642 1221*1858


I


23
as Olas Art Festival
Oan-6n, Ft. Laud.
IS. nda Race/Spruna Ser.
breakfast with taszer
unny Sn-2pn Strcnhan
cuse, Ft. Laud. 524-4736


MONDAY
17
St. Patrick's Day Dance
7:30m Beach Theatre
Holl ywod 921-3404
Irish Street Dance
Las Olas, Noon, Ft. L.
National Poison Preven-
tim Week thru 3/23


+i.6' +1.4,
0 C.:7l---106-1945


Hemniwy Billfish 24i
Bimini BBCT
Marjorie Morningstar Trio
Danc!ng a Beach Theater
lokyo String Quartet
Sailey Hall-BCC
Waterfront Prop. Owirsi
Nnrth Fnrk Choo. 7:3nm


I


25
Riverwalk Hearing San
FtL City Hall- Brickell
Int Con Marine pp ~ ot
CamD. Materials, Melbourr
Ft. L. Power Sauad Aux.
Mtg, Loud.Isles Y.C,8,nm
Wonen in Jazz, Mus. Exch.


I WEtUtEUDAY


ist Quarter 18
USCGAux Boating Skills
Class S8m rm. 20 at
3550 Hlwd Blva
BTfiTish lourn.-BElmini
McArtnur High Bard C ncer
a Young Circle. HollywoDx
Strock Pro-N lolt Tcurn.


Icuilnox 19
Weather Wksp, Dode Cinm.
College, 7-10m 596-4J113
Royal Nassau SaII Club
-Snipe Winter Cholptonsnll
Purlm Fest, 8m Youa Cr
Asanre i Musicians Exch.
Wrestl ina a War Mfn. FtL


fullI Moon 26
.Coral Springs Philhoamon
10:30m, Coral Springs L
Phil. Orch. of Fla., 8:1'
SbA Wksp: Employees, Eqs
Reg. Lib, Ft.Loud.
Fla Lana Born, i/:5r.-E,
Reg. Library, Bro.His.Soc


20
Sailboat Bend Civic Assoc,
Rlverwlk Hearing 7:3C0
90 S9av by Connie Hoffmar
Ft.L. Beach Hearing 7:;0
ISHOF Aud. Sasaki Report
FtL CofC Marine Task
Force Mta. noon


27
Torpon River Civic Assoc.
;Z:30n, Calvary Presb. Ch
USCGAux Senanship Class
an 3550 Hlywd, mn..220
Pt iMg~t. in Landscape
7:30Cn 3245 College Ave.
V\1rvnn i nvI 'Inrl VniiTT


FRIDAY


21
Int. WinOsurf DIv, II
Midwinters; Sanibel Is.
So. FlaI Scuba Club
Haley's Caret 7an
John Lee Hooker a MUSIc-
Ions Exchange, Ft. Loud.
NY Yankees vs ChlsCx, LS


zU" I L I UmU uI -- -- -I


1 +1.5 +1 '3 '
020.5 ,082 .3 59 2044-


+1.+ +1.3'
0307-0930-1506o2145


+1.5' +1.3'
:1:4l .1036*1613.2254


+1.6' +1.5'
0509.1135*1718*2352
.n hl r,


I 281


Marine Inventors Mtg. 8p
Village Well 761-7656
FISC Easter Cruise to 30
Pacuito D'Rivera a Musi-
cions Exchange thru 2/29
NY Ynnks vs Boltimore O's


22
Los Olas Art Festival
10n-pn thru 3/23
Ft.L./New River St. Dan
mn anoker to Andrews
Basic Boat Mntnc-Englne
9-noon, Dade Crnn Col
SFiC Nite Dlve 920-9604


*6.7' +1.7' H
0602.1224.1810 T:


GSC 1st ROce/2nd Series
ler. Boardsall Tour
imlni 415-365-2440 to 30
Basic Boat Mntc/ Elec &
luaitbing Sys. Wksp 9cn
1-DCC 1-5964113
SI nst Lobster Dive


U. LLOtrI UIVt ,FcL O "A .-. --" .iV ii ui ... -. .
+1.9' +1, +2.0' +2.2' +2.2' +2.3' +2.3' +2.5' +2.3' +2.5' -2.3' -2.4' 2.2' +2.3'
06~t0644*1309*190 131 .072:.1352*1946 0214.0806*1433*2032 0259*0848*1515*2116 0343*0929*1600.2202 0427.1014.1645&2252 0516*1100 735*2344
-0.2' O..1' -5.3' -0.3' -. . ,- -0. -' -A7 -o0.5' -.8' -0.4' -O.' j., -r 7'
sA30 31 Apri ast wuarter1 2 3 4 5
.tdBeah rBahia Mar The Live Wires, dancing USCCAux Seaonship Class Naterw Cruis Club Greater Miani Blllfish r., Pa
unrlse Servlce Beach a Beach Theatre, Hl\d 8 3550 Hlywd l2wks. 7:3C~ Nothoniel's New Tourn, Kick-Off 6m GSC April Fool's Cruiseir 7ar 524-9450
ieatre, s Hollywoo d SkA Wksp: Ihe Camuter "eauties of tee Coreo River Tavern 523-7487 Biscayne BayMarriott to Blscayne Bay thru 6th Pier 7 524-9450
useum of Artt, F.t-7 Is It Affordable for Ycur Reef" exhibit thru 4/5 a Liba Schacht, violinist HlllSboro Inlet Soil Club Ft. Pierce Boating Shw al Repair & Canvas Wk,
ode Youth Fair S nll Business? 6Mn Coral The Conservancy In Naues 8Un U of M Art Museun Gen. Mtg. 7:3(942-7497 St. Lucie Civic Center Wksp. 9ao I MDCC 1-596-411L
Ser S Libra 467238 Sener re, ues, "oods & health Fads" Island Music Metro Dode treater Mii Fishing C:oeng Li-uwo e Key
FSC Merceds ASiv Dnn Sings xrnLibrar 947-5-428 758450 Cultural Plaza, 856-1966 Tourn, thru 4/6 ord St Pete
HIH z.'+ 2 +1.. +'1.9' +2.0' +1.7' 1.9' *+ .7' +1.8 +1.7' +1.9' +t.. HIGH +2.0'' +2.0
TIME 060F,.150.*828 00i0L40705*1246*1929 0144.0811 1354.2038 0256.0925.1511.2153 0408*1039*1627*2305 0514.114441735 TIME 0008.0610.1238.1831
W 0.' .. ... -~.. 0.31' +02' -C.2' ,0 16 -6 16 .,_,II.A ll, -O t' n,
S6 8 7 8 New ow 9 10 11 12
Board Mtg 8m Gulfstrean Sallin ClubMarine Inventors Mt. Seafood est.
HIqr 3rd Srimr PFa. SE 17 St., FtL Gen. Mtg. 8an Holiday Catalina Assoc. USCGAux Seanonship Class 7:30 Village Well, FtL New Rver Downto.n
Uetr in the r ', 7re rrultY eam .nc Inn West"Brigantine Yan- Call 973-9341 or San 3550 Hollywood Blvd. Halley's Coet by Canoe GSC 2Rd Race 2nd Series
Secret Wa's riotur"r :in -: 2 Coll en LDvie kee" film,5100 N. SR 7 491-3327 Rare Silk @ Musicians thpr 4/12 1-375-1492 Sierra Club Irip 84-
;reater illlfi;h TimLrn. riwara i.untyv Sea Turtle Ireasure Coy Power Boat Port Everglades Rowing Exchange thru 4/11 U of M Jazz Fusion, noon MiMenel Hedges b FsIsTii
mu. Awards Ea Fmruet Cocxerat'e Iletwor Mtg, Race (APBA) thru 4/13 Club, 7on Main Library Insects of Ornanentals Alano Park a Jackson Mn. haeF Lud
:aSne Morriott 7:Cun Dilscn.ery Center Edward ',unch, Mus. of Art 566-8341 (Fred) 2Mn So. Reg, Library HosD., Mimni 764-4270 Exchange, Ft. Laud.
*i +?.06^' ,5.i-2.21' .1' +2.2' +2.1 +2.0 2.2' +2.0' +2.1' +!.9' +2.0
01"0+0656.1325 1919 .L ... :-..,01 0227.0815. 444.242 0306.0851 1518+2119 +2 .0 1552.2156 OL 1 9..627.2231 0452*1030*1701 2308
0.10-0656*131 q 070227*08151 042 I- 0923* 15522156 0.0' -0.3' +0.' -0.2'


13
mer., Lordsaillng Tour
sle .f alms, Charlestor
XC 1!: 1-E65-2440
ire tFT, Alice [c, Pare
ilk, r'.:hrel Hedges in
Psl c -4rts ExDo '86 at
,usicians' Exchange, Ft.L.


+1.7' +1.9'
0527.1104.1738-2348


14
Int. Swim, Hall of Fane
Honoree Cereonies &
int. Film & Food Fest
,.hub Cay Club Mfnbers
Fishing Toum. Berry Is.
"Reel Florid" Film Fest.
Hist. Mus. of So. Fla,


+1~.6 HIGh
'610.114351818 TIME


15
USCG4ux Seanonslip Class
8W. 3550 Hollywood Blvd.
"Coaallerla Rusticano"
"I Pogliacci" (opera in
Italian) :2Tm War Man Aud.
Kineticsf b Ft. L. Mus, of
Art, Annrews @ Las Olos


+1 .7' +1.5'
0032.0655*.12299A06


TIDE TARBLES


^ i... *. 1U1 5 ^ I owN- IaI


TIME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLE
High Water Low
Hillsboro Inlet- -31 Minutes -50
Bahia Mar------- -20 ........ -18
Port Everglades- -45 ........ -62
Dania Cut-Off--- +45 ........ +28
Davie Bridge---- +40 ........ +40


a^ter fro t
. News


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


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


-.r' ..f .1.0 + I,.C' 5' UQ 'li 5 3


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o.3





2. WaUJterfront News
Sai i I --


Dear Editor:
Your article "Spring Break" (pages 20-21, Feb.
15-Mar. 15, 1986) repeatedly refers to college
students as "kids". Actually they are adults of 18
years or older. They deserve the same
consideration given other minority groups.
This old citizen dislikes age discrimination in
employment or other matters regardless of how
well intended. In this respect the laws prohibiting
young adults from drinking would probably be
found unconstitutional as a violation of their civil
rights.
Perhaps this attitude by people here
contributes to the problem of the Spring Break. If
you treat persons as if they were children they
will tend to act as "kids". A patronizing attitude
only encourages irresponsible behavior.

Otto L. Bortfeld
Ft. Lauderdale



Editor:
Many thanks for listing our events in your
calendars each month. We do appreciate the
space.
Our boating friends are bringing their copies of
WATERFRONT NEWS to us and it's wonderful,
because they are impressed.
GOOD-LUCK. The paper is doing fine,:

Reta Love
Leisure Services Dept.
City of Hollywood, Florida


Volume 3 Issue 1 March 15 April, 1986
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc., 1986
ISSN 8756-0038


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


Editor:
Editorial
Assistant:
Illustrators:


John Ziegler :

Ed Wiser ,
Teri Cheney, Lauri Cahill
Bob Barrientos, Julie Gepfrich


Advertising Ken Simkin, Linda Newman
Specialists: Bob Barrientos, Sheryl Evangelista
Emmons Advertising &Publishing


Photographer:


Car


Greg Dellinger


riers: Tom Gepfrich, Jason Welles
Bud Alcott, Scott Moore
Darin Gleichmann, Kelly Alcott
S Jeff Prosje, Swen Neufeldt
Matt Moore, Patrick Gillis
Todd Clarke, John Metzger
Charles Metzger, Gail Johnson


%1 -0 steven tunker, Ricnara Sutclffe
osmE, ,a Brett Anderson, Todd Reasoner
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.


SUBSCREimM
to heWaerrot .ew


Dear Editor:
We read with interest Nathan Robert's recent
article on Spring Break, and we do appreciate the
way Mr. Roberts balanced Mr. Hemphill's
unfavorable comments with Mr. Aumann's
favorable comments concerning Covenant
House.
Covenant House, open in Ft. Lauderdale only
since last September surely did not create the
phenomenon of Spring Break. Kids don't run
away from home or migrate to an area because
there is a program there. They run away to escape
their problems only to find they have few
resources for survival.
We offer them a chance to turn their lives
around. We're available 24 hours a day, 7 days a
week, 365 days a year to provide a hot meal, a
safe bed, and real help toward either family
reunification or a substitute home, or, for older
youth, preparation for independent living. In just
five months we've helped over 700 youth, most of
them walk-ins from the "Strip".
Spring Break will be a problem for us, too, not
because we expect an influx of college students.
Part of our help for kids-in-crisis involves
teaching them to use their energy in productive
ways with a structure that includes a 6:00 a.m.
wake-up, a planned daytime schedule, and a 9:00.
p.m. curfew; that routine coupled with a no
alcohol, no drugs, no sex policy isn't likely to be
attractive to vacationing college students. Rather
we anticipate larger numbersof younger kids and
a heightened "party all the time" environment that
will be a temptation to "our" kids.
We are working hard to be a positive partof the
beach community. Many of our neighbors have
expressed their appreciation for our presence;
many have donated money or volunteered time.
We have been and will continue to be responsive
to the needs of this community, and we thank you
and your readers for being responsive to ours.
Nancy. Lee Matthews
Executive Director
Covenant House
Ft. Lauderdale


Editor:
Just read your latest issue and above all, the
letter from "Colonel H.W. Lange". He must be from
Kentucky. If he were a salt water buff at all, he
would know that scenes like as on your last cover
are quite common in the Bahamas and have been
for about a hundred years. These scenes were
also quite common in the New York area in the
first 30 years of this century, only not on such a
large, heavy boat, but rather on racing canoes.
Hiking harnesses only became popular with the
development of the Flying Dutchman, which took
place during the late fifties.
Believe me, John, your picture was quite proper
and, in fact, brings back many fond memories.
Keep up the good work!

Skip Shaw
Ft. Lauderdale

Dear Skip Shaw:
Much appreciate your comment, dated 13
February, about the spar riders who showed no
signs of even being aware that "hanging on" was
important.
Did not boat at Fort Campbell, Kentucky, but
have sailed many rough seas and boated Lake
Wawasee, Lake Camplain, Lake Geneva, the
Seine, the Cote d'Azur, the Bermuda Triangle,
Jamaica, the Hudson, Long Island Sound and the
Potomac.
"Person overboard" is surely the call which all
skippers should seek to avoid safety lines or


Editor:
RE: Bill Lange's article, "Ways To Avoid Returning
Home By Boat;Waterfront News, February 15-
March 15, 1986, page 19.
Bill,
I was not too pleased with your latest article in
the Waterfront News. I guess that I should not be
too shocked, as I am aware that there are a lot of
"frustrated would be police officers" out there.
But you seemed to forget one basic principle in
your article, that is THIS IS AMERICA! We allow
ourselves to do things that others might deem
foolish or down right dangerous.
I almost fell over laughing when I read of how
you go around, minding everyone else's
business, and tell people that "they can't ride on
the bow with their legs over the side"! Just how do
you do this?? Do you load the misses up in the
Whaler every Sunday and ride up and down the
intracoastal with loud hailer in hand, yelling at
every "hazard" that YOU say is wrong? I wonder if
the REAL coast guard is aware that you have set
up yourself as an authority on boat safety??
When will you start to issue your own "inspected"
stickers??
One of the best parts of boating safety is that
the life that you end may be your own or a family
member. Even boat crashs are a rare thing. You
accept a much greater risk when you drive a car
than a boat. The chances of something
happening, minor or major, is a calculated risk.
Now, why should you or I even think of intruding
into other people's business. If say, some
Mexican wants to put gas into a tank marked
WASTE, who are we to stop him? Maybe he has a
better idea. By letting people "experiment" with
their own lives and the lives of their family and
friends, we all can learn something. Now I have
never thought of the concept of carrying extra
gas in a toilet waste tank, but, if in the future, I
should be in need of more tank space, I shall know
that the idea of using a WASTE tank is some what
flawed.
Now, you may think that I am "sick", but I do
respect the right of other's to be different.
Remember seeing those old news reels:covering
the first few years of flying? Rememberall those
comical crashes? Well, people were hurt and
killed then, but it still looks very funny when we
see those news reels today. We sorta wonder just
how stupid those people could be. WELL.
BOATING IS THE SAME.
Instead of trying to get the local government to.
further burden us with more laws, and safety
courses, and captain license schools, why don't
you stop, and think! A simple financial
responsibility law, secured with a easily attached
lien on the vessel, to repay the costs of anyone
"forced" (govt. or private) to rescue those people
whose own negligence resulted in their mishap.

Bruce Wheatley
Ft. Lauderdale
Dear Bruce Wheatley:
Trying hard to "do my good turn" by helping
boaters to be safer I find that 98 percent of my
many skipper contacts appreciate having safety
aspects pointed out and clarified.
The mishap foreseen is the basis for a life
saved.
The United States Coast Guard Auxiliary and
the United States Power Squadrons should be
commended for their volunteered devotion to the
hazards which you might also help to correct.

Bill Lange


something!
Watching crew work the top gallants onsquare
riggers or the royals still does not entice me even
though a green light motivates me to stand in the
door and go. But I have my hand on a ring and a
line.
May all your sails be winners.

H.W. Lange


Letters


Waterfront News
1320 S.W. 2nd Street
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33312
or Phone 305-524-9450.


R .


F=mlm,,





March 15 fAril 15. 1986


I


I I I I


News


Ban On New Coastal Marinas
Proposed

TALLAHASSEE -- Natural resource official
think Florida should indefinitely ban new marinas
along the state's coasts to protect endangered
manatees from often-fatal encounters with boats.
The Department of Natural Resources is
planning to ask Gov. Bob Graham and the Cabinet
to impose such a ban along selected, but as of yet
undetermined, areas of the state's coasts.
Officials said they don't know how long such a
construction moratqrium could last but said at
least two years would be needed to study and
develop a long-range protection plan for the
manatees.
State and federal wildlife officials estimate
about 1,200 of the mammals remain in Florida
waters.
"I expect anytime you regulate, you're going
to have some controversy," said Duane Bradford,
spokesman for the agency. "It's a question of
values. We've had a lot of deaths with manatees.
We're not talking about wholesale halts, it's not
everywhere."
Bradford said the 129 manatees killed lastyear
and the 131 killed in 1984 accounted for the
highest ever yearly death toll among the sea
cows. More than 25 have been reported killed this
year.
Injuries from boat propellers are a major cause


As Dock Brawls Go,
This One's No Imbroglio
By Nathan L. Roberts

Faced by formidable opposition from city, civic
and condo interests, Mike Zuro, owner/developer
of a pair of new 600 foot docks immediately
alongside the Swimming Pool Hall of Fame, may
abandon his plan to construct a third dock that
would connect the other two.
The planned dock, some 480feet long, would be
on the Intracoastal Waterway side of the Pool and
Hall of Fame Museum. The Hall fronts on
Seabreeze Boulevard one street in from Rt. A1A
and the ocean, with its property backing on the
waterway.
Of the two docks in existence, the one on the
south side of the Hall is operational. The north
dock is still under construction, with an end-of-
April completion date. Both docks are built with
slips that can accommodate 24 boats each.
Zuro said he hopes to pursue the matter of
building the Intracoastal dock, which will have no
slips, in some four to six months after all present
work including outfitting is finished.
He said, however, "it's up in the air," an
indication that he might not go through with it.
Were he to try, he might run into the same stiff
rejection that followed a recent hearing before the
Fort Lauderdale Marine Advisory Board. With
Zuro and his opponents testifying, the Board
voted unanimously to reject his plan.
Chuck Williams, the board chairman, said that
a main reason for the rejection was that the dock
would have blocked a water view of the Hall of
Fame and destroyed the open view of the water
from the Hall's campus.
Fort Lauderdale City Commissioner Bob Cox, a
strong advocate of preserving and improving the
city's water environment and of insuring marine
safety, expressed his firm opposition to Zuro's
plan.
"I am against it," he said, "and I am sure that the
other city commissioners are, too, and so is the



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Marine Electrical Specialists
Repairs Supplies installations
Panels Surveys Rewiring
Trouble Shooting Electrolysis Analysis
Owner CAPT. JOHN DREW
Available for Sea Trials- Demonstrations
Absentee Maintenance & Refit Management
Phone 987-4078


of manatee deaths, especially in the winter when
the lumbering mammals, which are distant
relatives of elephants, swim upriver in search of
warm water.
"The boat-kills continue to climb and we just
have to stop and take a look at what's
happening," DNR Executive Director Elton
Gissendnner said.
Though a final map hasn't been drawn,
Gissendanner said only areas with high-kill rates
would be covered by the construction ban.
Graham, who along with pop singer Jimmy
Buffet has headed the Save the Manatee
educational foundation, reserved comment on
the plan until Gissendanner could draft and
submit it.
"I would be very open to hear his
recommendation," Graham said. "I'm not going to
write a blank check that I would approve his
recommendation until I (hear it)."
Halting marina construction will give the
resources department time to mount a defense
against more manatee kills, said Pat Rose, the
state's manatee coordinator. That plan might
include criteria for locating marinas in areas.
"Short of regulating all waters in the state,
utilizing a moratorium is the most productive
thing we can do," he said. "We're not saying this is
forevermore, just that it's getting out of hand."
Rose said he will recommend that the
moratorium apply to any marina with more than
one boat slip per 100 feet of shore.


staff. If it comes up at the Commission, there will
be a five to zero vote against it.
"Not only that, there's no way the State will
agree to a lease of water rights in front of
the Swimming Pool Hall of Fame."
Zuro would need clearance from the State
Department of Natural Resources to build on the
Waterway.
According to Bill Humber, executive director of
the Swimming Pool Hall of Fame, Zuro's next step
if he intends going through with his plan,is to get
the approval of the Fort Lauderdale Zoning and
Planning Board. The Zoning Board's action, as
that of the Marine Advisory Board's is not
binding. Both boards advise the City
Commission.
"I plan to fight this thing all the Way," Humber
declared, "and to go as high as I can."
Humber reported in this connection that he has
written to U.S. Senator Barry Goldwater, R-
Arizona, for his support. Goldwater is an
Honorary Chairman of the Swimming Hall of
Fame and holds its Gold Medallion awarded in
1983.
Philip J. Montante, a lawyer specializing in
representing governmental bodies who is the
Swimming Hall of Fame's attorney, expressed
confidence that "we will prevail."
"We have an excellent position," he said.
Sgt. Gary Kroeger of the City's Marine Patrol
termed Zuro's new docks "an inconvenience"
because they impede access to the Fort
Lauderdale Iolice sub-station on the grounds of
the Swimming Hall of Fame.
In addition to the docks, a five-story building is
under construction by another developer on the
south side of the Hall of Fame. The builder is Dave
Alderman, owner of Carlo's and Pepe's Cantina on
the 17th Street Causeway. The structure will
house a fish restaurant. It is not a part of Zuro's
dockage.

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place a Classified Ad. 524-9450


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Downtown Marina Concept
Endorsed
by M.G. Swift

A concept for a marina in downtown Fort
Lauderdale received the endorsement of.the
Marine Industries Association of South Florida.
The Fort Lauderdale Waterfront Property Owners
Association North Fork Chapter first suggested
a downtown.marina in their proposalsfor the
Riverwalk project (see "Letters" page 2,
Waterfront News, December 5- January 15,1986;
and, "Riverwalk Project" by Craig Lustgarten,
page 2, Waterfront News, November 15 -
December 15, 1985). The Marine Industries
Association and the Waterfront Property Owners'
envision "a large slip marina south of the (New
River), (east) of the Third Avenue Bridge, tying
into Smoker's Park." Presently this area is a
parking lot and an underutilized park; a floating
restaurant "Ancient Mariner" occupies the
current riverbank adjacent to the proposed
marinas.
Citing the Marine Charreltte Report of 1984, the
executive director of marine trade group, Van
Snider, praised the City of Fort Lauderdale, the
Sasaki Associates consulting firm and the
Waterfront Property Owners for molding "the
Riverwalk proposal to highlight the boating
aspects of our community." Through the
aggressive advocacy of the Waterfront Property
Owners, Sailboat Bend .Civic Association,
Riverside Park Resident Association and Tarpon
River Civic Association, the city and its
consultants altered its draft proposals for the
Riverwalk to include a "marine village" (at
present site of SunPower Diesel) and the further
development of the Seventh Avenue boat ramp
area (which initially was slated for a
condominium complex.)
The city and Sasaki have plans for three
condos to be built on the site where the M.I.A.S.F.
and F.L.P.O.A. hope for their downtown Marina.
The property is owned by Broward County.
A Riverwalk public hearing will-be held 8 a.m.
March 25th at Ft. Lauderdale's city hall. This will
be the fifth hearing on the subject.
EDITOR'S NOTE: The City of Fort Laud-
erdale Marine Advisory Board has also
endorsed the downtown marina concept.







uwaterrront ixiews


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... .. .. ... '.t. -, .
*.i "- '":' ,' *


Boardsailors Embark On
Transatlantic
by Joe Steranka

DAKAR, SENGAL -- At 10:30 a.m., Thursday,
January 23, Frenchmen Stephane Payron and
Alain Pichavant set sail aboard their 31-foot
tandem sailboard "Liberte de Timex" from this
tiny North African port town of Dakar, in Sengal.
Helping the world champion boardsailors launch
their historic trans-atlantic crossing in
commemoration of the 100th anniversary of the
Statue of Liberty, were the winners of the Paris-
Dakar Motor Race and a cadre of international
media.
Traveling at almost 4 knots per hour, the
tandem is expected to reach Miami on April 5.


Sunshine Regatta
By JenniferB. Heit

S The second day of the Sunshine Regatta,
windsurfers could be spotted in volume, their
brightly colored sails bobbing up and down on the
water: Many came to participate but others were
there just for the fun of it. Most were male, many
under 30 years old and some under 20. Weather-
wise. it was a good day. Sunny, breezy -- ideal
boardsailing conditions, someone, said. As a
spectator watching the action from ashore, the
temptation of wanting to join in and ride the
waves was strong.
Scenario: The wind is just right and you and
your board are out on the Atlantic. As you
skillfully manipulate the sail through turbulent
waves, that nice fair breeze helps keep you
Afloat. Salt air fills your lungs and the sun warms
your face as you strategically glide along right on
course.
Welcome to the sport of windsurfing.
Enthusiasts describe it as being both relaxing and
exciting, an enjoyable past-time for anyone
seeking to increase athletic prowess. And if
you're thinking of taking a course, windsurfing
instructors warn that you may find yourself
addicted. to your new hobby. Professional
windsurfing instructor, Ray Uppstrom, explains it
this way, "The feeling of flight is overwhelming.
You become one with the wind and water,
working both elements at the same time. Its total
involvement and any type of stress or problems
you might be having completely disappear."
Windsurfing got its start in the 1960's when two
SCalifornians devised what was then thought to be
an elaborate Surfboard with a colorful sail
attached. Popularity spread to Europe, Asia and
Canada, but the U.S.was slow to catch on. Today,
the sailboard is considered an expert sailing
instrument, and as a result more and more
Americans are manning the boards.
Evolutionary in design, a windsurfer steers his
board byithe means of his sail and the position of
his feet. This new method of sailing can be self-
taught but officials in the sport recommend
under-going professional lessons by qualified
instructors. For a nominalfee, beginners are
shown basic techinques starting with practice
time on a dry land simulator, a device used to
familarize students with the workings of a
sailboard. Next comes ocean or lake instruction
where the real learning begins. Here. students
can expect to wobble around and spend much of
their time taking plunges in the water, but don't
despair. Instructors report that after a few short
hours of practice time a' sense of balance is
acquired Alas! You've got control and are able to
keep both feet firmly planted on your board.


After a brief stay in Miami, Liberte de Timex will
begin a ten-city boardsailing regatta series of the
tast coast, arriving in New York Harbor July 2,
1986, in time for the July Fourth festivities.
Sailboard enthusiasts from Florida to New
York will be watching outthis spring and summer
for the inaugural regatta series--an exciting 10-
city tour. Over 150 windsurfers are expected to
compete in each city; on the tour which begins
April 26 in Miami and concludes with the
championship finals July 6 in New York.
Certainly the most impressive feat related to
the tour will take place prior to the Miami regatta
when world champion sailboarder Stephane
Peyron is expected to complete a record-breaking
transatlantic voyage.
The 24-year-old Frenchman will be joined by
countryman, Alain Pichavant during the 5,000


r -
- --rb~


3rd Annual Sunshine Regatta of U.S. Midwinter
Championships
February 7-9

Some of the nation's top windsurfers
took part in the U.S. Midwinter
championships. Sponsored by the Greater
Fort Lauderdale Boardsailing Association,
hundreds of beachgoers came to watch the
increasingly popular sport in action.
Results are as follows:
Overall:
Mike Gebhardt (Men)
Christi Leffel (Women)
Open Class Triangle (Lightweight)
1st Mary Alexander
2nd Brian Jerome
3rd Daniel Borsutzky
Open Class Triangle (Heavyweight)
1st John Turecki
2nd Peter McNaught
3rd Augie Diaz
Novice Triangle
1st Carl Schract
2nd Bill Koschick
3rd Tod Nelson
Mistral 1 Design (Triangle)
1st Mike Gebhardt
2nd Andy Hotchinson
3rd Dede Berry
AWindsdifer 1 Design (Triangle) 8
1st Dough Hunt
2nd Pat Lemehaute
3rd Christie Leffel
Long Distance Course Racing:
1st Mike Gebhardt.
2nd Paul Couts
3rd Rus Emerick
Freestyle:
1st Mike Gebhardt
2nd Peter McNaughton
3rd Daniel Borsutzky
Worldcup: (Men)
1st.Dough Hunt
2nd Paul Couts
3rd Dave Rogers
Worldcup: (Women)
1st Charlotte Harris
2nd Christi Leffel

Learning the art of windsurfing is equivalent to
riding a bicycle, say instructors -- few are
incapable of over-coming the obstacles.
Once the basic fundamentals are mastered,
intermediate and advanced classes will'sharpen
and expand existing skills, allowing windsurfers
to progress as far as their dedication and
sailboards can take them. Some experts in the
field jump Hawaiian waves, tackle Force 6 winds
and perform acrobatic feats, while others prefer
an occasional weekend jaunt on a local lake or
beach. So, whether you're goal is hard-core
racing competition or just a little recreational fun,
windsurfing offers something for everyone.


Sailir


I __ i.-- -J II


S.O.R.C. 1986

FINAL SERIES STANDINGS
(Boatm skipper, design-length, Class points, fleet
points, fleet position)
ClassI: 1. Emeraude, Jacques Dewailty. Frers 69, 38.5,
237,1,26:2. Boomerang, George Coumantaros, Frers 80,
36.5, 285.0,16:3. Sassy, E. Russell Schmidt, Holland78,
26.7, 223,4, 27: 4. Matador, William Koch, Frers 81,22.2,
238.5,25: 5. Condor, Bob Belli Holland 81, 15.4, 88.6,48:
6. Desperdo, John Millar, Tahton 73, 7.5, 28.3, 54.
Class 2:1. Fujimo, Jerry Schostak,-Frers 50, 78.6, 325.6,
7: 2. Nitissima, John.& George Uznis. Frers 50, 75.6,
317.7, 9; 3. Carat, Wictor Forss, Forss, Frers 50,.67.0,
294.7, 13: 4. Windquest, Rich DeVos, Frers 50, 66.0,
279.3, 18: 5. Enterprise, Tom Wilson, Vallicelli 50, 64.6,
289.8, 14: 6. Congere, Beviri Koeppel. Frers 61,51. 1.
255.9, 23: 7. Bla Carat, Rolf Gustafson. Frers 51; 56.6,
244.7, 24: 8. Colt Marku Wiikeki, Frers 60,34.2,160.6,37:
9. Golden Eagle, Stephen Nichols, S&S 51, 32.2,120.6,
43: 10. Diane, Robert Schwartz, Peterson 48. 24.4 83.5,
49:11. Cara, Michael Kettenback, S&S 57,12.0,24.2,55:
12. Parfay, Leslie Quick, Rhodes 63, 10.1, 14.0. 56.
Class 3: 1. Calcuted Risk, Joro Edelman, Nelson Marek
43, 47.0, 330.8, 5: 2. Advantage, Steggal/Smith, Frers
43,46.3, 329.1, 6:3. Gemini, Marie DeGioyanni, Valiicelii
46, 36.5, 283.9, 17: 4. Gem, William Ziegler III, Kaufman
47, 28.7, 221.6, 28: 5. Backlash, Tim Herring, Everitt 43,
23.8, 181.8, 35: 6. That Cat, Ed Anderson, Peterson 44,
20.2, 192.9, 33; 7. Chiquita, Millard Ripley.
Nelson/Marek 45, 7.5, 30.9, 53.
Class 4: 1. Sleeper, Lowell North/Dick Jennings,
Nelson/Marek 42, 53.4, 338.3; 2. Abracadabra. Jim
Andrews/Larry Lemak, Joubert/Nivelt 42, 53.2. 354.7,
1; 3. Lobo, Roger Livingston, Reichel/Pugh 42, 43.7,
258.9, 22; 4. Mandrake, David Marlow, DuBois 43, 33.7,
217.7, 30; 5. Insatiable, Fred Krehbiel, Nelson/Marek
41, 27.0, 150.7, 42; 6. Creole Lady, Frank Elder,
Peterson/Kaufman 41; 25.0,, 160.3, 38; 7. Adrenaline,
Gerald Imber, Peterson 42, 18.0, 89.1, 47; 8. Doctor EZ,
Paul Lockwood, Soverel 33, 15.0 65.5, 51.
Class 5:1. Jade, Larry Wooddell, Humphrey 40, 105.5,
344.1, 2; 3. Regardless, William Corcoran,
Nelson/Marek 39, 97.1, 334.4, 4; 3. Blade, Pau;
Tennyson, Castro 40, 91.3, 316.0, 11; 4. Bodacious, Bill
Coolidge, Farr 40, 90.5, 297.4, 12; 5. Mustang, Slebe
Noordzy, Briand 40, 89.9; 317.4, 10; 6. Innisfree,
Haines/Beam, Joubert/Nivelt 40. 89.9, 322.0, 8; 7. Slip
Sliding Away, Malec/Walter, S&S 40, 82.1,272.3, 19; 8.
Total Eclipse, Buerman/Lacagnia, Farr 40. 79.2, 288.0;
15; 9. Skye Hie, MacLeod/O'brien, Judel/Vrolijk 40,
76.7, 270.0, 21; 10. Thumper, Pat Malloy, Tripp 40, 71.7,
271.9, 20; 11. Wildcat, Randle Scarborough, DoBroth 41,
52.7, 208.4, 31; 12. Impulse, Lutz/Frassanito,
Joubert/Nivelt 39, 49.0, 219.7, 29; 13. Jack Knife, Jack
Greenberg, J41, 43.7, 192.5, 34; 14. Uptown Girl, Jim
Scott, Farr 40, 41.8, 152.1, 40; 15. Vigilante; Michael
Fisher, J41, 31.7, 155.9; 16. Arete, Charles Shumway,
Jones 43, 25.8,111.0, 46; 17. The Main Bear, Herb Virgin
III, J41, 11.4, 42.8, 52.
Class 6:1. Right Or, Kari dehler, DB2 34,42.7,202.1,32; 2.
Motivation, Ralf Bahrmann, DB2 33, 36.2, 178.9, 36; 3.
Slo-Poke, DB2 34. Hastings/Flitman, 29.8, 151.9,41; 4.
Bubba, Bernard Blum, Jeppesen 33, 18.7,'221.1, 45; 5.
Hot Tub, William Terry, Farr 36 15.3, 120.2, 44; 6.
Picante, Dennis Parrayano, Soverel 33, 11.7, 78.0; 50.
Feet leaders: 1. Abracadabra, 354.7 points; 2. Jade,
344.1 points; 3. Sleeper 338.3 points; 4. Regardless
334.4 points; 5. Calculated Risk, 330.8 points; 6.
Advantage, 329.1 points;i7. Fujimo, 325.6 points; 8.
Innisfree, 322.0 points; 9;: Nitissima, 317.7 points; 10.
Mustang, 317.4. points; 11. Blade, 316.0 points; 12.
Bodacious, 297.4 points; 13. Carat, 294.7; 14.
Enterprise, 289.8; 15. Total Eclipse, 288.0 points.


Schedule For Liberte De Timex
Windsurfing Regatta Series
Date ..... .... .......... ............. Location
April 26-27 .... ..... ............... Miami, FL
May 3-4 ........................ Cocoa Beach, FL
May 10-11 ..................... Jacksonville, FL
May 17-18 ......................... Hilton Head, SC
May 31-June 1........................... Charleston, SC
June 7-8 .......... ......... ....... .. Wilmington, NC
June 14-15 ........... ......... Virginia Beach, VA
June 21-22 .... .. ............... .... Annapolis, MD
June 28-29 .............................. Ocean City, NJ
July 5 ................. ................ New York, NY
July 6 ............... New York, NY Championship Finals
For further information on regatta rules and regulations
contact Lindsay Moremen, (202) 466-1605.


mile adventure on the 31-foot Liberte' de Timex
tandem sailboard. The duo will be joined in Miami
by women's sailboard champion Carolyn Stalins
and will be a part of the Regatta Series.
Each regatta will have two classes -- one
design class with men's and women's as well as
light-weight and heavy-weight divisions; and an
open class with no weight divisions.
f


A





_ __


the world. The course is a classic beat-reach-run,
ideal for both PHRF and IOR divisions, which run
simultaneously. It follows.the northern tips of
Great Isaac and Eleuthera Islands, then goes
southward through Crooked Island Passage and
around the eastern tip of Cuba.
Navigating these unlit islands will surely test
the most skilled racers. The 1984 race drew
national attention when two of the competitors
were detained by Cuban authorities- for sailing
too close to Cuba, and it is expected that a
number of navigators will test their skill in 1986
trying to find the fastest line in international
waters.
The race ends at the Montego Bay Yacht Club
where crew, friends and families can relax and
enjoy the local attractions. If the competitive
spirit is still high, sailors can participate in the
Third Annual Jamaica Sailing Week -- a series of
sailing races of varying lengths with beach
parties, dancing and entertainment every night.
Sailing Week begins on Monday, March 24 and
ends on Monday, March 31.


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Slated For March
by Carole Stith

MONTEGO BAY, JAMAICA, W.I. -The 14th sailing
of the Miami to Montego Bay Yacht Race,
sponsored by Johnnie Walker Scotch Whiskey,
begins March 14, 1986.
Known as "the greatest test of ocean racing,"
the 811-mile event is one of the premier trials for
navigators, offering the challenge of the open
seas in beautiful Caribbean waters.
This year the newly-designed Windward
Passage Challenge Cup will be awarded to the
yacht breaking the Montego Bay Race best time
of 3 days, 3 hours, 40 minutes and 7 seconds set
by Windward Passage in 1971. For the second
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Key And Sea Regatta
by Craig Lustgarten

The Southeast Chapter of the Florida Offshore
Multihull Association is sponsoring a Key and
Sea Regatta to determine the "fastest sailboat in
the South."
The event will be held on Saturday, May 3,
along the shoreline of Key biscayne and. is open to
any sailboat over 23 feet.
The course is described as a "24-mile sprint
that will test competitors under a variety of
conditions--sheltered bay waters, the blue of the
Gulf Stream, and navigation through channels to
and from seaward."
FOMA's Tom Mestrits says that "this will be a
professional race, straight, with no handicap."
Mestrits added, "We're trying to shoot for the
fastest race under sail, and so we need people to
enter from all over the state, which would make
this race really unique."
The race's organizers also want to encourage
non-boaters to watch the event. To that end, a
special area in Bill Baggs State Park will be
reserved to watch the race. Watchers will be able
to see the race's start and finish while enjoying
food and refreshments.
Trophies will be awarded to the fastest, overall
winner. First, second, and third place finishers in
each class will also be awarded trophies.
FOMA's Patrick O'Donnel said that his entry will
be sponsored by the North Broward Kiwanis club,
which will donate $100 to their "Every Child Is A
Swimmer Program."
-Multihulls and fast momohulls are definitely
encouraged to enter the race. For more
information, contact Tom Mestrits at 661-8572
days or 274-2069 evenings in- Dade and Patrick
O'Donnell at 943-4451 evenings in Broward.
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Commerce
The Port Commission:
Are Its Days Numbered?
By Nathan L. Roberts

Is the day coming when that-sometimes listing
vessel called the Port Everglades Commission
will sail no more?
Margaret Collins, executive director of the Port
Everglades Association, says yes.
Michael (Mike) Marinelli, chairman of the
Commission and a Commission member for the
past 11 years, says "the only one talking that way
is the Port Everglades Association. ItJAas 30
disgruntled people out of 400 port businesses. No,
there's very little possibility that the Port
Commission will be done away with."
Collins holds that if 1986 were not an election
year, the Broward Legislative Delegation would
introduce a local bill with virtually assured
passage that would take the port out of the hands
of the Commission and turn it over to the Broward
County Commission.
Marinelli pooh-poos the idea.
"The port is making money," he says. "We made
more money last year (1985) than ever before. We
have been making money every year for a long
time and bringing in new business every year and
increasing income from year to year. We have an
economic impact on '3roward and the
surrounding area amouriing to a half billion
dollars. With that kind rf economic clout, it's no
wonder others are tryi;ig to get their hands on the
port. Years ago, when the port wasn't bringing in
that kind of money, no one was interested in it."
Collins does not challenge the port's economic
benefit. If anything, she says,"the port's
economic impact is in spite of the Commission.
What the port suffers from is not lack of income
but from neglect and mismanagement."
"It is well known," she says, "that the Port
Everglades Commission has a reputation as a
political circus. Look, for example, at the sudden
firing of port director James J. Connally."
Connally, who had another eight months to go
on his $58,000 a-year contract, had come under a
cloud because of a drinking problem. "He hadn't
had a drink in seven months when he was fired,"
Collins says.
"The firing," she notes "had to do with
Connally's opposition to a Commission plan for a


Waterfront News


$100,000,000 bond issue. He was flattened because
he stood in the way of a Commission majority
steamroller bent on having its own way."
Asked what the bond issue would have done for
the port, Collins replied "I'll be darned if I or
anyone else -- including the Commission
proponents themselves -- can answer that."
The vote on Connally's firing, which came at
the end of the January 30th Commission meeting,
was four to three on a motion by Stan Harris.
Voting for it were chairman Marinelli, vice-
chairman Waiter Brown, Joseph DeLillo and
Harris. Voting against were Alan Marks, Gene
Fitzgerald and Herb Myers. Fitzgerald and Myers,
who returned three days earlier with Connally
from a port business trip to the Orient, termed the
firing "an outrage."
Connally had succeeded in his relatively brief
term as port director in bringing substantial new
business to the port.
The Commission has appointed an executive
search committee headed by Walter Brown to find
a replacement for Connally.
In the meantime, Connally's salary is being
withheld, with lawyers for him and the
Commission in a taffy-pull over the freeze.
Collins, for her part, is a staunch advocate of
eliminating the port commission in favor of an
"Airport/Seaport Department of Broward County
government reporting directly to the county
administrator."
The Port Everglades Association presented its
views in .a "white paper" at the February 4th
meeting of the Broward County Commission. The
Commission responded by adopting a resolution
stating its willingness to operate the port
provided the Broward Legislative Delegation
could get-the change-over through the State
Legislature.
According to Collins, that will happen in 1987. It
might have happened this year, she conjenctures,
if it were not an election year.
Studying the plan submitted by Collins' group
are the Marine Industries Association of South
Florida, the Fort Lauderdale/Broward Board of
Realtors andthe Propeller Club, with task forces
named by Ioject Horizon, the New Broward
Committee of 100 and the Broward Workshop
looking into how the port performs and is
managed.
Collins is firm in her belief that the Port'
Commission's days are numbered.


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Upcoming Major Marine Events
March 13-16:4th Annual Suncoast Boat Show, City
Island, Sarasota, Florida.
April 18-20: 2nd Annual South Florida Used Boat
Show & Sale, Marina Bay, Ft. Lauderdale.
April 25-27: Fort Lauderdale Semi-Annual Billfish
Tournament, Bahia Mar.
May 1-4: Fort Lauderdale Spring Boat and Sport
Show, Bahia Mar Hotel & Yachting Center.
May 9-11: Marine Flea Market, Dania Jai Alai.
May 16 & 17: Pompano Beach Fishing Rodeo.
June 5-9: Boat Show in the Grove, Miami
Convention Center, Coconut Grove.
July 4: Riverbend Regatta, Ft. Lauderdale.
October 2-6: Boat Show in the Grove, Miami
Convention Center, Coconut Grove.
October 11 & 12: Columbus Day Regatta.
October 30-November 3: 27th Annual Fort
Lauderdale International Boat Show, Bahia Mar.


2nd Annual Used Boat Show
Following up on the success of the first South
Florida Used Boat Show & Sale which was held
last April, dates have been announced for this
year's sale. The dates, this year will be April 18,
19 & 20 and is to be held at the Marina Bay Resort
Hotel and Marina located just west of 1-95 at the
State Road 84 exit in Ft. Lauderdale. This
location, midway between West Palm Beach and
Miami, is convenient to all South Florida boaters.
Dockage for this in-the-water show will be in
Marina Bays' private bay off Ft. Lauderdale's
New River. In addition to permanent and
temporary floating docks, provisions have been
made for trailerable boats to be shown on land.
There will be tents with exhibits of companies and
individuals selling boating accessories,
electronics, services such as insurance, used
boat financing boatyards, marinas and other
items of direct interest to used boat buyers and
sellers.
This Show & Sale is not your typical boat show.
To begin with it is more of a sale than a show, a
place for individuals to sell their own boats. New.
-boats aren't eligible so there won't be any
manufacturer or dealer displays. What you will
find instead is an unusually wide variety of boats
of various makes and descriptions including late
model production boats from Europe, Far East
and throughout the U.S. There will also be custom
built boats and some homebuilt boats.

Dania Marine Flea Market Chooses
May Dates

Dania, Florida, U.S.A. -- The 8th Annual Marine
Flea Market will return to Dania Jai Alai this May,
9th, 10th and 11th. The three day event
transforms the Fronton parking lot into a large
nautical swap shop.
The Marine Flea Market, originated in 1979 as.a
service to the boating industry and yachtsmen
alike, has grown each year and in 1985, sellers
from the entire eastern seaboard of the United
States occupied inore than 300 booths selling
every imaginable nautical item from fine shark's
tooth jewelry to engine parts and used boats.
Because the Marine Flea Market occurs only
one weekend a year, it allows the major boat
manufacturers the opportunity to sell large
quantities of teak, upholstery, instruments and
accessories that they would not be able to sell
through normal channels. Small groups of
private individuals rent booth space to sell the
"nautical treasures" found while cleaning out
their garages and dock boxes of accumulated
boat parts and fishing tackle.
The Marine Flea Market offers everyone with
an interest in boats or things nautical a relaxed
and casual atmosphere to browse through more
than eight acres of sales booths. Free parking and
a spacious food service area mean that buyers
can take hours to inspect the merchandise and
negotiate an agreeable price: This year the
Marine Flea Market will open to the public at noon
on Friday, May 9th, 9:00 AM on Saturday, May
10th and Sunday, May 11th. Admission for adults
is $2.00, children are free and there's acres of free
parking. Sellers are admitted by advanced
registration only.





f


- . . I


Mcirch 15 -A
p
ll ir i 1 986


Ask Big Al

Dear Al
I have a 20 ft. Welcraft that I would like to trailer
to the Keys and the lakes, and I keep it out of the
water when not in use. Will I have any problems
with keeping the boat out of'the water and what
kind of trailer should I buy?
Dave

Dear Dave
First, if I bought a used trailer I would buy a
tandem so that I could get home if I had no spare.
Then I would get Buddy bearings that I could lube
regularly when I launched the boat. My bearings
and wheel lugs would be in perfect condition and
my lights and wires would be working. A good
winch with a good cable (power if possible) would
be a must. The trailer must be in prime condition
as a road breakdown is a horror. If you use the
boat often and drain and clean it when you do,
you should have no problems at all. Keep it dry
and covered.
Al


Dear AI,
I have a 28 foot boat with an over heating
problem on one engine. Have water filters on both
engines which I have cleaned and I have checked
the exhaust flow out of the exhaust & one is warm
and the other is really hot. Where do I start to
check?
Jim
Dear Jim,
- First make sure the water pump belt is tight and
in good condition. Second look at the impellor on
the raw water pump & check the blades for cracks
missing loles or deterioration I would remove
the thermostat & check it for accuracy. A
defective thermost will heat up an engine fast. If
your engines are fresh water cooled, make aflow
test on your heat exchanger to make sure it is not
clogged & is evolving properly. If over heating
still persits a'mechahic can cireck tmiing, head-
gaskets, manifolds & heat risers.
"Al"


Dear Al
My single engine Bayliner runs fine for about
one-half hour then slows up, speeds up, runs fine,
then slows up and sometimes stalls. It starts right
up again and may run swell the rest of the day.
Walter
Dear Walter
Everything points to.a clogged filter in the line
or carburetor, if filters are clean maybe the fuel
line is kinked or clogged, when gas goes through
to the carburetor the engine will run ok. When not
enough fuel gets through the engine will slow or
quit. Also you can check fuel pump for pressure
and see if gas tank vents are open.
Al

Dear Al
Have a trawler with a Lehman diesel 6 Cly.
About 7 yrs old. Have faithfully changed oil &
filter regularly. Now the oil is getting grayish &
blowing at the dip stick (oil check). Do I need a
major overhaul or what?
Silvestor
Dear Silvester
.Oil that is grayish & contaminated has water in
it I don't know if your engine is fresh or salt water
cooled. Water in the oil can come from a blown
head gasket, a cracked manifold, a bad heat
exchanger, etc. Do not use engine with this
condition. Check with a good diesel mechanic to
pin point leak and repair at once as major
problems are there.
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 cal 524-9450)
(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.i Government as a civilian. Al has over fifty
years of marine engineering experience, from steam onJ


Offshore Racing Commission
Announces Ten-Race Schedule For
1986 Circuit
Offshore power boat racers will run a full
circuit of ten races in 1986, according to Jessop
Smith, chairman of the Offshore Racing
Commission's Board of Governors. All seven
venues from 1985 will be repeated and three new
sites have been added, Smith said.
In addition, he announced that most of the
dates in 1987 and 1988 are already spoken for or
confirmed.
'This is the first time in many, many years that
a full Offshore racing circuit has been firmed up
well before the season started," Smith said. He
added that ten national races plus one
international event fill the U.S. schedule.
The three sites which are new for 1986,
Treasure Cay in the Bahamas, Marathon, Florida
and Rochester, New York, have also expressed
interest in three-year contracts.
A World Cup Championship race will be held in
Key West on November 4, 6 and.8, and the World
Championships in Auckland, New Zealand on
December 9, 11 and 13.

1986 National Offshore Schedule
DAY DATE............. LOCATION/SPONSOR
1. Sat Apr 12....... Treasure Cay, Bahamas
2. Sat May 3 ..............Marathon, Florida
3. Sat May 17 ............. Lee County, FL
4. Sat June 7......New Orleans, LA/Popeye's
5. Sun July 6..... Sarasota, FL (extra $10,000
.................... ............ prize)
6. Wed July 23 ...........Point Pleasant, NJ
7. Sat Aug 9 .............. Grand Haven, MI
8. Sun Aug 24................ Northport, MI
9. Sat Sept 6................ Rochester, NY
10. Sat Sept 27 .......... Miami, FL/Apache
Nov 4-6-8 ......... Key West, FL/World Cup
..................;.......... Championships
Dec. 9-11-13 ......... Auckland, New Zealand
....................... World Championships
... ..... ........ UIM Class I &-II
A comprehensive division and local race
schedule is also being developed for Offshore and
will be available shortly.


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


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the Main Brace


On-The-Ocean Art Festival
A juried Art Festival, under the sponsorship of
the Art and Culture Center of Hollywood, will be
presented at Seafair on Dania's beach. With
judging by Joy Moos, Director of the Moosart
Gallery, Miami... some seventy (70) artists and
craftsmen will be competing for more than
$4,000.00 in awards.
Open free to the public March 15 & 16 from 11
a.m.
Other activities include a free jacuzzi party for
adults, Sunday, March 16 from 3 6 p.m. in the
Seafair Club.



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a Waterfront News


New River Street Dance
by Susan Mills

Saturday, March 22, 1986 from 3.00 PM until
11:00 PM, 11th Annual New River Street Dance will
turn the New River in downtown Fort Lauderdale
into the celebration of the century. This year's
New River Street Dance will be larger and more
festive than ever before as the New River Street,
Dance Committee Inc., and the City of Fort
Lauderdale in conjunction with Radio Stations I-
95 and WINZ, TV Channel WSVN, and the Miami
Herald celebrate the City's 75th birthday. The
Street Dance will cover the south bank of the New
River from Smoker Park to the Andrews Avenue
Bridge where it will cross to the north side of the
river into Bubier Park continuing to Brickell Drive.
Food, events, and music for all ages will be
plentiful at the Street Dance. Twenty-three
community based organizations will well a
variety of mouth watering foods from brightly
decorated booths along the banks of the river.
Delicacies will include Greek gyros, roasted corn,
pastries, Bahamian conch fritters and chowder,
topless bagels, croissant sandwiches, chicken
wings and curly fries, Philly cheesesteak
sandwiches, Texas barbeque, German bratwurst,
sweet potato pie, Southern fried chicken, clam
chowder, and of course, American favorites,
hamburgers and hot dogs! Soft drinks, beer, wine
and champagne will be available, through the
purchase of tickets at three different locations on
the Street Dance grounds.
Street Dance events will be unsurpassed as
dancers strut their stuff for the dance contest,
lasers Dierce the evening air in a sDectacular


What's Happening At The
Discovery Center
by Cindy Foster


The Discovery Center will feature the following
1986 exhibitions:
"Mexico As Seen By The Children," a visual
panorama of Mexico as drawn by the children of
Mexico provided by the Smithsonian Institution
Traveling Exhibition Service. March 4 to 30;
"We Are the 7th Generation," an exploration of
United States' Indian tribes provided by the
Southern Arts Federation. April 7 to May 4;
"Lives and Legends," the Miami Herald 75 years
retrospective. May 7 to June 2;
"The Computer Art of Hanna-Zawa Czwinska,"
bold and modern exhibition of developing art
form provided by the New England Center for
Contemporary Art. June 4 through July 10.
"Science In Pictures," photographic exhibit
from the 1985 American Association for the
Advancement of Science. June 4 through July 10.
'The Space Shuttle: America's Space Truck,"
photographic exhibit celebrating Space Week at
the Discovery Center. July 15 through August 10.
The Discovery Center, a science, art and
history museum; is located at 231 Southwest
Second Avenue. For more information, call 462-
8803.


laser display, karate experts exhibit their
techniques, a huge birthday cake prepared by
Publix Bakeries is cut at 7 PM by local dignitaries
and shared by revellers, international fireworks
boom above at 8 PM, magician Mike Winters
works his magic, and jugglers, clowns and mimes
entertain the strolling crowd.
Music will be continuous from five different
stages on the New River Street Dance grounds.
There will be something for everyone at the Street
Dance with sounds ranging from the headline act,
FIREFALL, to the sultry jazz of TONI BISHOP. BIG
MAMA BLUE, JUANITA DIXON and MARK HAHN
will treat music lovers with their special mix of
jazz, blues and rock & roll while the ENCORE
PLAYERS string quartet gently lulls parlyers with
their relaxing strings. Vaudeville will live again
when FANTASY THEATER PLAYS and Radio
Station 1-95 will host a large stage featuring
popular contemporary music. The renowned BCC
JAZZ BAND's lively tempo will fill the River's
banks and the country and western sounds of
WILD TURKEY echo from downtown office
buildings.
This free-to-the-public event is expected to
attract upwards of 50,000 people. Parking is
available in the downtown City Park garage, only
two blocks from the New River, and in the
courthouse parking lot.
Profits earned by the New River Street Dance
Committee, Inc. are returned to the community
through beautification projects. Many trees have
been planted in the city with these monies and a
large amount has been earmarked for the
renovation and beautification of the Third Avenue
bridge over the New River.


Himmarshee Village Holds Sale
For Sailboat Bend Civic
Association

The Sailboat Bend Civic Association and the
merchants of Himmarshee Village will be
conducting a "St. Pat's Sale", Saturday, March 15,
1986 from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. at 200-300 S.W. 2nd
Street in downtown Fort Lauderdale. Used marine
goods collectables, deco, art, rugs, furniture,
books, paintings, plants, jewelry, clothing,
balloons, fresh baked cookies and cakes, "pie in
the sky, shamrocks, magic, surprises and fun
galore" these are just some of the treasures
people will discover at this quaint quarter of
antique shops, small businesses and fine
restaurants. Himmarshee Village is the old
business district in Fort Lauderdale. Food and
drink will be available.
Booths are available to groups or individuals at
$20 each. Booth space must be reserved in
advance. Phone 462-1551 between 11 a.m. and 5
p.m., seven days per week, asking for Joseph for
more information. Make checks payable to:
Sailboat Bend Civic Association
P.O. Box # 1021
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33302
Proceeds from the booth fees are going to
benefit the civic association and its many
neighborhood activities.


$20,000 CASH AWARD
._ .-L


with complete confidentiality guaranteed in
writing by attorney for any information that leads
uptothe recovery of 1984 CigaretteIwhite exterior
with blue and silver stripe; matching white
cockpit; blue and gray suede interior; 3208 CAT
Diesels; furuno radar with arch. Missing 3
months, first time advertised.
CALL (305) 525-8330-Bruce H. little, Attorney'





March 15 April 15,


1986


Jazz Riffs
by. Marsha Rose
There are a couple of good jazz jams going on
in the Grove these days. A fairly new club, Ensign
Bitters, is located in the Mayfair Plaza. It is
connected to the Mayfair House, the posh hotel
where David Letterman and his crew stayed while
in Miami, filming their Feb. 1st Special. Ensign
Bitters is actually a private club open to hotel
guests and yearly patrons for a small
membership fee. However, Monday nights if you
say you're a friend of the musicians, you will be
admitted no questions asked. And what a great
jam it is! In residence is the Billy Marcus Quartet
with Billy on piano, Pete Minger on trumpet and
fleuglehorn, Don Mosely on bass, and various,
sundry drummers including the likes of Duffy
Jackson, Guy Vivaros, Stet Bagby and Bill
Peebles, who played with Ray Charles for years.
Guest singer for the evening is Sandy Patton,
veteran chant of the Miami jazz scene. Her voice
has a warm, sensuous earthy quality that
envelopes one from the opening bars of tunes like
A NIGHT IN TUNISIA and IT DON'T MEAN A THING
IF IT AIN'T GOT THAT SWING. Other highlights of
the evening include Pete Minger's mellifluous
solo on the beautiful ballad, A TIME FOR LOVE and
Billy's rambunctiously virtuosic rendition of
HONEYSUCKLE ROSE. The room itself is very
elegant with a Deco ambiance. Period stained
glass borders the interior and the waitresses
are wonderfully outfitted in atire of the 30s.
Check out Ensign Bitters from 8:00 P.M.-1:00
A.M. Monday nights! Also in the Grove, the Encore
Room at the Coconut Grove Playhouse has
recently opened with singer Roz Ryan supported
by the Ray Cousins trio. Roz is from N.Y. and was
formerly one of the leads in the Fats Waller hit,
AIN'T MISBEHAV"IN. She has a great show voice;
she can really tear jerk you on the Billy Holiday
ballads and then turn around and belt out a
showstopper like MY MAN, made famous by the
immortal Judy Garland. The Ray Cousins trio
does a good job but would be substantially better,
could they add a couple of horns for a more full
bodied sound.
Sunday night at the same location, China
Valles from WTMI radio host a jazz jam from 8:30-
1:30 A.M. The Sunday that I was there, a plethora
of sterling musicians including Dolf Castelano
keyboards, Tommy Toyama on vibes, originally
from Hawaii, Cassie Rubico, also on keyboards
and Sandy Patton, vocals were all contributing
their efforts to the festivities. Guest vocalist from
the Cajun House in Ft. Lauderdale was Ms. Toni
Bishop singing her unequaled, drivingly bluesy
version of GEORGIA. She and her
mentor/entreprenuer friend, PJ,are soon to open
a jazz cafe/art gallery in the Searstown Plaza at
the corner of S. Federal and Sunrise Blvd. in Ft.
Lauderdale. We are anxiously awaiting their new
endeavor!


Las Olas Art Festival
by Rachel Leach

Throughout the year, there are several cultural
events that take place on charming Las Olas
Boulevard just east of downtown Fort
Lauderdale. However, in just a few short weeks,
the most exciting and entertaining event of them
all will once again close off traffic to one of Fort
Lauderdale's most beautiful streets. The Las Olas
Art Festival is here to help celebrate Fort
Lauderdale's 75th birthday and what a festival
it's going to be. Every one of its past 17 years of
existence has been bigger & better thanthe year
before. This year on March 22nd and 23rd from
10:00 A.M. to 6:00 P.M., we'll be able to view and
enjoy the works of 260 artists from 32 states and 2
countries, Canada and Colombia. There will be
everything from jewelry to photography, paint to
leather and basketry to graphics all surrounded
by the ambiance of Las Olas Boulevard.
Sunshine Artist Magazine gave the Las.Olas.Art
Festival the highest rating for Florida Art
Festivals which adds to its prestigious
reputation. An artist desiring to participate in the
show must plan early and face a lot of
competition. According to Bea Yiani!os. Public
Relations Chairwoman for the festival, the
application deadline for the March event is.
October 7th. The artist must also accompany their
application with five milimeter slides of their
work Then they must sit back and wait and hope
until mid December when notifications of
acceptance of rejection are sent out. This year,
1500 applications were sent in and many hard
decisions hadto be made to choose just the right
artists. Since the show only extends from S.E.
6th Avenue to S.E. 12th Avenue on Las Olas, effort
must be made to keep the number of exhibits low
enough to still have room for the overwIhelming
amount of people who come to enjoy this show.
Now one can see how just being selected to
participate in this festival is honor and
recognition all its own, but these artists will be
judged still further. Early Saturday morning- Mr.
Douglas G. Schultz of the Albright-Knok Art
Gallery in Buffalo. New York will make his rounds
of the exhibits and decide which artists will
receive a portion of the $5.000.00 award money.
Excellent organization has been another key to
the success of this festival. You won't find the
problems here that plague other art shows.
Squatters beware! Each artist and their exhibit is
well accounted for. The area is patroled and
secured in such a way that no one can exhibit
their wares at the festival who didn't register and
go through the process like everyone else. And if
you need assistance or information; just hail
down any one of the festival helpers She'll be
clad in a bright yellow smock and she'll be happy
to help you
Relying on past ex-perience of Fort


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Lauderdale's warm mid-March weather, you may
want to stop by any one of the refreshment
booths and get a cool drink and any variety of
finger food. If a sit-down lunch is more what you
had in mind, the Las OLas restaurants. famous for
their delicious cuisine, open their doors and
welcome the vast amount of business that the
festival brings them each year.
But remember, Fort Lauderdale is 75 years
young this month so don't go home after the art
festival. You've got a street dance to go to. Since
you're in the area, you might want to cross New
River to South New River Drive for the Fort
Lauderdale Street Dance. The annual street
dance, which commemorates Fort Lauderdale's
birthday. extends from the south side of the
tunnel to Andrews Avenue. No matter what kind
of music you like to listen or dance to. you'll find it
here. Are you crazy about Jazz? Then follow the
wail of the saxaphone down to the block that has
the Jazz band. Or maybe you'll want to do thetwo
step down to the Country band. There's several
bands playing a block apart here for your
entertainment
Between the reggae and rock and roll. you may
have worked yourself up a terrific appetite. How
about dinner at one of the many food.booths
along the water's edge The Fort Lauderdale
Street Dance caters to every taste. There's gyros.
stuffed potatoes. fried chicken, corn on the cob.
ice cream and a variety of ethnic foods. Here's the
perfect chance to try something you've never had
before.
So remember to mark March 22nd and 23rd on
your calendar: you've got the Las Olas Art
Festival on Saturday and Sunday and the Port
L auderdale Street Dance Saturday night Both are
surely a feast for the senses Happy 75th Fort
Lauderdale

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10


Community Invited To Participate
In Week Of The Ocean
Those who love the world of water are invited
to participate in the upcoming Seventh Annual
Week of the Ocean Festival Sea-son to begin April
17, including National Week of theOcean (April 27
- May 3) and to conclude May 11, according to
Cynthia Hancock, Week of the Ocean president
and festival coordinator.
Individuals, businesses and non-profit groups
are invited to join the more than 100 area schools
expected to celebrate with ocean studies and
projects. Celebration ideas kits are available to
aid in planning, Hancock says.
Events set to date include the School Marine
Fair (April 17-20), the Galleria, co-sponsored by
the Broward County School System and Week of
the Ocean, Inc.; a Bon Voyage Sea Turtle Release
(May 3), John U. Lloyd State Park co-sponsored
by the park and Ocean World; followed by the
Sierra.Club Ecological Beachwalk at the park and
Scuba One-On-Ones planned by Underseas Sports
Dive Club in Fort Lauderdale. Two award-winning
marine education programs will perform and are
available for bookings from April 24-May 4 Mr.
and Mrs. Fish (the duo uses colorful costumes
and skits to teach sound marine concepts) and
Tom Callinan, sea chanteyman (whose repertoire
includes international folks songs and staff
workshops). The Discovery Center will host a Day
of the Ocean, April 27. The Sea-son concludes on
Sunday, May 11, Mother's Day with a Mother


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Ocean Day planned by Underseas Sports to
include a dive, snorkeling and casting roses into
the sea.
The 1985 Festival, then 11 days long, included
24 events planned by a task force and sponsors of
180 representing government; education; the non-
profit and business sectors; the marine industry
and the media. More than 80 school campuses
were involved. Attendance and participation was
estimated at 20,000.
The Week of the Ocean Festival Sea-son and
National Week of the Ocean are sponsored by
Weekof the Ocean, Inc., a Florida chartered non-
profit marine education organization
administered by area professionals.
Year-round programs include weekly
networking for members; a speakers bureau;
scholarships; educational materials; and Week of
Ocean Marine Community Awards held in
October. The group also has a program to
preserve the reefs adjacent to John U. Lloyd State
Park. Many area government and civic groups
have endorsed the program.
Membership include 30 school, museum-and
marine program affiliates many of whom assist
in producing the festival. This branch of
membership includes the Outreach Program
which brings marine educator members such as
Mr. and Mrs. Fish and Tom Callinan into the area,
Sponsorships begin at $100.00. If you, your
group or business wish to become involved as a
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'11


IVIl91_I I I j I I [ ja I I -%


The Broward Soil And Water
Conservation District
By Marilyn Damon
Broward Soil And Water Conservation District
co-sponsored .an. .environmental workshop
with Bethune Elementary School last month. The
speakers included Ned Webster and Diane
Vassily from MSUS School of Environmental
Education. MSUS promotes .intellectual
development through experience derived from
direct encounters with the outdoor environment.
Featured are local history and interrelationships
of the seacoast, weather and people. BSWCD,
LEEF and MSUS co-sponsored a one-day
canoeing field trip in island mangrove swamps
among the semi-tropical islands of the upper
Florida Keys on March'8, 1986.
BSWD is busy putting its annual report
together. It was a "good year" for BSWCD and our
annual report will show in detail the many
projects completed. Copies will be available to
the general public.
BSWCD welcomes Jo Ann Medale, a new
supervisor, to the Board. Jo Ann has been very
active in the past on our coastal projects while
functioning as an associate supervisor, BSWCD
actively promotes the use of compost on all
beach restoration projects as a best management
practice.-With the cooperation of Broward County
Streets and Highways Nursery Division and the
County Commissioners, compost is available
through BSWCD for beach restoration and
revegetation projects. Cooperator agreements
signed between coastal cities and BSWCD allow
BSWCD to design and implement coastalerosion
control projects. We welcome suggestions from
the general public regarding future projects.
Support from concerned citizens is sought to
protect the mangroves remaining in Port
Everglades. These mangroves provide a habitat
for the endangered manatees.
Broward County needs a mangrove
preservation ordinance. Currently there is no
enforceable ordinance. Said ordinance should
include the requirement that when mangroves are
destroyed by developers, restitution in the form
of replantings of mangroves be made mandatory.
Mangroves function as nurseries for baby fish
and a giant filter system for the wealth of flotsam
and jetsam that Mother Nature chooses to throw
at our coastal shorelines.
Mangroves appear as a medium-height (10-20
feet) thicket of fleshy-leaved woody plants in


coastal areas. In most areas ot its range the red
mangrove, Rhizophora mangle, is the most
seaward emergent plant. Prop roots are
characteristic of this plant while the black and
white species send up modified vertical roots to
facilitate in respiration.
There are four types of mangroves: TREES -
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mangrove,Conocarpus erectus; Red mangrove,
Rhizophora mangle; White mangrove,
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Heritage

Sea Rescue Changes A Name
by Isaac Corkland


Part Two

This is a sequel to the piece that appeared in the
Waterfront News last issue. Issac "Corky"
Corkland, the author, died suddenly last month.
Corky did "not go gently into that good night". A
retired New York lawyer, Mr. Corkland moved to
Florida, took up writing, married his World War
One sweetheart, Martha Munzer (who also writes
for the Waterfront News) and continued to do
consulting work right up to his death.
Editor

Gershon awoke surprised to see it was
daylight. He thought he hadn't slept. His muscles
protested as he tried to stand. His bare feet were
blue from the cold. Why hadn't he thought to put
a pair of socks in his jacket pocket? He looked
toward the still burning fire and saw that the pile
of mattresses and furniture was greatly
diminished. He stepped out from his spot between
the airshaft and bulkhead and saw that the deck
now tilted so sharply that the fantail was almost
submerged in the lead colored waters. Gershon
went to therail to scan the seas. The horizon was
empty. He strained his eyes willing something to
be out there. There was nothing.
Teams of sweating men pumped the water from
the holds in a losing battle against the sea. At
noon a weary Captain called everyone to a
meeting on deck and advised them to pray. "We
have done everything in our power," he said.
Silent tearful families clustered close to the
men who stood at the rails peering into the
distance, each hoped to be the first to spot a
rescue ship. Crew members distributed food but
there were few takers. Franic panic had given
way to hoplessness. As night descended Gershon
made his way forward and lashed himself to the
railing with his belt. When the doomed ship sank
he'd be the last to go down. He thought about his
wife and his dead mother. Memories turned into
nightmares. He'd awaken to start the cycle anew.
At dawn a shout roused him. He glanced aft and
saw excited men waving toward the east. He
searched the east. He searched the seas until he
spotted the approaching vessel. His heart
became a lead ball in his chest everytime it was
lost from view behind a long rolling wave. He


12


didn't breath again until it reappeared. He sniffed
the air -- it wasn't possible! The metalic salt air
was carrying with it another odor, familiar yet
foreign -- manure! Manure and urine! They were
being rescued by a cattleship. Crew members on
both vessels semaphored, their signal flags
snapping in the animal scented breeze.
Gershon watched fascinated but horrified as
the sailors on the rescue ship swore and shoved
at the frightened creatures pushing them into the
sea.
The cattle's bellows and the sounds of the
heavy bodies splashing into the ocean made
Gershon thankful that his blanket muffled the
sound. The waters churned, patches of gray foam
dotted its surface. Gershon caught his breath as
the cattleship's crew members were forced to
hack off a cow's leg that had gotten caught in the
rigging. The mutilated animal sank immediately
turning the foam pink, then red in widening
patch.
Gershon saw a great triangular fin moving
through the carnage. He yelled, but no one paid
attention.
Gershon turned from the appalling sight and
watched a sailor run to the bow to catch a line
that had been tossed from the cattleship's long
boat. The sailor yelled for help as he pulled in the
line hand over hand. He was joined by other crew
members and together they hauled the six inch
hawser aboard and secured it to the capstan.
People milled and shouted and children cried
and clung to their parents but no one seemed to
know what was going on or what they were
supposed to do.
The Captains voice finally penetrated the
sounds on the deck.
"Ladies and Gentlemen -- please -- your
attention.
Everyone's head turned to the bridge where the
Captain stood, bull horn in hand.
"We are being towed from this immediate area
so we can make,.a safe and speedy transfer of
passengers to the rescue vessel. I ask you all to
stay quietly at the lifeboat stations which have
been assigned to you. When the tow is completed
the officers will give you specific directions --
thank you."
Gershon looked to the sea and realized the truth
of the Captain's words. The number of sharks had
increasedand the cattleship's long boat was
having difficulty returning to it's mother ship.
Smoke rose from the cattleship's stacks as it
got under way. The six inch hawsers that
connected it to the SPRAY creaked and twanged
as they stretched under the strain of taking the
helpless vessel in tow. Gershon was afraid they's


W r N


snap, but they held firm and slowly the SPRAY
began to move.
When they were out of the shark's immediate
range the lifeboats were lowered, but because of
the ship's sharp cant the lines fouled and had to
be cut. The lifeboats slid nose first into the sea
and disappeared under the black water.
It's no use, thought Gershon, there's no hope for
us. But as the thought formed, two of the
cattleship's lifeboats threw lines aboard the
SPRAY. The ship was down so low in the stern
that the passengers could step directly from the
deck into the small boats. Gershon wished the
ships were in a different position or that the wind
would shift because the overpowering stench
from the rescue vessel was beginning to make
him seasick.
On the second trip the life boats brought huge
pots of steaming coffee. It was the first hot food
since the night of the accident when all below-
deck engine room and galley fires had been
extinguished to prevent possible explosions.
The strong, hot liquid revived Gershon's spirits.
He found the officer who had been in charge of his
work party when they'd emptied #5 Hold. "What's
going to happen now," he asked.
"The Captain has determined the SPRAY is
seaworthy enough to be towed back to Cork,"
said the officer," so those passengers who wish
to, may remain on board all others will be
transported to the rescue ship."
"I'm staying right here then," replied Gershon.
"I'd rather sail on a damaged ship than a floating
barn."
Upon arrival in Cork the cattleship claimed the
SPRAY as it's prize and Gershon headed to the
synagogue to thank God for his rescue.
In the Jewish religion it is the custom to add a
letter to one name when.one is rescued from
death. This indicates a new start in life. The Rabbi
added a "D" to Korklan making it Korkland. When
the congregation heard my father's name and
learned he had peddled in Ireland twice to earn his
passage to America, leaving from Cork and that
he had been rescued at sea and safely, returned to
Cork they declared it a miracle. The rabbi
changed the spelling of his name from Korkland
to Corkland. At the rabbi's suggestion, the
congregation escorted my father to the
courthouse to have his name changed on his
passport. A parade was organized in town to
escort him to his third departure from Cork.
Our's is the only branch of the family to add a
letter and start the name with a C instead of a K.

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


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mv-


Waterfront News







March 15 Roril 15. 1 OQ


Celestial Navigation With Halley's


Comet
by James E.
Na viga tion,BCC


Sullivan Instructor of


Navigators can locate their position on earth
by measuring the height of a celestial body with a
sextant and noting the exact time of this
observation. In most cases it is the sun's altitude
above the visible horizon that is employed but the
moon, four planets, and 173 stars are also used
for this purpose. In this article we will observe
Halley's comet to afix our geographical position
on earth.
The terms in this paper will be familiar to
celestial navigators but I shall attempt to clarify
these words so.that non-navigators can follow
the steps outlined to reduce a sight taken with
Halley's comet..
Navigators use the Nautical Almanac to find
the exact position of celestial bodies cited above
within any second of time. Time is most important
for except for the moon celestial bodies move
across the sky a mile every four seconds.
Although Halley's comet is not listed in the
Nautical Almanac, however, by treating it as a
star and by adding the SHA (70011') of the comet
to the Greenwich Hour Angle (GHA) of Aries we
have the longitude of the comet as 51038' west.
The comet's declination of 30042' is the latitude.
This data is for March 25,1986 at 05:35 am (10:35
GMT).
Plotted on a chart the comet will be directly
over Porto Alegre, Brazil at 05:35 am, March 25th.


Everglades, River. And Ocean:
A Water-Oriented History of Southeastern Florida &
Vicinity by Patsy West

It is hard to imagine South Florida's rivers and
bays full of schools of manatees with no motor
boats to scar, maim, and kill Yet, in the 19th
century, the manatee was being commercially
hunted, as it's flesh was considered a delicacy
In the first half of the 19th century. South
Florida's Whitewater Bay manatees were
commercially hunted by the Seminole Indians.
They jerked the meat which was then sold to a
"Spanish" market (presumably Cuban) according
to the writings of Andrew P. Canova.
During South Florida's Homesteading Era in the
latter half of the 19th century, settlers seldom had
trouble providing meals for their families If their
luck was bad, Seminole hunters always had a
good supply of meal: live hogs, vension, and
often manatee. Manatee meat was being offered
at an inflated price of 50 per pound in 1875,
reflecting its deli status. Some say that it tasted
like fine pork.
An ornithologist from the Chicago Field
Museum, Charles Barney Cory, whose Florida
base of operations was originally located on New
River in the 1890's, noted in his publication
Hunting and Fishing in Florida, that New River
was "one of the best localities on the coast for
manatee." He recorded the Seminoles' method of
seasonally hunting manatee from their New River
camps. Pursuing the manatees by dugout canoe,
one was speared. It immediately sank to the
bottom. However, attached to the spear was a
buoy which showed where the mammal lay.
When it surfaced for air, it was shot and towed to
shore to be butchered.
Canova's parting words on the state of the
manatees from his 1885 publication Life and
Adventures in South Florida were: There is no
doubt that the manatee is fast becoming an
extinct animal... The sea cow will pass out of
existence ... and the only remaining trace of its
former existence will be a few old bones.
One hundred years later, manatees are
fortunately witnessing a prolonged lifespan and
continuance of their species through public
awareness programs: waterway signage,
bumper stickers, lectures, and the media. We can
only hope that they will be around 100 years from
now!


4A.



Iya LI; 'K U
,L .... L C. ,,

A manatee awaits butchering on the Stranahan
Trading Post dock on New River, Ft. Lauderdale,
around 1893. Photo attributed to C.B. Cory.
Seminole/Miccosukee Photo Archive, #123 (from
Ft. Lauderdale Historical Society Collection).


Seminole shooting a manatee on the New River.


The angles of triangle total 1800


Distance 630


Alegre


At this time we observe the comet with a sextant
set at 270 and a hand-held compass that reads.
152 true. The comet will be visible (mag.3.9) but a
4X star scope will sharpen its image. Distance is
found by subtracting the come'ts altitude from
900. A circle of equal altitude of 630 is drawn
around the subpoint. The compass bearing and
the circle cross at Miami.


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14


underway, and the kick off fundraising event for
1986 will be held April 12 at the Hyatt Regency
Hotel in Houston, Texas.
The benefit will feature dinner and dancing with
Les Brown and his Band of Renown. Television
personality Johnny Grant will be the master of
ceremonies. The evening's highlight will be a
humorous roast of J.V. "Big Mac" McNeme, a 40-
year.veteran of the pool and spa industry and
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pool equipment in Texas. McNeme has been a
friend to many in the Hollywood community
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Pickens, Alan Hale, Jr. and James Drury.
Proceeds from the celebrity-packed event --
which is limited to 1,000 guests will go towards
the ISHOF Museum. At present, tickets are being
sold in table units of 10 at $1500 per table. The
Swimming Hall of Fame is a non profit
educational corporation to honor and promote
swimming, diving, water polo, synchronized
swimming, water safety and aquatic art.
Located just one block from the Fort
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memorabilia and art exhibits. It has an extensive
film, photo and research library and is dedicated
to.the aquatic education of the world.
Fred Wagner, president of KDI American
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member of ISHOF Board of Trustees, is chairman
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T CN ITO I SO R Y

InFot adedae Ford


Waterfront News
1I


Chi iging Of The Guard At
Sw nming Hall Of Fame
by Colleen Mahoney

(FORT LAUDERDALE, FL--) At the recent
International Swimming Hall of Fame annual
board meeting, a changing of the guards took
plate. Bill Humber, formerly of Birmingham,
Alabama and manufacturers representative for
Heldor Seablue, became ISHOF's new executive
director. Humber replaces Buck Dawson who
served as executive director since the Hall's
inception in 1965. Dawson will serve as executive
director emeritus.
Humber's top priority at the Hall is the building
addition. "A Hall of Fame for swimming is
different than other sports. Football has just one
discipline -- football. Swimming, on the other
hand, includes diving, synchronized swimming,
water polo and the swimming pool industry to
name a few. With all of these new disciplines and
new honorees, we have run out of space."
Kicking off the 1986 fundraising campaign will
be a tribute to Big Mac McNeme,,a member of the
pool and spa industry for the past 40 years. Board
of Trustee member Fred Wagner has organized
the roast, dinner and dancing with Les Brown and
His Band of Renown for April 12, 1986 at the-
Houston Hyatt Regency. All proceeds will go
towards theISHOF building fund.
ISHOF President Harold Henning announced
the slate of new officers for 1986-87. William E.
Simon former Secretary of the Treasury under
Presidents Ford and Nixon and former Chairman
of the U.S. Olympic Committee, has been elected
president effective April, 1986. Dr. John Bogert of
the Amateur Swim Union of Americas has been
named president-elect.
Ser 'ing on the International Swimming Hall of
Fame's Executive Committee will be Vice
Presidents Frank Dempsey (Boca Raton), William
Prew (Delray Beach), James Stocker (Orlando)
and Richard Toplin (Fort Lauderdale). Alice
Kempthorne and Reed Ringel, both of Fort
Lauderdale, will serve as Secretary and
Treasurer respectively.
With the changing of the guards comes new
goals and priorities. President Dr. Harold Henning
summed it up this way: "The future of the
International Swimming Hall of Fame, with new
dimensions under Bill Humber's direction and
leadership, is assured. All of us look forward to
working with him to ensure the shrine's rightful
place in the national and international arena of
aqu:itic sports."






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Ft. Lauderdale, FL

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T. N .111






UWaterway Cleanup '86


From This Dock
by Capt. Bill Hard
By. the time the "Waterway Cleanup" will be
history and much appreciated by all who see our
waterways. A very big Fort Lauderdale thanks to
Fort Lauderdale Jaycees and Marine Industries
Association for taking on a task of this size.
Before this cleanup occurred we noticed some
treasures amidst the floatsom found during high
water along New River; North or South Fork and
all adjoining tributaries included. Among the
valuables you could find enough citrus fruit and
coconuts to open a large roadside market,
assorted planks of lumber, timbers and an
occasional piling to build another dockside bar
and grill, with plastic containers and cans that
could keep the newly constructed bar stocked for
a month.
Chunks and bits of styrofoam to support a
dozen floating docks, a great abundance of palm
parts, including trunk, to keep the Seminoles
Chickee Hut business booming. Boxes, toys,
clothing, and on rare occasion you can see a
healthy Tarpon trying to roll on the surface while
avoiding all our discard. It is "our discard" except
for the palm branches.: We can blame mother
nature for that one. Unfortunately, most debris is


not intentional and it's great some will take the
time to help remove it.
The Boat Show has also come and gone making
my wife a very happy woman since I fought off
the "New Boat" urge and will keep the old scow
floating for another year. It is so difficult to pass
up unpitted chrome, clean fresh gelcoat, smooth
seat cushions and a canvas top that won't leak.
Anyone know of another boat show soon? I'm
changing my mind. Thankfully there are some
good Marine mechanics in and about our city and
they keep things turning- some mechanical and
some financial, like my checkbook.
It's all part of the joys of boating. I'm sure the
horse owner out in Davie has his share of fun
taking loving care of his animal as we do with our
boats, and veterinarians take the place of the
mechanic. The other man's yard is always
greener, especially if there's a horse in it.
Which ever your pleasure horse in Davie,
boats on New River, we all want the same goal -
keeping our surroundings clean and fresh.
Thanks again Jaycees and Marine Industries for a
job well done!
Editor's Notes Over 1000 volun-
teers in 125+ boats or on foot
cleaned the county's waterways,
March 8, 1986, out of 15 points
throughout Broward.


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Fishing
Pier Fishing Tournament

The North Broward Kiwanis Club is sponsoring
a "Junior Fishing Tournament" at Pompano Pier
on Saturday April 5. 1986. Open to boys and girls
through the age of fifteen, an entry donation of
S5.00 includes pier admission for one angler plus
one hot dog and soft drink. The Tournament will
begin at seven a.m. and run to noon. Tickets will
be available at the pier. The official rules and
other details are available by calling the Fishing
desk at the Waterfront News (524-9450).
Prizes include S100. S50 and S25 Savings
Bond's. trophies and other donations from local
businesses and individuals. The proceeds of the
Junior Fishing Tournament will benefit the North
Broward Kiwanis and its many charitable
projects such as: the Sailboat Fishing
Tournament in the fall and the upcoming Life
Cycle a bicycle fundraising race next month in
Pompano Beach.


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Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
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1B


Freshwater Fishing Report
By Mike Johnson
EVERGLADES HOLIDAY PARK
The best action at Holiday Park has been in the
Miami Canal with live Wild Shiners. Several
anglers have caught nice stringers of Bass since
last month. The key is Wild Shiners. It takes a
little know how and effort on your part but the
results will be well worth it. The Bass have been
on the small side with six pounds being one of the
largest.
SAWGRASS RECREATION AREA
Fishing at Sawgrass has been good on one day
and the next it could be terrible. The most
productive area has been the east canal between
the second and third spillways..Topwater
Rapalas and Buzz baits have taken fish (when
they decide they Want to be taken). Live Shiners
have been accounting for a few Bass. Richard
Pruitt has been killing the Crappie with crappie
jigs. The best areas for Crappie would be the
second and third spillways along U.S. 27 with live
Missouri Minnows being the best bait.


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


Ipriver Ber
w i B-aU


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OBVIOUSLY THE WORK OF
Timonel Marine
The Full Service Contractor Who
SPECIALIZES in QUALITY REFINISHES
763-:1232.


Waterfront News


LOXAHATCHEE RECREATION AREA
Bass fishing has been consistent in the west
canal and the adjoining flats. Dark color worms
and Rapalas have been productive. Also the
flyrod fishermen have been catching their limits
of Bass and nice Bluegills. Some nice Crappie
have been caught in front of the spillway at the
boat docks.
LAKE OKEECHOBEE
Fishing has been excellent at the big Lake. The
water level is up and the fish are bedding. The
south end between Clewiston and Belle Glade has
been hot. Several big Bass have been brought in
the ten to twelve pound range. These Hawgs have
been caught mostly on Wild Shiners but a few
big'uns have been caught on worms and topwater
baits. The Bassmasters Florida Invitational
Tournament was held this month here and the
winner was a local man, Russ Bringger caught a
total of 50 pounds, 3 ounces in the three day
tournament. This was good enough to take the
$10,000 first prize and a new Ranger boat worth
$20,000.


"Fishing Classic Announces 1986
Tournament Dates!"
by Judy Carr
The conservation-oriented South Florida Classic
looks forward to another spectacular tournament
June 27 and 28, 1986.
Benefitting the fish as well as the fishermen,
the South Florida Fishing Classic has made the
environment the big winner on its list. The
tournament has as its ultimate goal to divide the
entry fees equally between the environment and
the angler's prizes.
Eligible species this year have been limited to
wahoo and dolphin each with a 15 pound
minimum weight requirement. The heaviest
wahoo and dolphins will be worth $10,000 each as
the top prizes. The South Florida Fishing Classic
Committee has elected to exclude the king
mackerel from the list of eligible species because
of the decimation of the kingfish population in
South Florida. We hope by our action of not
fishing for kings during the tournament that the
Fishing Classic will lead the way in aiding to
restore the king mackerel fisheries.
The Fishing Classic set a precedent its first year
by,being the only tournament in South Florida to
be fished from four inlets simultaneously: Pal,
Beach Inlet; Hillsboro Inlet, Pompano Beach; Port
Everglades, Fort Lauderdale and Government
Cut, Miami. Competition was keen between inlets
to see which produced the most and biggest fish.
This year, daily inlet prizes will be offered so that
more fishermen will have a chance to "be in the
money!"
Proceeds from last year's tournament were
donated to the Miami Billfish Tournament for the
Atlantic Gamefish Foundation's fish hatchery and
the Pompano Beach Fishing.Rodeo's Artificial
Reef Program. Additionally, funds have been
earmarked for special saltwater environmental
projects in Fort Lauderdale and Palm Beach.
Make plans now to enter the South Florida
Fishing Classicl The entry fee is $250 ($275 after
June 13, 1986) per boat. This is your unique
opportunity to join the tournament sponsors in
assuring that there will always be fish for your
future recreational angling pleasures.
For more information contact the South Florida
Fishing Classic at 305-942-3204 or write P.O. Box
50421, Lighthouse Point, FL 33074



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Floridas.First Factory Authorized Repair Station
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rs: 9 AM. 5:30 P.M.
1421 S. Andrews Ave.
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ANY INFORMATION CALL 24 HOURS,


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March 15 Aoril 15. 1986


17


-"


afety


Rig For Waterspouts!
by Bill Lange

As a skipper safety.means knowing how to
protect yourself, your crew and your vessel from
the various dangers one may encounter. For most
of them there is a preventative answer and there
is a lot you can do to avoid the danger.
But "Rig for Waterspouts!" is about the only
command or safety measure possible in the event
of a tornado or waterspout. Knowing about them
is a weather conundrum, "what is called onething
over land and another over water?"
A lot of boating's danger comes from severe
weather with winds or seas overpowering the
unprepared, unaware or untrained skipper.
Tornado awareness is one part of this. The
National Oceanic and Atmospheric
Administration (NOAA) has a Radio Alarm
Warning Service Device which is tested daily
before noon. In some areas there are tornado
drills ashore. The infamous tornado alley is
Texas, Oklahoma and Kansas.
Florida is the state with the most tornadoes,
after those three, and 61 persons killed, 2100
injured, $320 million property damage is the
score. Many twisters turn out to be relatively
weak, or over unpopulated areas, but the
increase in boaters off southeast Florida is
resulting in many more twister reports. You will
hear .a lot more tornado warnings north of our
area but a twister can occur at any time in
southeast Florida. Spring is the most usual
season for them, 68% being March to June, with
21% being July to October.
Tornadoes are formed over land but may then
move over water. They are the strongest, most
violent system in our atmosphere. The funnel is
counter-clockwise wind, of 200 to even 500 miles
per hour, twisting upward. Condensation causes
the funnel cloud wall, which looks black when
debris-laden.
Tornadoes move rapidly, 20 to 40 miles per
hour or even a rare 70. Thus warning time is
relatively short or often nonexistent. Certain
weather data may allow the National Weather
Service to forecast a "tornado watch" for a
specific area and time frame. You will hearthis on
the NWS weather channel. If a tornado actually
occurs the "watch" will be upgraded to a "tornado
warning". Also the USCG will flash a "Special
Marine Bulletin" on VHF Channel 16 with details
on another channel.
Tornadoes often are buried in very heavy
thunderstorm movements, or hidden by
darkness, so you may never see the
characteristic long funnel cloud. This may start
as a festoon or cone hanging from the roundish
black udders ("mamatus") underside of storm
clouds, then gradually extend downward 1000 to
2000 feet to the surface where it does the damage.
The tip is small, twenty to two hundred yards in
diameter, and may remain in contact only ten to
thirty minutes before pulling back up into the
mamatus. Thd surface track is limited, being a
quarter mile wide and ten miles long
(exceptionally a mile wide and 50 or more lonq),


Boating Course Starts March 3

Boating Skills will be taught by the U.S. Coast
Guard Auxiliary in a 10-lesson, five-week course,
starting March 3. Classes are held on Monday and
Thursday nights between 8 and 10 p.m. at Flotilla
3-2's base at 601 Seabreeze Blvd, Fort
Lauderdale (just south of Swimming Hall of
Fame). The instruction for the course is free. For
Boating Skills and Seamanship, text book, and
materials there is a modest charge. Classroom
work is designed for all boaters and their families
who want to enjoy boating with safety and
confidence.
You and members of your family can sign up
for this course in advance stopping in at Flotilla 3-
2's base on Saturday morning between 10 a.m.
and noon. Registrations are limited.



and is usually erratic, or zig-zag. Movement is
most frequently from southwest to northeast.
There may be several separate tornadoes
travelling parallel to a storm front.
A frequent description of a tornado is that "it
sounded like an express train just seconds before
it hit". Due to clouds, heavy rain or darkness the
victim never saw it.
Waterspouts are tornadoes formed over the
water, with the characteristics mentioned above,
but often far less powerful. Up to 12 spouts have
been seen at once; generally in the morning
contrasted with the afternoon tornadoes. Lots are
seen in the Keys from May to October.
But waterspouts may appear without storm
clouds. A single dark-based puff cloud (cumulus)
with a ragged lower edge may extend as a spout.
Only ten to two hundredfeet in diameter, this may
last only 15 minutes. The twister winds can be as
weak as 50 to 100 miles per hour; the funnel
moves slowly or even halts, and direction is very
erratic. There is also a "pseudo" waterspout
which starts upward from the water, surface
without any overhead cloud. These are very
weak.
What safety actions do you need to take?
1. Keep your own lookout for funnel clouds.
2. Try to avoid funnel cloud point of
touchdown by setting a full speed course at
right angles to the twister's track.
3. Everybody put on life jackets at once.
4. Batten all hatches. -No loose objects
topside or in cabins.
5. Securely attach handheld VHF, and flares
to yourself.
6. Stay with the boat. If you hear the express
train grab the life jackets and hang on.


SDID YOU FOLLOW-THRU ON
YOUR SUBSCRIPTION?
524-9450

S WATERFRONT
NEWS


7914846 MIKE FORD Auto Tags
9 Fast or Lost
791-0286 JOYCE FORD Titles
r, Duplicate Titles
Mobile Homes
AUTO TAGS Motor Homes
&'". Notary Public
S"Problem" Titles
TITLES'. Registration
TLES Renewals
of South Florida Titles
0 Boats
Trailers
3 Transfers
3604 Davle Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale 33312 Motorcycles
L I


AND YOUR BOAT!
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Marine Electric Specialists
EQUIPMENT


Wire & Cable (Spooled or Cut)
Battery Chargers
Shorelines & Adapters
Circuit Breakers
Panel Meters
Wiring Devices
Ught Fixtures
SERVICE
Electrical & Electrolysis Surveys
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Switches
Transformers
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Ward' Marine Electric
630 S.W. Flagler Ave., Ft. Lauderdale, FI 33301
I mmm II(305) 523-2815 I


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




Port Everglades Lighted Whistle Buoy
PE(LLNR 1129/74) now displays a red
topmark. Charts: 11466, 11470, 1iT1-0,
11013,411 LLPG: 79/9 .
-" New River South Fork Daybeacons 8 & 12
--- previously reported destroyed have
been discontinued. Portions of the old
927-1611 structures may still remain. File:87
FLMARINE PATROL 467-4541 Fort Lauderdale- ICW/Oakland Park Charts: 11472 LLPG: 389
FT. LAUD.POLICE 761-2415 Bridge TEMPORARY TIMED OPENINGS
HARBOR POLICE 761-2151 SCHEDULE (in effect March 12-April 6): Fort Lauderdale- IDLEWYLD ANCHORAGE
DECOMPRESSION 279-1441 eMonday-Friday- every 20 minutes on The facility will not be available
UlS.CUSTOMS 527-7299 the hour 7a.m. until 10p.m. (normally for use April 7-14, 1986 due to the
WEATHER 525-6666 7a.m. 6p.m.); replacing of ten mooring buoys. Contact
*Weekends & federal hol idays- every the Ft.- Lauderdale Docks & Waterways
....... ........ 15 minutes on the hour 7a.m.-1'Op;.tf; ..- -. offic~;'t :305-71-5142. fot:lbre infM:;


<






Fooc


.I


1.


by Joy Bedick


FORT LAUDERDALE -- Stone crabs, spiced
shrimp, hearts of palm salad, swordfish, conch
chowder-- and other seafood specialties will be
featured 11 a.m. to 7p.m. Saturday, April 12 at the
Second Annual Fort Lauderdale Seafood Festival,
to benefit the Fort Lauderdale Historical Society.
The extravaganza, which includes a variety of
music and entertainment, takes place in
downtown Fort Lauderdale, along the north side
of the New River between Bubier Park and the FEC
Railroad Tracks.
More than 20 of South Florida's most well-,
known restaurants will have seafood sampling
booths throughout the festival. Festival-goers
will be able to sample specialties for nominal
prices.
Participating restaurants include: The


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Fisherman, Andrews Riverside, Tugboat Annie's,
The Historic Bryan Homes and Capers.
The festival will also feature a variety of
entertainment for the entire family. Activities
scheduled throughout the day include: musical
performances, a "dunking" booth with local
politicians as targets, an oyster-eating contest, a
fishing booth, moon walk, goldfish booth and
more.
The Seafood Festival is free and open to the
public.
The Seafood Festival will begin at Bubier Park,
located between Andrews Avenue and S.E. 1 Ave.
on the north side of the New River. It will extend
west underthe Andrews Avenue Bridge along the
- New River, until the FEC Railroad Tracks.
The site is easily accessible from Broward.
Blvd. or East Las Olas Blvd. via. S.E. 1 Ave.
Parking is readily available in the downtown area
and in the Fort Lauderdale City Parking Garage
(100 S.E. 1 St.) which is two blocks from the site?


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Waterfront News


Dining Out: A Flock Of Early-Bird
Restaurants.
By Nedda Anders

You won't find South Florida's power brokers
or fashionable foodies hanging out at early-bird
dinners, not even those billed as twilight or pre-
theater menus. People with a taste for high living
and a bank balance to match disdain the dining
room that is filled to capacity even before the sun
sets. But if you're a voracious feeder, and more
concerned about check than chic, you'll be
interested in this listing of a few of Broward's
early-bird restaurants, where prices are fair and
the fare is generally good.

THE FISH GRILL Dania.
Joe Maggi's cozy little restaurant (just a cesta
shot away from Dania Jai Alai), offers twofer
dinners for $12.95, one for $6.95, from 4 to 6 p.m.
You start with a cup of creamy chowder or a
salad. An entree follows(steak, chicken or one of
eight fish specials), with potato or rice pilaf and a
vegetable. Beverage and dessert; homemade rice
pudding, jello, or cake, finish the meal. The chef
has a knowing hand with seasonings, and most of
the dishes are well conceived and flavorful. But
stay away from the swordfish. On a recent visit, I
was served several narrow ends of the fish, not a
whole slice, strung on a skewer before grilling.
The result was more vulcanite than tasty morsel
-of Xiphias gladius.But let's face reality: swordfish
is stratospherically pricey for an early bird.
People seem to love this place and 95 seats go
fast, so call ahead for reservations.
GIBBY'S Oakland Park.
Never underestimate the value of packaging:
the polished woods, homey brick, comfortable
chairs, and fresh greenery create a handsome
setting...one big reason for the popularity of this
large restaurant. Twilight dinners start at 4:30;
seating ends at 5:30 p.m. For $11.95, there's a
savory thick and creamy soup, a so-so salad, and
a generous and well-prepared entree. Prime ribs
of beef, roast duck or breast of chicken, and veal
parmigiana are your best bets. The fish is frozen
and less satisfactory. French apple pie, melon in
season, and ice cream or sherbet are dessert
choices. With 600 mouths to feed, the place is
noisy and the staff is harried. Still, Gibby's must
be doing lots that's right because early dinners
are usually sold out. Call for reservations.
MIKE'S CLAM BAR Sunrise.
Still on the trail of a bargain,on Oakland Park
Boulevard drive west to University, and you'll get
to a good no-nonsense fish place billing itself as
"the friendliest bar in South Florida." Don't bother
to dress: jeans, shorts, or sunsuit are fine. If
you're signed in by 6 o'clock, along with the price
of your entree you'll get a bowl of my favorite
chowder (spoon up generous dice of conch or
clam from the spicy brew), a crisp salad with a
fine dressing (I like the gorgonzola), and a glass
of respectable house wine, beer or .other
beverage. You won't go wrong ordering the
lemon-basted broiled scrod usually on the menu,
unassailably fresh and it includes a large baked
potato or french fries. A bargain at $5.95. The
other fish entrees may be frozen (ask your
friendly waitress). A generous one-pound
steamed Maine lobster at $10.95 is another good
choice. Dilute the butter sauce with clam broth
(which they gladly bring) to reduce calories and
cholesterol. No reservations: come early to avoid
a wait.
L & N SEAFOOD GRILL Plantation.
This warm and inviting restaurant, part of the
Morrison family chain, evokes the gaslight era of
the 1920s but the food is contemporary, even
trendy (mesquite and other nuances). A twilight
dinner is offered from 4 to 6 p.m., Sundays
through Thursdays. Soup or chowder, unlimited
salad, a nice homemade biscuit, and a choice of
one of three entrees (the menu changes from day
to day) accompanied by potatoes or rice, and a
vegetable. At $7.95 you might find blackened
shark, or fettucini Alfredo. At $8.95, mixed grill of
dolphin snapper, or grouper and bluefish; maybe
even a filet of sole amandine. Yes, there's dessert
too: sherbet or lemon mousse. No reservations
but call ahead and put yourself on the preferred-
seating list.


I I






March 15 -Aoril 15. 1986


Divers Organize To Preserve
Historic Shipwrecks
By Edward H. Wiser
Those who have followed the progress of Mel
Fisher's treasure hunting activities off Key West
probably also recognize the name of Duncan
Mathewson. As Chief Archeologist for Fisher's
firm,.Treasure Slavors, Inc., Duncan has shown.
an intense interest in historical research and
preservation of artifacts. The fact that so many
Snon-commercial items have been recovered from
NuestraSenora de Atocha and other wrecks and
carefully preserved attests to his dedication to
expanding our knowledge of our maritime
heritage.
It is not surprising that he was among the first
to act to halt the mindless, uncontrolled
destruction of many shipwreck sites of historical
importance. The Atlantic Alliance for Maritime
Heritage Conservation is the result of this effort
to insure that excavations preserve artifacts and
garner as much knowledge as possible from each
wreck.
According to Mathewson, "the Atlantic Alliance
is a national coalition devoted to the entire sphere
of maritime heritage conservation. One of its
principal objectives is to assist in. the
conservation and protection of historic ship-
wrecks. Accordingly, the Alliance is interested in
promoting a sustaining participatory
relationship among all sport divers, shipwreck
salvors, marine archeologists, and shipwreck
hobbyists interested in preserving the
archeological integrity of historic shipwreck
sites."
To aid those engaged in research, diving, and
actual excavations a six-point program has been
formulated. It requires that:
1) All search and salvage operations must be
conducted in a manner which at all times respects
wreck sites as finite and fragile time capsules
from the past. Every effort must be made to
respect the historical and archeological context
of each shipwreck including hull remains and all
cultural material associated with it. Continuous
systematic efforts .must be 'undertaken to
carefully record information about each
recovered artifact.
2) All recovered objects must be properly
stabilized and protected in a safe and secure
,place. Descriptive inventories and a
photographic record of all material together with
site maps, and provenience data should be made
available to State officials, archeologists,
museum directors, and historians interested in
the site.
3) An attempt should be made to seek
professional guidance from archeologists and
marine scientists concerning operating
procedures for locating, mapping, and recovering
objects of antiquity.
4) All efforts should be made to assist marine
archeologists and other interested researchers to
participate in the study of the wreck and its
contents.
5) Offers should be made to provide a
representative cross section of the recovered
assemblage to a local museumon a permanent
loan basis.
6) A report of the salvage operation and the
archeological findings should be written within
one year of the end of the project.
In furtherance of it's goal to "promote
underwater archeological participation through
education" the Alliance is offering a series of
training workshops throughoutthe United States
designed to educate sport divers interested in
shipwreck archeology. Seminars include data
interpretation, cataloguing, stabilization of
Cultural material, underwater mapping, and
excavation techniques.
Joyce S. Hayward, Regional Coordinator,
states that "the Alliance is sponsoring special
shipwreck projects which will allow on-site
archeological participation. The list of projects is
growing steadily and includes surveying a 19th
century steamer in Florida, an archeological
survey of Key West harbor, and the mapping of a
Spanish shipwreck in the Caribbean.
Persons interested in more information about
the Atlantic Alliance and its activities should
write:Atlantic Alliance for Maritime Heritage
Conservation P.O. box 27272, Central Station
Washington, DC 20038


19


Florida Divers Concerned Over
Manatee Survival
by Bryan Brooks
South Florida Divers returning from an annual
visit to the manatees in Crystal River Florida are
concerned about the survival of the manatees
that use the warm spring waters of central
Florida during the winter months. This year's visit
showed a total lack of vegetation. The result was
much silting, low visibility and fewer manatees.
Charley Talley from Talley's Pro Dive shop in
Crystal River Florida stated that the fault lies with
the Federal Government, specifically, the Army
Corps of Engineers,whichhas control over the
spraying for weed control in Crystal River. Talley
stated that although there is no spraying during
the winter months when the manatees use the
warm water springs in central Florida,,he feels
that the copper sulphate used in the spraying gets
into the vegetation, such as the hydrilla, and
becomes a part of the food chain that ends up in
the manatees stomach.
When interviewed Talley said that he feels that
part of the problem is that care of the manatees is
under the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service because
of two Federal Acts, the Marine Mammals Act and
the Endangered Species Act.
Talley feels that one government agency isn't
going to bad mouth another agency. Talley said
that he doesn't think U.S. Fish and Wildlife is
doing their job in protecting the manatees.from
the spraying which the Army Corps of Engineers
is responsible for.
Talley mentioned a large group of manatees
which were killed on the west coast of Florida
some years back. According to Talley
investigation into the deaths showed that the
animals had large amounts of the herbicide
copper sulphate inside them.
For these reasons Talley feels that he had
counted less than 30 manatees in the springs
around Kings Bay where last year the herd was-
over 100. This year's herd had no calves in them
according to dive shop owner Talley.
Judith Delaney, an administrator with the Save
the Manatee Club, which is co-sponsored through
the Audubon Society in Maitland, Florida and the
Florida Department of Natural Resources,.
reported that the lack of vegetation this year was
caused by the two hurricanes that plagued
central and north west Florida this autumn.
Delaney felt that the reports she was getting
suggested that there had been a lot of salt water
intrusion into the fresh water springs.
The main vegetation that the manatees in the
springs feed upon is hydrilla which grows only in


_ __ ~II I


BRUCE PLYWOODS INCORPORATED
\ -- .-s. 'WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTOR OF


AND OTHER
QUALITY BUILDING PRODUCTS


"MARINE I.ITMBER & PLY WOO) SPIICIAI.ISTS"
WE'VE BEEN SERVING YOU SINCE '6.
1441 S.W. 33Rd. Place
PO. Box 22432 .Telephone: (3
Fort Lauderdale, Fl. 33335 Miami: (3C


TO KEEP RE I 80ATING
5) 523-1441
5) 949-3381


BROOKS' FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED
Sest. 1970


PADI NAUI YMCA RENT SCUBA OR SNORKELING GEAR

DIVING IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS
T1526 Feral Hwy (US-i) Authorized Scuba Sales & Repair *Peronal Service* Travel Club
v.( I 4 fShoppeB .OPEN 7 DAYS Mon Sat 8 AM 6 PM Sun 8 AM noon
5 bikr of Sunrise Bl) Authorized White's Electronics Dealer
564.8661 Rent an underwater metal detector *
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Diving


fresh water.
In the state capitol Tallahassee, Earl Possardt
from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service agreed
with Delaney. Possardt said that after the
hurricanes this fall their investigation showed a
90 percent reduction in vegetation. In January
they sent a team back to the springs and there
was even a greater loss.
Possardt agreed with Talley in that there were
fewer Manatees around this winter. However he
feels this is because the lack of vegetation has
caused the manatees to branch out into other
rivers to look for food. Possardt states it's
fortunate that the Florida winter has been mild,
because now the manatees can safely leave the-
warm springs to look for food in other rivers
which would be quite cold if the weather had been
more severe.
In reacting to the change that one government
agency won't bad mouth another agency,
Possardt said he feels no compunction about
criticizing the Army Corps of Engineers when he
feels they deserve it. However lately the Army
Corps of Engineers have been extremely sensitive
to the needs of the manatees in the springs area
according to Possardt.
The weed control Possardt says is done not
only with spraying but with mechanical
harvesters too. He states that there is no copper
sulphate in the chemical that is sprayed. There
has been very little spraying this winter and in no
case near the manatees, Possardt says. When
there is spraying it must be cleared with the U.S.
Fish and Wildlife Service.
According to Possardt the funding for the
spraying in Citrus County goes through the Army
Corps of Engineers, the Florida Department of
Natural Resources into the County. He said that
80 percent of the bio-mass in the springs were
hydrila, a main food source for the manatees.
Concerning the deaths of the:manatees on the
west coast, Dan O'Dell an Associate Professor
from the University of Miami Marine Biology
Department was contacted. O'Dell stated that was
about three years ago in Fort Meyers Florida. tie
necropsy on the manatees revealed that the
cause of deaths was Red Tide, a problem: of
marine micro-organisms that occurs
occasionally off the west coast of Florida. To his
knowledge the spraying done in central Florida is
used without any copper in its makeup.
Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to
place a Classified Ad. 524-9450






Classified Sectior


h


20


I I_


Waterfront News


LAS OLAS ISLES- 1 bdrm., efficencies,
rooms. Pool, laundry, cable t.v., BBQ
super location. Wkly. or monthly.
Call 525-2223
One & Two B/R APTS Beautiful Modern
Furnished Summer Rates from Apr 10
Forreservation Call 524-4430
One & Two B/R Furnished Waterfront
Condos Long-Term Call 462-5515
S.E. Ft. Lauderdale- For rent DUPLEX
Large unfurnished one bedroom with
familyroom near SE 17th St. Also
HOTEL ROOM furnished 566-5974.


\f Saw it advertised...in the
WATERFRONT NEWS !!I
'FOR RENT.
1204 W. LAS OLAS.Newly decorated
ceritrly Ictd 2 Bed 1 BATH. Small
house.A/c.Pdl fan.Call522 3659.


5000 lb. Electric DAVIT $700.
Call 583-8358
DATAMARINE SPEED/DISTANCE new & com-
plete $175. Call 763-8856.
JACUZZI SPAS


Four seater used $1250.
7ft octagon shell & eqpmt brand new
$1795. Call 581-7171.


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
Call 462-5515
DOCKAGE No Liveaboards Very safe
Neighborhood Electricity Water
Reasonable up to 45' Ocean Access
Bob or Peggy 583-8749.
POMPANO- Deepwater, 150' off ICW
asking $5/ft. Storage only.
Call Ralph at 943-8880.
CITRUS ISLES. No fixed bridges-water
220 & 110-up to 55'-$175. 764-8950
CITRUS ISLES AREA- up to 45' $125/mo
No liveaboard. Call 761-8753.
DOCK SPACE- 50', Elec/Water
No Liveaboards. $125/mo. Call Luke @
761-1013 or 491-7793 after 10am-8pm.
DOCKAGE- Sailor w/ 15yrs marine elec.
& mech. exp. will dock & maintain or
upgrade your 40-50' sailboat on deep
water in Ft.L. 462-5643(evenings).
DockSlips 15' Beam- 9'LW. Also large
one bedroom apt' waterfront poolside
yearly rate inc. cable t.v. 467-3512
Up to 40' across from MARINA BAY
No Liveaboards. Call 583-8358.
OFF NEW RIVER DAVIE BLVD AREA* NO
Fixed Bridges*Deepwater*No Live-
Aboards*Elec&Water*Yearly Preferred
Reasonable*Call Lee 463-2796
BANYAN MARINA 111 Isle of Venice-
Deepwater Dock*Pool*Cable*Laundry
Call 524-4430
Dockage 65' -Deepwater Ocean Access-
LAUDERDALE ISLES- $110/mo. Call
Steve Page wk-971-7770 hm-7920780

Lauderdale Paint
McCloskey's Boat-Koat
Marine Spar Varnish

30 QFF WITH THIS AD
/0 463-4706
510 S. ANDREWS AVENUE
S FORT LAUDERDALE, FL


Buying, or selling a boat? Get details
on the SOUTH FLORIDA USED BOAT SHOW &
SALE April 18-20, Marina Bay 1-95 at
Hwy. 84 Ft. Lauderdale. 305-287-9294
in Florida 800-422-9294.
READ's SAILMAKER SEWING MACHINE- 12,
24, 110 & 240 volt & handcrank. $200
or best offer. Excellent.Condition.
Call 763-8856
FLOATING HOME- Las Olas Area* 1800
squ. feet of spectacular living* 17'
high ceiling in livingroom, skylight
& spiral staircase* survey $90,00*
Will sell $55,000. Call 764-7141
FIBRE-GLASS SPRAY EQPMNT: chopper gun,
gel-coater, pumps & many spares. $500
PARKINS MARINE INC. Call 525-7421 or
583-0688.
WINCH- all electric long line fishing
winch 10,000. b. test $800 for quick
sale! Phone: 1-391-9072
5000 Ib. ELECTRIC DAVIT-
462-2022 Best offer accepted
*SAILORMAN. World's Largest & Most
Unique New-& Used Marine Emporium
350 E. State Rd. 84 Ft Lauderdale
New & Used Books, Fishing & Dive Gear


SJTS SHIP CHANDLERY
364 Thames St. 276 SW 33rd Street
Newport, RI 02840 Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315
(401)846-7256 305-463-2022
Telex 952-183 J.T. Ship Nort


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


ATOMIC 4 Engine for parts
Call 583-8358


GENERATORS- Westerbeke*Onan*Kohler*
Entec*Mariner: sold & installed at
competitive prices. Call for details
REPOWER SYSTEMS 462-3894.


ONAN USED DIESEL GENERATORS 3,6,71 &
12kw available. Call for details &
prices. REPOWER SYSTEMS 462-3894.
Westerbeke New 4kw GASOLINE MARINE
GENERATOR- Now available $3595.
Call for details 8REPOWER SYSTEMS '
462-3894

\ate in ReO.



S7UJNLIMITED MARINE.E
SEFRVI CCE-&7-SU-lW UP YEi I N .

Authorized Dealer for CRUSADER
289 S.W. 33rd Street
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315 (305) 524-2549
North of Airport (305) 524-2549


A# )MORlGAN)'S
MARINE DIESEL,
Detroit Diesel Onan Westerbeke Perkins
981 S.E. 20th Street Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33316
Shop: 764-0365 Home: 587-4434









.BU S LLS EDEQIP M


15HP 'FORCE' Motor brand- New $975
Call 563-8421 Days. Ask for Mark
or Pat.
SEAGULL OUTBOARD 3hp. Rope start
Direct drive 15" shaft Looks & runs
like new. ASking $350. 462-2077


SAuthorized
Johnson
Dealer


(305) 583-6749
(305) 581-3190


SSeaCraft
of Lauderdale
SALES & SERVICE


2945 State Road 84
Ft Lauderdale, FL33312


TOM & KAREN DOYLE
JIM HARGADEN


I


Iw


I






iviorc1n 13-m rii i-,.i,.jo


21


f


classifiedd Section-


1973 LYMAN 24' Fibreglass, 225 Chrysler
VHF D/Sounder all fishing gear
First Class! Call 525-6211

A qidW Ag 1A



Sales Service Parts

"MIT

ZODIAC
750 E. Sample Road & (Dixie Hwy)
Pompano Beach, FL. 33064
(305) 942-2866




IRS
INFLATABLE REPAIR SERVICE
124 S.W. 5th Street
Ft. Lauderdale. FL 33301
ZODIAC Authorized Service Station
Liferafts & Boats
305) 462-6208 Alan R. Harris


WATERWAY CRUISING RADIO CLUB meets the
3rd Thurs.of the month at the Riverside
Hotel, FtL, 11:30am. Call 943-177:2.
FLORIDA LEAGUE 'OF ANGLERS,inc.
"The fish you like to fish need your
help."Contact: F.L.A., PO #1109,
Sanibel, FL 33'957
Christian sailboat and other boat-
owners, register with the CHRISTIAN
CRUISING FELLOWSHIP. We are a non-de-
nominational, non-profit, clearing-
house for Christians who want to
cruise together instead of booze !to-
gether. Cruises this year included
Bimini, Palm Beach, Boca Lake & the
Keys. Call 583-8358 & keep trying
because we both work. John & Ivy.
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


PULI


30' ATKIN SLOOP sleep 4 30hp FWC
gray Bimini extras Call 584-7054
'86 Catalina 25' New Fully Optioned
- Owner must sell Fixed Keel 9.9
HP Electric Start Johnson Spinnax
ER Custom Interior All safety
Equip VHF Depth Knot Compass
- Roller Furling Self Tailing Win-
ches Dual Batteries More Must
See Call Mike 771-4557/D 472-9599/E

CApTAIN GRANT STI'kE(
SPneident
GRANT STickEl
YAchT BROkERS INC..


Souhl HAnbon PlAza
100 S.E. I17th St. SUiTE 222
FORT LaudERdale, FL 5M16b
Phone 525-2217 RES. 524-0928




cceziioFi0 43o[d, aJV1TrVame BoaldcI .Syiami

^ LETT
n^ BY RICK. '

a _audzida, ,- 9 Wai,,ngton, 6,6
,(3o5) 764-1462 (202) 54-00o13



LAURIE CAHILL
(305)763-2186

SIGNS.


SI"NN


Yacht Lettering
Custom Graphics
I


Wood Signs
SInterior Graphics


FORBES CUSTOM

MARINE
CUSTOM MADE
TRAILS LADDERS TANKS
TOWERS EXHAUSTS WINDSHIELDS RADAR
ARCHES BRACKETS


Fully Mobile
2024 TIGERTAIL BLDG. #7
DANIA, FLORIDA 33004


925-8480


Best Quality Personalized Service
VERTICAL BLINDS
CUSTOM DRAPERIES
MARINE CUSHIONS

CARIB CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY,
Specializing In:
Cushions Sofas .'Chairs Dining Room Seats
Bedspreads Throw Pillows


CUFFY
(305) 462-5935
(305) 791-9245


25 N.W. 7th Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33311


& FINE GOLD WINDOW
AND BOAT LETTERING

493-6090


REFRIGERATION-AIR CONDITIONING Rt-
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.

CUSTOM DESIGN
MARINE RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL

Mobilized Air
AIR CONDITIONING REFRIGERATION
INSTALLATION SALES SERVICE
305-587-4326
SPECIALIZING IN "CLEAN AIR"
i2413 SUGARLOAF LANE FT. LAUDERDALE FLORIDA 33312


RICH BEERS MARINE, INC.
...-o, TECHNICOLD

Refrigeration
Hod Over Sy.tem Forced Air Sytst
Custom Rfrigeration '* Ream & Comrc
AIR CONDITIONING
Want it cold? Call Us ...
201 S.W. 7th Avenue (305)
Ft. Ladrdale, FL 764-6192


Classifieds *-


I v I %A I I.- I I I .f 11 -01 1 0 %0%0~


Metro-Dade Dept. of Environmental Re-
sources Management (DERM) will conduct
a public workshop at the Metro-Dade
Center, 111 NW 1st St., Miami, 18th
floor, Conf. Rm. #4 at 4p.m. Feb. 12,,
1986, to receive input from the pub-
lic on how to define the terms "water
dependent" & "water related". The in-
formation received.will enable DERM'
to develop criteria as to what types
of structures should be considered
permittable for construction over,

on the waters of Biscayne Bay.
The Catilina Association of Broward
meets the 2nd Wed. of evry month. We
are a family-oriented club that wel-
comes any sailboat owner. We have var-
ious sailing functions each month plus
land & social functions. Our Commoddre
Marvin Wells invites you to inquire
further by calling 973-9341 or 491-
3327.
BLOOD DRIVE SITES:
*March 14- Hawaiian Gardens, .club-
house, 4800 NW 35 St., Laud. Lakes
8:30am 12:30pm;
*March 15- SW Broward Vol. Fire &
Rescue, bloodmobile, 14201 SW 47 Ct
Ft.Laud. 10am-2pm;
*March 15- Chi-Chi's, bloodmobile,
4000 N. University, Sunrise,. 4-7:306


I _I I II


- ----ir I I






Classified Section..


Have you SUBSCRIBED to the
WATERFRONT NEWS yet?
524-9450


COLEMAN HEATERS REPAIRED
RODS a REELS REPAIRED
LIVE SHRIMP & BALLYHOO


Trouble-Free Boating-Easy-Step-by-Step
Maintenance Plan Expert
Guaranteed $4* Capt. Bob* Box #2127
Fort Lauderdale 33303


FULL LINE OF FRESH & SALT WATER TACKLE


721 E. BROWARD BLVD.
FT. LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA 33301
463-5586








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


UNDERWATER PHOTOGRAPHY- 7-9:30pm,
BCC course #19427. 7-9:30pm Monday
Call 475-6600. Also courses on:
*Celestial Navigation
*Yachting Guide
*Motorboat Lic, Prep


MATE NAVIGATOR SAILMAKER
Deliveries & Offshore passages
Celestial Navigation, Loft quality
sail repairs underway, Provisioning
for passages & Cooking.
Call Kim Sanders (305) 764-8191
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.


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.


CANVAS FACTORY- Flybridge covers,
Bimini tops, Mooring covers & Repairs
Mobile Truck will perform work at your
site. 493-6840.


CLEANERS


SAILS,
SAIL COVERS
BIMINI TOPS
AWNINGS
WATERPROOFING
4910 N.E. 11th AVE.
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33334
(305) 491-3327


"Free Pick-up and Delivery"


BOAT WAXING- Fiberglass Repair. Ex-
terior Cleaning, Teak, Paint. 920-7896
SPARKLING YACHTS- Tired of cleaning
your boat/yacht, after having a great
time @ sea? Complete interior. Exter-
ior/wax/Teak Cleaning. 431-4552
HULL CLEANING in the water.
Call Bob leave message at 491-5963

U-NEAT-A-MAID!

( Call NANCY
463-9779
P'a HOMES-----BOATS


Licensed


SMALL OFFICES
Insured


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


DOCKSIDE YACHT MAINTENANCE
BILL & ALICE CUFT

.f CLEANING PAINTING
DEUVERIES TEAKTREATING
DIVING VARNISHING
SFIBERGLASSING WAXING
*MANAGEMENT*
Monthly rates on request.
COMPLETE YACT CARE, PAINTING & REPAIR
P.. Box 2108223-4619
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33335 23-4619










Mechanical Electrical Electronic

EVE ENGINEERING

305-527-2848

PO Box 21846 FT. Louderdale, F. 33335
Marine Automotive Aviation


Fiberglass Repair
and Fabrication


Gelcoate Repair
Parts Manufacture


HANK ADAMS
FIBERGLASS CONTRACTOR
(15 Yr. Experience)


Free Estimates
Waterline Service


Ft. Lauderdale
305-765-1467
After 3 p.m.


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

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


(305) 462-5212


TOM SHARKEY


K


SOUTH FLORIDA RIGGING SER VICE


INSTALLATION AND REPAIR FROM THE DECK UP
203 S.W. 7th AVE. FT. LAUDERDALE, FLA







MAST KIT
BOAT SIZE RANGE 20'-52'
BUILD YOUR OWN SPAR AND SAVE S
Servicing Florida
Through
//rOODWARD [IJARINE
3324 S.W. 3rd Ave.,,Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315
S1-305-764-4846


We teach you how.to get your
Coast Guard license the proven
Houston Marine Way
We've taught20,000 people how to pass this hard to get
license exam. We teach you what you need to learn. You
can pass, 95% of our students do.

The International School of Sailing
Fort Lauderdale ....... 764-2810
ie8mar99999999aw~swss _Vae


~i~19j~





March 15 Aoril 15. 1" 86


23


,Classified Section


MARINE SURVEYOR- buyers & insurance
Surveys for both POWER & SAIL.
Call Ed Rowe at 792-6092.
MARINE SURVEYOR pre-purchase &
insurance- Sail*Power. 20 yrs exp.
William Seager.
Tel. 791-8628
MARINE SURVEYOR & Consultant
Capt. Boyd Hildebrand 925 4214 Ft.L.

Northeast Sea Systems, Inc.
Capt. Chuck Waechter
(Profeorsonsl Engino*r)
YACHT SURVEYOR
(305) 463-9156
P.O. Box 030446 o Fort Lauderdale, FL 33303


MICHAEL's MARINE SERVICE offers
custom woodworking, milling & yacht
maintenance to the waterfront com-
munity. Experienced & dependable
with complete shop & mobile facility
Established in 1981. Call 765-1466.

foohfoarkS Aor tou


* Complete Yacht Carpentry
Custom Furniture
* Hardwoods Mica
* Lacquer Acrylic


Licensed and
Insured


486-7175
1806 N.W. 29 St., Ft. Laud., FL 33311


CAREER OPPORTUNITY in Yacht Maintenan
*We clean teak better & faster than
anyone* FOUR DISTRIBUTORSHIPS avail-
able on the'Gold Coast. $12,000 invest
ment includes: Sea-Stream ED machine,
advertising programme & training in
High-Teak E process. Call U.S. Marine
Management St. Petersburg, Florida on
.813-825-2531.


-XC I
4 1 1,

*-..- .


HARBOR BEACH BEAUTY
Enjoy luxurious waterfront home
with spa in master.suite, decked
pol. & spacious, bright living area
reduced to 348,500 asscte Iloo Gruder
Keys Co., Call 563-5662.

Reduced by
$20,000 Forced Sale 4 Bed 3 Bath
Japanese Spa & Garden*Exercise Room*
163' Dockage*No Fixed Bridges*Award-
winning design. Call 583-1845 or
462-2255



Merrill Lynch Realty, MCK, Inc.

1497 S.E. 17th Street
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33316

SBARBARA J. HAGGERTY, Assoc.
Specializing In Waterfront Real Estate
525-9532 (eve) /522-0700

DEEPWATER OCEAN ACCESS *

FOR THE MAN WHO WANTS EVERYTHING at a
price within reason. 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath home
with dock, 10,000 Ib. davits, plus garage. Fresh
neutral colors. Flamingo Isles. $114,900.

HARBOR BEACH SPACIOUS 2 STORY on
distinctive large corner lot. 5+ Bedroom, 4-1/2
Bath; protected dock, pool, sun deck, 2
fireplaces, security, 4 garage & Motor Coach
garage! Best sq. ft. price in area. $695,000.
*
GET READY FOR COMPLIMENTS 3 Bedroom,
2 Bath with Florida room & Hot tub just outside
your bedroom door. Solarium provides
enchanting entry & view. Sun deck, dock,
beautifully landscaped. $119,900.



CAPTAINS & CREWS
"International Yachtman's Assn."
A non-profit organization since 1958. Can
provide professional personnel for full-
time/part-time and deliveries.
e POWER SAIL* SPORTFISHING
Absolutely No Charge To.Owner
920-3555

WANTED: YACHT BROKERS
Power and/or Sail Ideal working
environment. Be where the action is!
Call John at 305-522-4551


WANTED- Charter Boats- crewed or bare-
boat it Power or Sail Call Michel<
Charter Agent Marinalix Inc.
305 522-8732


C LASSIFIED RATES:
A CLASSIFIED AD (3 characters/line) ADVERTISER:
Snithe: WA RFRONTNEWS First Line....................$4.00 Name.
S the: AT ONTEach 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 $














L._ ._.___ _ADVERTISING 'DEADLINE THE FIRSTDAY OF THE MONTH


I


4 BDRM 3 Bath, Dock (98' on New River)
No fixed bridges to port. Pool. No
agents please. H.L. Gibson
Call 305-781-8300.
LAUDERDALE ISLES- 3bed2bath-Jacuzzi
Tub-Carport-Extensive Decking
Tropically Landscaped Call 792-1714

ROBERT P. GARGANO
& Associates, Realtors
(305) 462-5770
or 462-5771
1700 E. Los Olos Blvd., Suite 204/Fort Lauderdale, FL 33301
'SPEIAIZING IN WATERFRONT REAL ESTATE
LIVING & WORKING ON THE NEW RIVER
CITRUS ISLES-Deepwoter-Ocean Access
3 Bdrm, 60' Dock, Great Yard, Spa & Deck enter-
tainment area. Only $124,500.
LAUDERDALE ISLES-Deepwater-Ocean Access
Just Listed-3 Bedroom, 2 Both-Cathedral Ceilings-,
Skylights-Wood burning fireplace & beautiful
wood decked patio with Royal Palms. Only
,$114,900.
RENTAL-ROYALMARINER-PENTHOUSE CONDO ON
INTRACOASTAL! Spectacular View of Waterway
and Ocean!! 2 83drm, 2 Bath with Covered
Parking-Great NE location near Commerical Blvd.
Available Furnished on an Annual Basis-$1,200
per month.
CITRUS ISLES-Just Listed-Deepwater-No Fixed
Bridges-3 Bedroom, 2 Both, carport, canopy
covered patio overlooking 75' on canal. Asking
$139,900.
VACANT LOT NEW RIVER DEEPWATER NO
FIXED BRIDGES!!! Single family or multi-family,
zoned R-3A which allows for "legal live-aboard"
dockage..$57,500.
RIVER REACH CONDOS-Deepwater, Ocean
Access, No Fixed Bridges!! Ft. Laud. private island
featuring 24-hour manned security, golf, tennis,
saunas, 3 heated pools. Deepwater, unlimited
ocean access dockage, only $10 per foot per
year!
1.Just Listed-2 Bedroom, 2 Full Baths-First Floor-
Only $74,900.
2. One Bedroom-One Bath-Second Floor. Only
$57,900.
3. Rentals-also available. Call for current listings.






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




































BILGE BUSTERS

Cleanest Guys in Town


High Performance
&
Pleasure Craft Services
OMC and
mCrCru.TIF
CERTIFIED


Inboard I/O
Outboard
Electrical Rigging
Repower SPECIALISTS
Mobile Unit Available
Monthly Maintenance
Programs


Who ya gonna Call?

524-3569


Moved to New Location I


I I I I I I I. I I ,


~I I I II I I


405 N.W. Ist Ave.L~


Ft.Lauderdals~$~