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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Waterfront news
ALL VOLUMES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00032
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: November 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: UF00072837:00032

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
    Main: Letters
        Page 2
    Main: News
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Main: Sailing
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Main: Power Boats
        Page 8
        Page 9
    Main: Commerce
        Page 10
        Page 11
    Main: Habitat
        Page 12
        Page 13
    Main: Heritage
        Page 14
        Page 15
    Main: Community Calendar & Tide Tables
        Page 16
        Page 17
    Main: Food
        Page 18
        Page 19
    Main: Diving
        Page 20
        Page 21
    Main: Safety
        Page 22
        Page 23
    Main: Swimming
        Page 24
        Page 25
    Main: Fishing
        Page 26
    Main: Beach
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
    Main: Classified Section
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
Full Text











































Third Annual

-Tournament

With $1000 in cash and prizes the North Broward
Kiwanis club is inviting sailing anglers to help the
Florida Neurofibromatosis Foundation through
the third annual Sailboat Fishing Tournament,
Saturday, November 15. 1986.
A kick-off party will be held Thursday.
November 13th at the Lauderdale Yacht Club
(patio area) from 7-9 p.m. Food, drinks and door
prizes will get things rolling. This is basically a
good time to get to know other sailors and have a
good time. A professional sports fisherman will
be on hand to teach rigging the successful trolling
methods. Dress will be casual at the kick off
party.
The tournament weighin will be at Bahia Mar.
Saturday between 4 to 5 p.m. An awards
ceremony there will immediately follow the
weighin at which.time a $600 first prize,.$300
second place and $100 for third. There will also be
awards for best multihull, monohull and female
angler catches. Trophies will given the angler
with the largest King Mackeral. Dolphin and
billfish. Dockage for overnighters will be
available at Bahia Mar. Las Olas anchorage or in
Lake Sylvia.
An entry donation of $50 covers the sailboat
and one angler, and includes admission to the
kick off party. Others are welcome at $10 each.
Proceeds from the Sailboat Fishing Tournament
will benefit the Florida Chapter of the
Neurofibromatosis Foundation.'
For more information call the Waterfront News
fishing desk at 524-9450 or write the Sailboat
Fishing Tournament Committee. c/o North
Broward Kiwanis, P.O. Box #427. Pompano Beach.
FL 33060


TIDE TABLES
November 1986


Sailboat Fishing

glop ma r. s


Sailboat Fishing Tournament
% North Broward Kiwanis Club
r P.O. Box #427 '"" '
S Pompano Beach, Fl 33061
Boat Name: .
[Size Make,
iSkipper's Name
lAddress
(City. State Zip
Phone Date
IEntry Fee is $50 perboat. A formalentry form with
Rules, directions and details will be forwarded to 9
Each skipper. Checks should be made out to the
(North Broward Kiwanis Club. All entry fees and9
Jlonsorsh/icontributions are tax deductible.


on page 12


November 1986

Volume 3 Issue 8

...The third annual Sailboat Fishing Tournament is
raising money among sailors and anglers again
this year for the Florida Chapter of the
Neurofibromatosis Foundation. Read M.G. Swift's
cover story and see Teri Cheney's illustration to
the left...

...The world famous Seven Seas Cruising
Association will hold their annual Gam in Broward
County. Read all about it on page.

...The city of Fort Lauderdale may be cracking
down on boat rafting and residential dock rentals, see
page3 ...

...Port Everglades Commission elections and
bond issue continue dominate Nathan Roberts'
file. His reports are on page11.

...Catch the BOC Singlehanded Around thu World Race
and America's Cup elimination heat update on page ,


...Find the results of the Fort Lauderdale Powerboat
Regatta on page 8 and learn about "mini-power
boats." page 17...

...Page26contains a news item about Florida's new
Spanish Mackerel rule...

...New aids to navigation are planned for the Key
Largo National Marine Sanctuary. Learn the
particulars on page ...


...Susan Coontz writes
stow-away on a trailered
York, page 12...


some raccoons have
boat down iom New


...A table of artificial reefs is presented on page 21.

...The Fort Lauderdale International Boat Show is
upon us and upon page 16...

...Big Al continues to advise the boating public on
page 2...

...Capt. Bill Hard has been hard at work dredging
up the odd and awesome of the deep and perhaps
your own canal out back. Read his stuff 21

...AI Plant writes of another boat show in the
Atlantic on page 14...

...Nedda Ander has been "up north" for the
summer and she has brought back with her some
interesting restaurant reviews on page 18...

...Boating safety of course is Bill Lange's topic on
age23...

..Bryan Brooks reports on diving news, page 20.

..There's an election coming up on November4th
nd voters will be deciding on a bond issue in Fort
auderdale. Riverwalk. the Swimming Hall of Fame,
he Discovery Center and the Beach all have
futures tied to that poll, and see page 4..


South Florida's


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2 Volume 3 Issue8 November 1986 Waterfront News Letters


To the Editor:
The proposed Secretarial Management Plan for
the Red Drum (Redfish) Fishery of the Gulf of
Mexico raises many disturbing questions which.
offer a challenge to investigative reporters.
The most dangerous and destructive aspect of
the plan it the last of the seven management
measures: "Exemption from state red drum
landing, possession and/or sale laws."
Not only would this proposed pre-emption of
state laws virtually emasculate enforcement of
the plan, because dockside is the only cost-
effective means of enforcing these laws, but it
would open the door for further federal
supersession of state laws.
This 'proposal represents a complete reversal
from the federal emergency Interim Plan of June
25, which limited commercial harvesting of
redfish in the Gulf of Mexico to one million pounds
for 90 days and led to closure of the commercial
fishery two weeks later when the quota was
exceeded.
The Interim Plan made it clear the "These
regulations will not be construed to supersede
any State Law which prohibits the landing or
possession within the jurisdiction of the State of
any red drum."
Why was there a complete change of position?
Was it to help Mr. Gene Raffield get off the hook
with impending litigation?
For 1987, the Secretarial Plan proposes to allow
the harvesting of an amount of redfish (not to
exceed one million pounds) for resource
assessment purposes, in addition to an estimated
300,000 pounds which may be harvested as
incidental catch by commercial vessels fishing
for other species.
What scientific purpose will be served by
stressing an already stressed fishery by
permitting purse Seines to remove some 25 tons
of redfish from each of 20 locations? Wouldn't it
be much more productive from a scientific
standpoint to take smaller samplings over a
larger area and wider time frame?
Why use huge purse seines as the research
tool, when the Gulf States learned long ago that
such gear was too efficient for a fishery resource
which is dependent on natural productivity for its
continuing supply?
The Gulf States are unanimous in banning
purse seines for harvesting food fish and all have
laws limiting possession of large, breeder size
redfish from none to two fish per person in an
effort to preserve the species. Two of the states -


Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc., 1986
ISSN 8756-0038


News
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315
Phone (305) 524-9450
PUBLISHED BY ZIEGLER PUBLISHING CO., INC.


Editor:
Editorial
Assistant:


John Ziegler

Ed Wiser


Florida and Texas have felt compelled to embark
on expensive programs of hatcheries and
stocking in an effort to restore the stocks.
Yet, the federal managers (who only recently
entered the redfish management arena) claim
that the federal plan will regulate the directed
fishery in the federal zone "more effectively and
efficiently" through a determined allowable level
of harvest.

Paul Geyer
Sanibel, Florida


Dear Editor:
Re: Article in Vol 3 Issue 6, Page 5, by Nathan L.
Roberts
How hard can it be for our city fathers to solve
the problem of disposal of live-aboard effluent? If
they really wanted to, they could require every
live-aboard to register with the city. Registration
would require certification that the vessel had the
Federally required toilet facilities. Further
regulations could require anyone who actually
lives aboard to obtain a permit which would
require verification of arrangements with a
"certified" pumping facility. I am sure that Pier 66
is not the only one and that there must be floating
facilities which could contract with the live-
aboard to regularly empty the holding tank. Of
course there are costs involved. But think of the
mess that could be so easily cleaned up. The city
could even induce entrepreneurs with various
benefits to go into the business. This could save
the city a small fortune and benefit all of the
residents.
Enforcement would then merely involve one
code inspector goingfrom boat to boat to check
ing most recent receipt for pumping. Failure to
comply could result in a fine, sufficient to paythe
costs of the inspections and possibly the removal
of the vessel from local waters, or at least the
live-aboard areas. Stickers could be used to post
on each non-complying vessel. It could be a
violation to remove a sticker without proper
certification. Peer pressure could be cultivate to
keep our waters clean.
The city could even underwrite some of the
costs of installation. Perhaps a grant of free
permits for 5 years would more than cover the
costs of complying with the Federal regulations.
The Federal requirements are enforced on the
Great Lakes. Why is it so difficult to get
compliance here?
Why don't you get something started?

Richard G. Chosid
Fort Lauderdale
Editor's Note: Perhaps, we just have.



Letters
c/o Waterfront News-
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33315
or ohone 305-524-9450.


Ask Big Al

Dear Al
I have a Fiberglass boat that is as dry as bone
at my dock; but, when I go out fishing or cruising
my bilge pump pumps out water about every hour
or so. When I open my hatches the bilge has water
in it. When I get back and pump out the bottom it
can stay dry for weeks.
Irene

Dear Irene
Many things can push water into a boat while
running. A loose water hose can do it. A leaking
water pump or a bad or score shaft can leak water
under running conditions. I would start by
checking all my packing glands (stuffing boxes).
Then check all waterhoses for cracks or loose
connections. Then I would see if my water pump
is spraying water. Let someone operate the boat
while you check for leaks.
Al


Dear Al
I am thinking about buying a boat and am a
little confused what would be the advantage of
netting a boat with two four-cylinder engines or
buying a boat with one V-8 engine. I think
maintenance would be less with one engine.
Nat

Dear Nat
Both engine options have their points and
although you would have one coil, one carburetor
and one distributor on the V-8. If you did have
engine failure while outside, that would be it. With
two four-cylinder engine; fear of quit the other
could bring you in. Handling a boat with twin
screws is much easier and in all I would vote for
the two four cylinder engines for safety, easier
handling and all round maintenance
accessibility.


Dear Readers
Please write your problems to the Waterfront
News as I cannot answer your request on the
phone if it is an emergency. I am at the Fort
Lauderdale Coast Guard Auxiliary on Saturdays
(601 Seabreeze) for vessel exams and decals
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Al

IF YOU HAVE A PROBLEM OF ANY KIND WITH YOUR
BOAT. WRITE TO:
"BIG AL"
c/o Waterfront News
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315
(or call 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. Government as a civilian. Al has over fifty
years of marine engineering experience, from steam on


Illustrators: Teri Cheney, Lauri Cahill,
Bob Barrientos, Julie Gepfrich,
Lori Hlavso
Advertising Ken Simkin (Ft: Lauderdale)
Specialists: Linda Newman (S. Broward & Bade)
Cy Malone (N. Broward & Palm Bch.)
Reporters: Nathan Roberts (At Large)
Craig Lusgarten (North Broward)
Jennifer Heit (South Broward)
Photographer: Greg Dellinger
Carriers: Tom Gepfrich, Jason Welles,
Bud Alcott, Scott Moore,
"i" ^. Darin Gleichmann, Kelly Alcott,
Jeff Prosje, Swen Neufeldt,
Matt Moore, Douo Channel
Todd Clarke, John Metzger,
Charles Metzger, Gail Johnson,
Steven Bunker, Richard Sutcliffe,
TOTEEPP.LEAS INBOA,HG Brett Anderson,'James Brown
THE WATERFRONT NEWS welcomes stories, art and
photos. THE WATERFRONT NEWS is not responsible for
unsolicited contributions, lost or damaged photo
material. THE WATERFRONT NEWS retains first rights
only. Advertising rates are available upon request.


r,,------- --------- ]-

' ^ SU BSCR IBE Please mail the Waterfront News to:
To the: WATERFRONT NEWS

1224 S.W. 1st Avenue Name
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315 Address
City
O NEW O 1 yr. @ $10.00 State
Zip Code.
Phone (_ ) -
I RENEWAL 0.2 yr. @ $17.50 Comments:


O ADDRESS CHANGE
Call 524-9450 for more information.
Make checks payable to:

CLIP & KEEP ABOARD Waterfront News
aaaaaa- uuuuuiuuuuI ---






News


Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Warerfronr News 3


Rafting And R-1 Dock Rental Bans

To Be Enforced In Fort Lauderdale


by M.G. Swift
City ordinances which outlaw the rafting of
boats at docks in Fort Lauderdale will begin being
enforced by City Marine Facilities Supervisor
Jamie Hart and City Dockmaster Hilton Brown.
The City Advisory Board voted in October that
Hart and Brown should enforce Fort Lauderdale's
anti-rafting law.
The board also advised the dockmaster's office
to enforce a city ordinance which restricts the
rental of dockage along residential single-family
neighborhoods zoned "R-1". This rule has been
ignored for years by thousands of waterfront
property owners and city officials in Fort
Lauderdale.
Marine Facilities Supervisor Hart had come to
Marine Advisory Board suggesting that they
recommend to the City Commission a new
ordinance which would allow regulated dockage
rental in R-1 zones. Hart reasoned that the current
ordinance is virtually unenforcible, given that
proof of money changing hands must be
established by city officials for them to satisfy
the law. He proposed that permits be issued to R-1
waterfront property owners wishing to rent their
docks upon payment of a fee. This measure would
be tangibly enforcible and generate revenue for
the city at the same time. The board rejected


Hart's idea and directed him to enforce the
current ordinance. They cited density conflicts
and safety considerations.
Dissentors warned that the abundance of
rafting and the rampant illegal dock rentals in
Fort Lauderdale's waterways indicate an over
supply of boats seeking a short supply of
dockage at over-priced slips among the city's
legitimate marinas and basins, private and public.
They warned that boaters might gravitate
towards more receptive harbors outside the city
hurting Fort Lauderdale's marine industries.
The Fort Lauderdale Marine Advisory Board
reminded the dissenters that that body had
recommended to City Commission that the
commissioners include a city marina in the
Riverwalk Project. The commission chose not to
draft a marina plan into Riverwalk which will be
voted on by the city's electorate as a part of bond
issue proposal November 4th. A new marina with
several hundred boat slips might satisfy some of
the surplus dockage demand, proponents argued.

ICall the WATERFRONT NEWS to 1
place a Classified Ad. 524-9450
p essi-.wi'- ..... ,:w messarmamm


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311 S.W. 24th Street
(State Road 84)
522-7998


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STOP BY & PICK UP A FREE DISCOUNT CATALOG


1985 Recreation Boating
Accident Statistics
The Coast Guard has released the 1985
recreational boating accident statistics. The
number of recreational boats in the nation's
waters increased by 400,000 in 1985. This brings
an estimated fleet of over 16.1 million. The C.G.
reported 8,300 vessels were involved in accidents
resulting in 1,116 fatalities (6.9 fatalities per
100,000 boats), 2,757 injuries and more than $20
million in property damage. The Coast Guard
believes almost all of the fatal accidents are
reported, however, they estimate that fewer than
ten percent of the non-fatal ones are reported.
The statistics for.the last four years are:


Fatalities
Fatalities rate oer
100,000 boats
Reported accidents
Vessels reported
in accidents
Reported injuries
Reported property
damage(million$)
Registered boats
(millions)
Total boats (est)
(millions)


1982 1983
1178 1241
7.9 8.1


1984
1063
6.8


1985
1116
6.9


5377 5569 5700 6237
7071 7344 7510 8305
2682 2913 2709 2757
15.3415.73 19.19 20.04
9.07 9.17 9.42 9.59
14.9 15.3 15.7 16.1


Reprinted from the August 1986 issue of the

Marine Industry Association of South Florida,
courtesy of the MIA-SF.

Authorized (305)583-6749
Johnson (305) 581-3190
Dealer


S SeaCraft
of Lauderdale
SALES & SERVICE
2945 State Road 84 TOM & KAREN DOYLE
Ft. Lauderdale, FL33312 JIM HARGADEN


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BOATERS Can Use!
Propane stoves & refrigerators
S"NEW"12-volt refrigerator
Electrical & plumbing supplies
Aluminum propane gas tanks & fittings
Chemicals
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4 'o.Watue re NC:emter Issues On'orerTr Nev'.


Waterfront Issues On The Ballot


by M.G. Swift
The electorate of Fort Lauderdale will be voting
on a general obligation bond issue during the
general election. November 4th Riverwalk. beach
revitalization, the International Swimming Hall of
Fame Museum and the Discovery Center are
among the city projects that stand to benefit from
the passage of this bond issue. Supporters
estimate that the $44.7 million proposal would
cost the average homeowner $41 per year or
eleven cents per day for the next 20 years.
The city wants to improve public areas
downtown along the banks of the New River
making "them attractions in their own right, not
only giving the beautifully scenic riverbank back
to the people but encouraging the private sector
to restore and revitalize this historic area. This
Riverwalk project would showcase the site of the
city's birth place, with a public plaza in the
Brickell Avenue area. Waterfront land adjacent to
and east of the planned Performing Arts Center
would be acquired by the city as a major public
open space for special events and entertainment
complementing both Riverwalk and the
Performing Art Center. Wide, tropically
landscaped pedestrian paths along.the north and
south banks of New River would be constructed,
linking several large public plazas to provide28.8
acres of public open space and river access
creating in effect a "Riverwalk Linear Park".


Sidewalks on Southwest Second Street would be
expanded to fifteen feet to improve the pedestrian
environment on a street destined to be an
alternate tralficway for Broward Boulevard The
price tag for Riverwalk is almost $7 5 million
A-1-A would be reconstructed and Beach
Promenade created with the proposed beach
revitalization. From Sunrise south to Seabreeze,
bicycle paths, widen sidewalks, elimation of
beachside parking and landscaping would be a
part of this pedestrian promenade. Side street
parking would be expanded in selected areas
with construction of center angled parking,
installation of meters, landscaping and
irrigation. Birch Road and Seabreeze Boulevard
would be realigned and connected with changes
at Birch and Cortez, and Seabreeze at Las Olas.
The bottom line for beach revitalization is $13.8
million.
The International Swimming Hall of Fame
Museum would be expanded with the addition of
a second floor and alteration to existing space to
display a rapidly expanding inventory of exhibits
and memorabilia. The museum is located west of
the beach between Seabreeze and the
Intracoastal Waterway. Improvements would
total $1.2 million.
The Discovery Center for Science and
Technology is located on the north bank of the
New River just west of the FEC railroad bridge


downtown. Eight million dollars in construction
and development of a 65,000 square foot
structure would include a comprehensive science
complex and "IMAX" theatre.
The bond issue also includes a $6.9 million
dollar neighborhood revitalization project and
additional parking and recreation improvements
totalling $7.3 million.
Repayment on the bonds is scheduled over the
next twenty years at an average annual interest
rate of 7.25 percent. Annual repayments by the
city would total $4.3 million.


Net Taxable Value


Property Tax


$50,000 $31.61
60,000 37.93
65,000 (average home value) 41.09
70,000 44.25
80,000 50.57
*Note: Net Taxable Value represents the assessed
value of the property less the $25,000 Homestead
Exemption.


PHONE: 791-3800


177 s. Causeway


MIarine Center Inc.
804 S.E. 17th ST. CAUSEWAY
FORT LAUDERDALE

524-5297
OVER 7500 ITEMS IN STOCK

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SIZE Reg. Price Sale Price BOA T/DECK SHOES
8x22 $39.95 $25.97
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3051 State Rd. 84
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
33312






News


Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Waoerfront News 5


Coat-Tail Effect May Decide Who Wins Port Election Races


by Nathan L. Roberts
Betsy Krant, a political activist who has never
held public office and has no previous experience
in port or maritime affairs, won the Sept. 30 Port
Everglades District 4 primary run-off against
David Block to become the Democratic candidate
who will face Robert "Bob" Barber in the Nov. 4
general election.
Krant, 43, is the Broward fund-raiser for Gov.
Bob Graham's campaign to unseat Sen. Paula
Hawkins. A cum laude graduate of Radcliffe
College who holds a masters degree in education
from Harvard, Krant was a school teacher for six
years and is the business coordinator of Krant
and Hoffeld. She is married to Dr. David Krant and
has two daughters.
Bob Barber is a retired Coast Guard officer who
was a Port Everglades Commissioner from 1980
to 1984. Like David Block Barber notes that Krant
"doesn't have any experience for the job." This
was Block's main charge against Krant both in
the primary and run-off contests. Krant dismisses
these charges and criticisms with the statement
that "one doesn't have to be able to dock or steer a
ship in order to make policy," which she says is
the Port Commission's chief task. She describes
herself as one who has strong experience coping
with issues.
Krant won the run-off with 41,735 votes or 59
percent of the ballots cast to David Block's 29,258
votes or 41 percent.
Block, a former Merchant Marine purser,
accepted his loss as something of a victory. "If
there's any consolation in a moral victory," he
declared, "I think I've got it." He said also that
Krant's win came as no surprise, noting that she
raised far more money than he did and outspent
him by an overwhelming margin. He raised no
money for the run-off phase of the race. All told he
spent under $2,000 to something in the
neighborhood of $20,000 spent by Krant.
-Krant had the backing of George Platt,
chairman of the Broward Democratic Executive
Committee, of which Krant and Block are
members. She also had the endorsement of condo
and union leaders, and of The Miami Herald.


Krant's support by the union leaders is
puzzling, considering that Block is a member of
the AFL-CIO building trades union and is on
record as a backer of unionized labor at the port.
Krant is on record with at least one view that runs
counter to a traditional AFL-CIO position.
Block, for example, noted that had he been a
port commissioner this past April, he would have
joined in a vote denying permission to two
companies to operate at the port because they
both use non-union help. Krant said she would
have voted to admit the two companies because
Florida is a right-to-work state.
The labor movement holds that state right-to-
work laws, which outlaw the closed shop and pur
hiring, and limitations on the union shop, are
restrictive of labor's rights. (State right-to-work
laws have their orgin in the Taft-Hartley Act,
actually the Labor-ManagemenRelations Act of
1947, enacted by Congress over a veto by
President Harry S. Truman).
How Krant will fare against her Republican
opponent depends not only on the kind of
campaign that both are waging but on the
electoral pull of the major candidates in the
state's senatorial and gubernatorial contests. It
may well be that the coat-tail effect will be
decisive.
That scenario applies also to the contest
between port chairman Mike Marinelli and Robert
Elder, his Republican challenger. Elder is the
owner with her husband of a port-based trucking
firm and an import company.
One thing is certain. Whoever wins, Port
Everglades is entering the most ambitious and
fateful period in the half century of it's existence.
It is already a major competitor of the Port of
Miami, which to date has been South Florida's
major ship center. C. Thomas Burke, the new
director, forecasts that Port Everglades will be
South Florida's premier port "within the next 10
years."


Another factor facing the Port Commission is
its own existence. A movement is under way by
business and political circles to bring the port
under jurisdiction of the Broward County
Commission. The plan is to create an authority
that would embrace Port Everglades and the Fort
Lauderdle-Hollywood International Airport.


Boaters Need New Radio
License When Changing
Boats
The Federal Communications Commission is
receiving numerous inquiries from recreational
boaters concerning their ship station radio
licenses and call signs. The two most frequently
asked questions are;
(1) If I sell my boat, but keep the radio, do I
retain the license and call sign?
(2) If I. buy a boat, with a radio, is the license
transferred fo me?
The answer-to both question is NO! A ship
station license may not be transferred or signed
from one licensee to another, or from one boat to
another. When a boat changes hands, its former
owner must return the license to the Commission
and its new owner must apply for a new license,
using FCC Form 506.
It takes approximately 30 days from the date of
application to obtain a ship station license.
However, an applicant who has a state, federal or
documented registration number for a boat may
fill out FCC Form 506A, which grants temporary
authority (90 days) to operate the radio station
pending receipt of a license.
For more information, boaters may call the
Private Radio Bureau's Consumer Assistance
staff in Gettysburg, Pennsylvania. Call (717) 337-
1212.


IlUUIRK-II ZU I O i lyWOiiwooa lIVU., Ull e U. / IOIIyWouU, Pl. Io.tULU/I l U, ratent fFq4 u I0ealer inquiry'. vcLmtilne.


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Captain Ellis Hodgkins
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Cable Marine 462-2840 Intracoastal Marine 522-2809


. . . .


Gill






6 Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Worerfront News


Sailinq


2


Seven Seas Cruising

Association Meets
The Seven Seas Cruising Association. Inc.. is
honoring its 34th Anniversary on the 29th of
November, 1986, at their Annual Meeting and
Party. The site of this year's party will be the
lovely Bahia Mar Resort located on the
Intracoastal Waterway in Fort Lauderdale.
Florida.
The Seven Seas Cruising Association, Inc..
(SSCA). a non-profit organization. is one of the
oldest international organizations totally
devoted to those individuals who cruise in small
seagoing vessels around our great globe. In
honor of the group's 34th Anniversary, many of
our members will be traveling great distances to
attend the SSCA Annual Party.
SSCA, which began in Coronado, California, in
1952, publishes the monthly Commodores'
Bulletin, a 40-page publication which encourages
serious cruising endeavors and has carried on
their "Clean Wake" tradition for 34 years! The
letters in the Bulletin carry firsthand, up-to-date,
reports on worldwide voyages. They also publish a
Mediterranean Cruising Guide, An Installation
Guide for: The Martitime Mobile Ham, and The
SSCA Callsign Book with Maritime Mobile Nets.
SSCA memberships are open to those who are
interested in our activities; $18.00 a year to a US
address and $22.00 a year overseas. SSCa
Homebase has recently moved to South Florida.
For more information, please contact Ginny
Osterholt, Editor/Secy., SSCA, P.O. Box 38,
Placida, Florida 33946 (phone (813-475-7280).

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America's Cup


Challengers
boat (nation)
New Zealand (N.Z.)
American II (U.S.A.)
Stars & Strips (U.S.A.)
White Crusader (U.K.)
Eagle (U.S.A.).
French Kiss (Fr.).
Italia (It.)
Canada II (Can.)
USA (U.S.A.)
Heart of America (U.S.A.)
Azzurra (It.)
Challenge France (Fr.)
Courageous (U.S.A.)


Defenders
Kookaburra III
Kookaburra IV
Australia III
Australia IV
South Australia
Steak 'N Kidney


How the point system works:
Each race is worth one point in the first
roundrobin, five points in the second and twelve
in the third. The four boats with the best scores
meet in the challenger semifinals. The first
twoboats to score four victories in that series
meet in the challenger finals. The first boat to win
four races in that series meets the Australia
defender in the America's Cup. The first boat to
win four races, wins the cup. See the schedules
below. For daily updates call 415-976-1987.


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__


America's Cup Dates

November 2-November 19, 1986
Heat B-Second round of America s Cup
Eliminations
December 2-December 19, 1986
Heat C-Third round of America's Cup
Eliminations
December 28-January 7, 1987
Semi Finals-Four yachts competing
January 13-January 23, 1987
Finals-Best of seven races with two yachts
competing
January 31-February 1987
America's Cup-Best of seven races


Sailing on Compuserve: Compuserve, the computer
information network, now has a sailing forum
that offers an advance look at articles from
upcoming publications of Sail and Cruising World
magazines, information on the BOC Around the
World race and America's Cup updates. Computer
owners who subscribe to Compuserve can log
onto the forum and browse at their leisure, or take
part in a nationwide computer conference among
sailors every Monday evening.


t~w~-~h~_ .. i;iir~d.i
"-
ri~~


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S Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Waterfront News 7


South African Martin Gets Hero's Welcome Arriving First Home


CAPE TOWN, South Africa -- Amidst more than
50 spectator boats, naval ships, fire boats,
several hundred well-wishers, champagne and-a
belated birthday cake, South African John Martin
was given a champion's welcome home. October
11th as he arrived into Cape Town to finish the
first leg of The BOC Challenge 1986-87.
As he guided the 60-foot TUNA MARINE across
the finish line, making eight knots under
spinnaker, at 10:10:36 p.m. local time (20:10:36
GMT) in a light breeze to win the first leg of this
27,000-mile sailing marathon, an ebullient Martin
raised both arms in a victorious gesture. Horns
blared from the many spectator craft present, fire
boats spewed water jets into the air, and the
South African Mine Sweeper S.A.S. EAST
LONDON standing by fired a cannon in salute as
the white-hulled sloop crossed the line.
Martin completed the 7,100-mile journey in 42
days, 01 hours, 10 minutes, eclipsing by five days
the record set by the '82-83 BOC winner Phillipe
Jeantot. The "Flying Frenchman," as he is
dubbed, had rocketed into Cape Town ahead of
his nearest competitor, covering the distance in
47 days, 00 hours, 01 minutes, 02 seconds.
French solo sailor Philippe Jeantot joined
fellow competitor John Martin in Cape Town the
next day, crossing the finish line in Table Bay at
10:29.35 GMT (12:29.35 Local) to end his first leg in
The BOC Challenge 1986-87.
Jeantot had cruised towards Cape Town during
the previous 24 hours, closing the gap between
his 60-foot CREDIT ACRICOLE III and Martin's
TUNA MARINE, which arrived the previous night
to capture line honors on the Newport-to-Cape
Town leg of this round-the-world- yacht race.
Stiff 30-knot winds had carried the green-and-
white hull at an average of 11.5 knots during the
night, sending Jeantot into port just 14 hours
behind Martin. Jeantot, runaway winner of the


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first BOC Challenge in 1982-83, was greeted with a
warm spectator welcome, but met rain and
blustery winds that suddenly died 1/2 mile from
the finish line. As Jeantot toiled to inch the boat
forward towards the line, a puff came up and
carried the Ribadeau-designed-sloop the final
yards home.
Jeantot's total elapsed time for the leg was 42
days, 15 hours, 29 minutes and 35 seconds,
bettering his own record of 47 days, set during the
first BOC Challenge, by four-and-one-half days. In
that contest, Jeantot had streaked into Table Bay
an insurmountable seven days ahead of his
closest competitor. Jeantot's official elapsed
time, including a penalty of 1 hour 28 minutes for
arriving late for inspections, is: 42d, 16h, 57m,
47s.
Fighting headwinds gusting to gale force,
Frenchman Guy Bernardin, who livesin North
Kingston, Rhode Island, sailed across the finish
line in Table Bay to arrive third on Leg I of the BOC
Challenge, the solo race around-the-world,
October 13th.
Bernardin took his 60-foot racer BISCUITS LU
across the line at 02:58:43 local time Monday
morning (8:58 pm Sunday EDT) to complete the
first leg in 43 days 5 hours 58 minutes and 43
seconds. Bernardin fought for five hours shifting
headwinds, varying from 10-50 knots in gusts
rushing down Table Mountain.
Bernardin reported that sailing a 60-footer
was/ "very difficult for a solo sailor. It was not
,a pleasure like sailing my 37-footer in the last
IBOC Challenge -- but you must have the
maximum size boat to be competitive. You
must keep going and going and going."
"I followed the course I had planned from the
beginning, but the South Atlantic high blocked
our path. We (the leaders) were forced to tack
above the High to keep up our speed. I had lost my

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roller furling genoa 17 days from the finish, which
meant that I did not have the correct sail in winds
between 10 and 20 knots."

The second leg of the BOC Race starts
November 15th in Cape Town. The first boats to
complete the 27,000 solo race are due back in
Newport, RI, mid-May 1987. The race started from
Newport August 30.

!as of 170CT86 0145 GMT
Skipper .iles From
a tinat iat'nlllna lI ,Cape Town.
iTuna Marine- Martin (SA) IN
ICredit Agricole- Jeantot (Fr) IN
'Biscuits Lu- Bernardin (Fr) IN
Skolern- de Roix (Fr) IN
!Thursday's Child- Luhrs (US) IN
.Ecureuil- Lamazou (Fr) IN
Airco- Plant (US) IN
Sans Frontieres- Terlain (Fr) IN
Dec. of Ind.- Konkolski (UF) 600
Spirit of S.- Kernan (Aus) 623
Legend- White' (US) 632
Stabilo Boss- Reed (SA) 671
Let's GO- Den Hee (Fr) 672
Belmont- Harkimo (Fin) 681
:American Flag- Roth (US) 775
';Colt- Santli (Fin) 850
4one Stgr- Schrader (US) 1107
30eph"'oLrg- Hoghes (Can) 1260
'iri4 -.t&Cross- Mitchell (GB) 2114'
;^it.TSmith (US) -to Rio- 2300
Mdaordia-. Shimada (Jap) 2399 "
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8 Volume 3 Issye 8 November 1986 Worerfrontr News Power Boats


Fort Lauderdale Powerboat Regatta Results


Key


October 12, 1986


MM 1" r 91 David (Pompano Beach), 600; 3. Glenn Dewees (Norristown,
^it l io-t1 w 1 Pa.), 394; 4. James Hedden Jr. (Miami), 394; 5. Joe Schulte
Five-liter 1. Bob Thrash (Miami), 625; 2. Dea Wisley
S Fl- l (Seminole, Fla.), 400: 3. Mark Tate (Metairie, La.), 400: 4.
Lenny Rubino (Hollywood), 300: 5. William Brown (Cocoa
Beach, Fla.), 300.
i w Six-liter 1. Chuck Woodruff (Miami Shores), 800: 2. Roger
N a I Moss (Fort Myers), 600; 3. Ed Leffingwell (Lake Orion, Mich.),
450; 4. Grayson Jones (Mt. Laurel, N.J.), 169.
----. .. Seven-liter- 1. Steve David (Pompano Beach), 800; 2. Chuck
Woodruff (Miami Shores), 300: 3. Glen Kountny (Fort Myers),
"lL''' "225.
Jersey Speed Skiffs 1. Bob Birdsall (West Palm Beach), 800;
,*; Lauderdale), 300; 4. Mike Doud (Port St. Lucie), 225.
SSSt/140 Outboard Tunnel-Hull -. George Stalker (Palm City),
... ; s, .. A 800; 2. Mark Page (Tavernier), 525; 3. Rick Merrill
...M... (Islamorada), 395: 4. Jack Withrow (St. Petersburg), 338: 5.
Homer Greene (Hobe Sound), 320.
photo by Ray


West... For Offshore Racing Enthusiasts


by Andy Newman
KEY WEST, FLORIDA KEYS -- A distinctively
American city with the look and feel of the
Caribbean, the island of Key West's continuing
seafaring heritage beckons offshore race
competitors from around the world during the
1986 Key West World Cup Offshore Championship
-Race, November 2-8.
Before the miracle of Henry Flagler's Overseas
Railroad and subsequent Overseas Highway, Key
West was accessible only by boat--a fact which
accounts for its physical appearance more in line
with ports of the Caribbean chain rather than an
extension of Florida.
And while Key West offers many activities
typical of the islands--such as sightseeing, diving
and fishing, it's relatively small area (eight
square miles) and excellent marine facilities
make it the perfect place to host the "Indy" event
of ocean power boat racing.
A state park, numerous resorts and a new
cruise dock (Mallory Square) hugs the deep water


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powered craft thunder by.
After the action, race crews and fans can avail
themselves of superior shopping, historical
attractions, excellent fishing, diving and suculent
local cuisine.


Duval and Front Streets are the traditional
business center of Old Town where ongoing
restoration has recreated the bustling sea town of
the 1890's. There are more than 65 stores in this
area offering a wide variety of shopping
opportunities. Robert Ripley once said Duval
Street could be considered the longest street in
the world--it stretches from the Atlantic Ocean to
the Gulf of Mexico.
The name Key West is a corruption of the
Spanish Cayo Hueso, or "Bone Kev." Kev West

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was first populated by Calusa Indians and
subsequently was a Spanish territory, following
Ponce de Leon's discovery of Florida. In 1821 a
Mobile businessman, John Simonton, bought the
island for $2,000.
In 1868, Key West was a boom town, the largest
city in the State of Florida. Henry Flagler's
Overseas Railroad was completed in 1912 and
after running 22 years, rail service was
discontinued. The roadbed, however, became the
foundation of the Old Overseas Highway. Today's
new highway with 42 modern bridges was
completed in 1982.
After years of military presence, tourism is
today's chief industry for Key West. Key West
attracts writers, artists and people yearning for
the laid-back, relaxed island lifestyle.
Perhaps it is due to these attributes, as well as
a superb natural offshore power boat "race
track," that Key West has become a popular host
city for the world offshore championships.

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Volume 3 Issue.8 November 1986 Waterfront News 9


Team Apache Wins Apache Gran


by Robert G. Black


MIAMI, FL, Sept. 27--Ben Krammer of North
Miami, Florida became the 1986 American Power
Boat Association (APBA) Offshore Open Class
High Points Champion by driving TeamApacheto
second place in the Apache Offshore Gran Prix of
Miami.
This was the tenth and final race of the 1986
Offshore season--and it was arguably one of the
most exciting in Offshore history--because the
competition to become National High Points
Champion in four classes was so close going into
the race.
Only one injury was reported during the race,
although seas were a "confused" three to five
feet. Steve Carrier of Key Largo, driver of Smooth
Operator, suffered injured ribs. "Confused"
means the wind is going one direction, the current
another and the waves a third.
First place in Open at today's race went to
Lorne Leibel of Willowdale, Canada, driver of
Molson Indy. He averaged 77.101 mph around the
159 mile course. Leibel was fourth in the point
standings before the Apache race.
With Leibel winning the race, Kramer had to
earn second place points to beat Bob Kaiser,
driver of G-K Systems, as well as Leibel, in the
points race to become National Champion.
In other big-boat action--the Superboats--AI
Copeland of New Orleans won the race and his
third national championship in a row with Pop-
eye's Diet/ Coke #1, the big 50-foot catamaran. "I
was a little afraid of breaking down because my
son (Al Jr.) was making a run at me and I didn't
want him to pass me," Copeland said jokingly. "It
was very bumpy out there," he added.
Young Copeland finished third today in the V-
hull Popeye's Diet Coke #10, following Tim Ciasulli
of Scotch Plains, New Jersey, in Maxon. IN the
points race, they tied for second place.
APBA rules say that in such a case, the leading
position goes to whoever had the faster course



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average speed in any National race that year.
Ciasulli averaged 77.362 mph in the Miami race,
but Al Copeland Jr. averaged 77.407 mph at
Sarasota, Florida on July 6, just enough to give
him second place in the final Superboat high point
standings.
Bob Kaiser, from Grosse Pointe, Michigan, led
the Open Class race at Miami most of the way in
G-K Systems, but was trailed closely by Leibel in
Molson Indy and Sal Magluta of Miami in
Seahawk US-1. Kaiser also led the Open
standings going into the race, but knew he had to
win because he wasn't many point ahead of
Kramer, Leibel or JesseJames driver Chris Lavin.
As a result, Kaiser and throttleman Errol Lanier
didn't ease off, and this contributed to the
eventual blowout in one of Kaiser's engines,
costing him the high points championship.
This left Open class with Molson Indy, Seahawk
US 1 and Team Apache running 1-2-3. Magluta
had been running hard in Seahawk US 1, and it
too suffered a breakdown. Kramer and Team
Apache then took second place, and the title of
national champion.
Winning the high points title was sweet for
Kramer. He is vice president of the Apache
Powerboats boatbuilding company, sponsor of
the Miami race.
Ben's original boat for the 1986 season, a
unique 41-foot Apache-Maelstrom catamaran,
was badly damaged at the previous race in Sodus
Point, New York, and could not be repaired in time
for this race. Kramer raced in Sal Magluta's
Cougar catamaran Seahawk US 1, which was
repainted to become Team Apache.
Magluta, the Open Class high points champ for
the past two years, was far behind in the points
race and therefore loaned Kramer the boat.
Magluta raced in-an Apache deep V that Kramer
loaned him, repainted as Seahawk US 1.
Chris Lavin of Westport, Connecticut, driver of
Jesse James, was third in the standings before


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this race and a good shot at the national title, but
his boat broke down within minutes of the start.
In the Modified Class, John D'Elia of Greenwich,
Connecticut had the high points title locked up
two races ago with Special Edition.
First place in Modified went to Michael Lehman
of Key Biscayne in Love-It-Again. Second was
Jack Bishop of Jupiter, Florida in Smilin' Jacks.
D'Elia took third.
Dominick Palombi of Kinnelon, New Jersey
finished fourth in Pro Stock, netting enough
points with What-A-Package to become 1986 Pro
Stock High Points Champion.
Wayne Vince of Bloomsburg, New Jersey won
the Pro Stock race, averaging 67.827 mph around
the 118 mile course in Triple Threat. Second was
Nicky Cutro Jr. of LakeGeorge, New York, driving
Boardwalk. Allan Dunteman of Oak Brook, Illinois
took third at the wheel of Agitator.
Bob Erickson of Minnetonka, Minnesota drove
AME4000 Express to fifth place in the Miami race,
earning just enough points to win the Stock A
high points title. Felix Serralles III from Ponce,
Puerto Rico finished second in the race and in the
point standings with Miss Don Q.
Al Schwencke made a late-season debut in
roaring style by winning Stock A in S.T.
Enterprise, with Serralles following in second and
Gordon Oakley Jr. of Boca Raton finishing third in
Panama Jack.
Bill Kaye of Saugatuck, Michigan won Stock B
in Captain Maintained, taking the Stock B
championship in the process. Second was Joe
Sorrentino Sr. of Sunrise, Florida in Fully
Involved. John Noel of Nunica, Michigan was
third in Profit Sharing. If Sorrentino won the race
and Kaye came in second, Sorrentino would have
been the champion.
Final APBA Offshore Racing competition this
year takes place at the World Cup Championship
in Key West, Florida, a three-race series on
November 4, 6 and 8.


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10 Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Waterfront News Comnmerce


Port Everglades Sets Sights On Becoming Florida's #1 Seaport
by Nathan L. Roberts


Florida's deepest port -- Broward's own Port
Everglades -- has its sights set on becoming the
Sunshine State's biggest, and soon.
With the decks cleared for a $105,000,000
bonanza on its forthcoming bond issue, Port
Everglades is on course for both a giant
expansion of its cargo and passenger handling
capacities and a rise to become Florida's premier
seaport -- a distinction long held by the Port of
Miami. C. Thomas Burke, Port Everglades' new
executive director, says it will happen in the next
10 years. The seven-member port commission
agrees.
Port Everglades is literally laying siege to the
Port of Miami's mantle as number one. While
other Florida ports are also growing Port
Everglades sees no challenge from any of them --
Palm Beach, Tampa and Jacksonville.
Right now, the Port of Miami is out front. A
comparison of cargo tonnage and cruise
passengers handled by the two ports in 1985
leaves no doubt as to who is first. Compared to
about 575,000 tons of general cargo handled by
Port Everglades last year, the Port of Miami
handled just over two and a half million. In
number of passengers, Port Everglades last year
was a departure/arrival point for over 200,000,
while Port of Miami accomodated about two and
two quarter million. That was last year.
Port Everglades has been playing catch-up.
Projections for both 1986 and next year show that
Port Everglades is plowing ahead at full steam.
Projections for this year are that Port Everglades
will handle 650,000 tons of general cargo or
85,000 more than last year, while 450,000 cruise
ship passengers or double last year's total will
pass through its gates.
For 1987, the projection is that Port Everglades
will handle one million tons of general cargo
compared to 3.3 million at Port Miami. Next year,
too, Port Everglades expects that 600,000

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to 2.8 million at Miami.
While these figures show Port of Miami leading
by far, they also show a steady and even heady
increase in Port Everglades activity. It is this, plus
results expected from the building of new cargo
and cruise terminals on part of a 91-acre tract
being sought from Hollywood, Inc., at the south
end of the port, that accounts for the optimism
and expectancy that Port Everglades will begin to
tower very close to the Port of Miami by the end of
this decade and surmount it by the first half of the
1990's.
A chief reason for this optimism is that Port
Everglades is making itself a port of choice by
cruise and cargo lines through a loosening of the
hold on its docks by the International
Longshoreman's Association (ILA). Competing
unions, notably the Teamsters, and even non-
union workers, both working for less than ILA
members, began to work at Port Everglades by
the start of summer.
As against the $17-an-hour plus'benefits paid
to ILA dockers, teamsters work for $15-an-hour
plus benefits and non-union dockworkers work
for approximately half what teamsters get.
The ILA's hold on Port Everglades' docks is
already broken and new ship lines are starting to
move in for the cost advantage -- some from the
Port of Miami.
Port Everglades, is now the new base for
Consolidated Caribbean Transport, the first
major cargo line to haul anchor from the Port of
Miami and drop it here. Its ships were loaded and
unloaded by ILA members, who work all of
Miami's docks exclusively. The CCt moveto Port
Everglades, where it will use teamsters as its
longshoremen, is an obvious escape from the
high-cost ILA monopoly at the Port of Miami.
Also granted berth space at Port Everglades is
West Indies Transport Co., which will use non-
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The ILA has filed suit in Broward Circuit Court
challenging the Port Everglades Authority's
decision to admit the Miami-based cargo lines
after a unanimous vote in April barring them. The
union charges that the Port Commission reversal
of its decision came without a public hearing and
that its action violates the port's charter in
addition to costing union members theirjobs. The
ILA has 200 members working on the Port
Everglades docks.
The Port Commission is adamant.
Commissioner Joe DeLilo says the authority has
to keep the port open to new business and not
require the use of union dockwot kers as a
condition for operating at it.
The port, in effect, has not only started to sink the
ILA but is opening a new chapter in business
competition with other ports on the one hand and
labor-management relations on the other. ILA
members will continue to work at the port but
they will no longer be the only dockers there.
Florida law prohibits employers from denying
employment to non-union workers.
Curiously, although the ILA is a member of the
AFL-CIO, its threatened position at all of the
state's ports -- especially in Miami, where it has
been and still is the only union on the docks-- has
brought no public outcry from the Broward AFL-
CIO whose leaders are prominent in county and
state politics.
With Port Everglades andthe Port of Miami fast
emerging .as among the country's leading
seaports -- having already cut into New York's
and New Orleans's Latin-American trade --
forecasts are that the attraction of new business
and the expansion of cargo and passenger
volume will result in turning South Florida into a
significant international business force in the
years ahead. Still to be enlarged are imports from
Latin America and the Caribbean. Imports from
there are a mere 6.8 percent as compared to a 24
percent rate of all U.S. exports from South Florida
ports to the Latin American/Caribbean region.


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S' Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Waterfront News 1



Judge Rules Port Can Sell Bonds, Pay-Off Clause Stands


by Nathan L. Roberts
The Port Everglades Commission carried the
day in Broward Circuit Court at September's end
with a ruling by Judge George Tedder approving
the Port Authority's issuance of up to $150 million
in bonds for a major port expansion despite a
clause in the bond contract specifying that any
governmental body taking control of the port
must pay off the bond indebdtedness without
delay, plus a five percent premium.
The court challenge to the port authority's boiid
sale, prompted by the pay-off clause, was filed in
the name of the Broward legislative delegation
and Sen, Peter Weinstein, D-Coral Springs, the
del gation'schairman, and Rep. Jack Tobin, D-
Margate, vice-chairman.
The delegation has 30 days in which to appeal
Judge's Tedder's ruling, in which case it will be
heard by the Florida Supreme Court.
Weinstein said it is likely the delegation will
appeal. He said also he may request the state
attorney general to enter the case.
Opponents of the bond sale hold that the Port
Commissioners devised the pay-off clause in
their contract with the underwriters in order to
forestall plans for a port take-over by the
Broward County Commission. Support for such a
take-over comes from the Greater Fort
Lauderdale Chamber of Commerce and Broward
political leaders. They advocate it openly.
The legislative delegation's attorney. Eugene
Steinfeld, argued before Judge Tedder that the
pay-off clause in the bond agreement with the
underwriters is an attempt "to provide for the
perpetual existence of the Port Everglades
Authority."
"It is nothing more than an attempt," he argued,
"to contract away the sovereign legislative power
of the State of Florida."
The Port Everglades Authority and its seven
member board of commissioners are chartered
by the State Legislature.
Port Commissioners deny that their action
represents a challenge to the legislature.
Inclusion of the pay-off clauses in the
agreement with the underwriters was simply an

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assurance to bond holders that they would be
paid, according to the Port's legal counsel for the
bond issue.
Linwood Cabot, the port attorney, argued
before the judge that the port has the right to
issue bonds that includes a pay-off clause and
that there ought to be no judicial interference.
Judge Tedder's ruling would seem to support
Cabot's contention. The judge's decision was
greeted by port commissioners as support for the
port authority's independence and as a rebuke to
the legislative delegation for its role. The judge
handed down his ruling without comment.
In a way, the court ruling could be seen also as
a rebuke to those who raised a flurry of
objections, complaints and accusations at a late
August Port Authority public hearing that the
commissioners were acting on the bond issue
with heedless haste. The commission approved
flotation of the bonds by unanimous vote --at the
end of the hearing.
The resolution as adopted provided for a bond
issue of up to $150 million but the expectation is
that it will be in the range of $105 to $115 million.
According to James Phifer, who was acting Port
Director until C. Thomas Burke took the port's
helm on Oct. 15, the bonds will be repaid with port
revenues, not with taxes levied against property
owners. Interestingly, former Port Director James
Connolly objected to a bond issue when it was
considered in late 1985. Connolly's position was
that port savings ananad anticipatedrevenues could
underwrite planned expansions, that it wasn't
necessary to go into a bond indebtedness. His
objection to the bond issue was given as one
reason, among others, for his dismissal. Now as
then, the port commissioners regard the multi-
million dollar bond issue as crucial to the port's
expansion. Unless the port expands in a big way,
they say, it will lose out to other competing
Florida ports -- those in Miami, Palm Beach,
Tampa and Jacksonville.
Retained by the Port Authority to float the
bonds are these New York firms and the fees they
will earn: Drexel Burnham Lambert is the
underwriter, which will realize $3 million from the
sale; Mudge, Rose, Guthrie, Alexander and
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Ferdon is bond counsel at a fee of $125,000, and
James Lowery & Co., is financial adviser at a fee
of $80,000.
Port Authority's drawing board shows projects
so far amounting to $105.3 million as following:
.*Acquisition of part of a 91-acre tract south of
the port owned by Hollywood, Inc. The Port
Authority has an eminent domain
(condemnation) suit pending in Circuit Court to
acquire the acreage in the face of Hollywood,
Inc's reluctance to sell the acres would be used to
build a containerized cargo terminal. Cost $17.5
million.
*Construction of 'a ship-turning notch in the
Intracoastal Waterwal for the new terminal.Cost
$3.5 million.
*Dredging of the turning notch and channel.
Cost $9 million.
*Bulkheading of the new cargo berths. Cost $11.2
million.
*Environmental and reclamation work. Cost
$1.5 million.
*Construction of two new cruise terminals and
warehouse buildings. Cost $8.5 million.
*Runways for cranes at the new cargo
terminal. Cost $3.2 million.
*Purchase of four cargo container cranes. Cost
$18 million.
*Extension of the railroad from Eller Drive to
the new cargo terminal. Cost $1.5 million.
*Clearing and construction of a yard for the
cargo containers. Cost $8 million.
*Construction of a container freight station.
$3.4 million.
*Construction of a new steel shed for Berth 29.
$1.5 million.
*Parking garages for the new cruise ship
passenger terminals. Cost $10 million.
*Recontruction of Eller Drive into a four-lane
road. Cost $1.3 million.
*Purchase and installation of new security
equipment. Cost $2 million.
*Construction of a new fire station and security
for it. Cost $2 million.
*Underwriter, legal and consultant fees. Cost
$3.2 million.

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12 Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Waterfront News


Habitat


New York Stowaways: Check Boats Before Leaving Dock
by Susan Coontz .... -


Back in March, a couple towed their boat from
New York to Ft. Lauderdale, Florida. Upon arrival,
and much to their surprise, they found four
stowaway raccoon cubs approximately 19 24
days old nestled in the canvas covered dingy. It
seems the four cubs survived the 7 10 day trip
alone as their mother missed the boat! The couple
then brought the raccoon cubs to the Wildlife Care
Center where Sandy Lewis, a volunteer of eight
months, adopted the four orphans until they
became old enough to forage on.their own at four
and one-half months.
What is it like to raise 4 raccoons? Sandy says
she loved the job. She brought the two males and
two females weighing approximately 1 1/2
pounds each to her home. The runt female, who
earned the name E-nee, still had her eyes closed.
Like a good mother, Sandy fed them Espilac
puppy formula six times a day with an eye
dropper. Later as the cubs grew, she bottle fed
them twice to three times a day adding eggs.
vitamins, baby cereal, and baby jar fruit. In fact,
for two weeks during the busy nesting season
and while one of the W.C.C. volunteers was on
vacation, Sandy took care of 24 birds, 4 raccoons,
and 2 squirrels. She said it took her 3 hours 3
times a day to feed all of them. What dedication!!
Just before being released, the New York
raccoons ate yogurt, bananas, watermelon, and
cat food. In the wild, raccoon cubs begin
accompanying their mother on forages at 10
weeks, but are not weaned until 4 months.
So how did these 4 curious, mischievious
raccoons fit into the Lewis household? As they
grew, Sandy came to know each one by their
slightly different physical characteristics and
personalities. Having already raised two Florida
raccoons this season, she noted that the New
York raccoons were more gray in color than their
brownish cousins. Her records also showed that
the New York raccoons outweighed the Florida
raccoons. The Florida raccoons weighed in at 5- 6
pounds at four months and the New York
raccoons weighed in at a hefty 8 pounds at three
months. (Note: The North American Raccoon has
25 subspecies) Sandy's husband built a cage for



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the four; however, they were allowed to roam
around the house during feeding time. Whoops,
watch the lamps! Sandy said that they never tried
to bite. She couldn't help naming them even
though it is said to produce further attachment. E-
nee was her favorite, Me-nee and My-nee were
the boys, and Mo as a largefemale --four bundles
of joy that became the main attraction in the
Lewis home for four months.
I asked Sandy how she came to be a Wildlife
Care Center volunteer. She said she had become
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she loved animals. It was a perfect match.
Although she had no experience with wild
animals, she has learned from other volunteers
and by asking questions. So far she has raised 12
squirrels, 6 raccoons, and 50-75 birds. She was
sad at the releasing of the four New York
raccoons in the Everglades. It is difficult not to
become attached to such lovable animals.
NOTE: If you would like to become part of a
wonderful organization dedicated to the
rehabilitation and care of sick and injured Florida
wildlife, call the Wildlife Care Center at 524-4302


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Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Woterfronr News 13


Conservation Corner: Fans
Fan-tastic idea for energy savings. Do you
know that the use of fans can help keep you
cooler or warmer? You don't, well here's how.
It's quite simple, fans move air, whether cooled
or heated. They do not refrigerate, heat, nor can
they remove humidity as air conditioners do. But
fans can be a cost effective alternative to air
conditioning, helping to reduce energy cost.
There are two basic types: Circulating and
ventilating. Circulating fans are used in warmer
weather to move air across your skin,
evaporating the skins surface moisture, helping
you to feel cooler. When used in conjunction with
air conditioning, the thermostat can be set-3 to 5
degrees higher then the recommended setting of
78 degrees. Not only will you save on air
conditioning cost and extend the life of the air
conditioner but you can keep cool.
During the cooler weather this same air
movement can keep you warmer. How? We may
have forgotten hot air rises. By running the fan,
the hot air at the ceiling is moved throughout the
room, making the entire room feel warmer.
Ventilating or whole house fans expel air from
inside our homes to the outdoors. This type of fan
could be used in place of air conditioning but like
circulating fans this type won't refrigerate, heat,
nor remove humidity. One major difference
between these two fan types is that circulating
fans can be used in conjunction with the air
conditioning system while the ventilating type
should never be used when your air conditioner is
operating. The reason for this is because the
ventilating fan expels air from the inside to the
outside.
Fans cost only pennies per day compared to
dollars spent in air conditioning. The estimated
cost to operate a fan for four hours are:
Whole-house (ventilating) .12 cents
Window .06 cents
Ceiling .03 cents
For other fan-tastic ideas on energy savings,
call FPL's Energy Management Information team
for your group or organization's next meeting -
527-4118 extension 2854.


0
0





"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"

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14 Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Waterfront News


Heritage


A Different Kind Of Boat Show!


by Capt. Al Plant Photos by Julie
A sharp turn to port after you enter the Port
Everglades Harbor puts you on a course south
down the Intracoastal Waterway past Ft.
Lauderdale's other fleet. No pleasure boats here.
These are the work craft of the oceans of the
world. Who are these often strange looking boats
that we see alongside and up on the dry dock lifts
at Tracor Marine terminal and shipyard?
Ocean construction Platforms, Cable Layers,
Research Vessels, Tugs, Mud Boats and Naval
Ships from U.S. and other fleets.
Most of us who have sailed past the facility
have seen these boats but wondered what they
were for. For the most part the ship yard refits
vessels from all over the globe. The huge
syncrolift can raise most vessels up to 400 ft. and
put them on land in the yard for bottom and
propulsion work.'The machine shop, Marine
Engineering and Naval architecture departments
provide drawings, specifications, and expertise
for modifications and repairs on Military,
Commercial and Pleasure craft.
The part of the operation that we can't see is
what the ships of Tracor do. But a visit to 'OAK"
Kidd, Director of Tracor's Ocean Technology
division was a real enlightenment. "OAK", former
commanding officer of the "YORKTOWN", now
one of our naval historic vessels, walked us
around the facility and explained the realm of
ocean technology.
Tracor supplies ships and crews for
expeditions, salvage and construction
operations anywhere in the ocean. When the
Space Shuttle Challenger went down, Tracor
vessels R/V Paul Langevin III and R/V G.W. Pierce
li were dispatched to the scene and for 6 months
used sophisticated recovery equipment including


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side scan sonar to locate pieces of the shuttle and
bring them to the surface. These two ships are
owned and operate by Tracor but are hired as
the U.S. Navy's Gulf Zone Salvage Contractor.
Tracor is a private enterprise Corporation but
is used by the military to operate as well as
modify and repair their vessels. For a number of
years the Tracor crews have operated Naval
Research Vessels like the "LULU" that used to be
the mother ship to the submersible "ALVIN" -
LULU now supports the deep submersibles
"Seacliffe" and "Turtle".
The 158 ft R/V G.W. Pierce II is currently in the
N.E. Atlantic on an unusual mission. The Trans-
Atlantic Telephone Cable Co. has laid a new fiber
optic cable. The cable was buried by Tracor's


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"SEA PLOW" into the ocean bottom along the
Continental Shelf, but is not covered in the deep
ocean where it is supposedly less vulnerable. But,
something is attacking the new cable in the Deep
and the "Pierce II" is on scene to find out what and
why. So far the evidence from the research people
on board indicates sharks are to blame. They
found shark teethembeded in the cable.
The expedition is like many undertaken by the
Tracor fleet. Because the vessels are designed to
be easily refitted with on deck heavy duty or
submersible gear with minimal structural
changes. Each vessel has onboard laboratories
fitted with the latest gear necessary for particular
assignment.
The 144 ft R/V Paul Langevin III has recently




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Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Waterfront News 1 5


returned from assignment with the US Navy in
waters east of the Bahamas. The PL III was
converted to research after working the oil
exploration areas as a Mud Boat where she
carried thousands of feet of pipe on her deck. One
of her first assignments was the Ocean Thermal
Project off Hawaii where cold deep water is
brought to the surface to create thermal
differential energy.
Capt. Bill Lambie says the male and female
crew members enjoy life at sea. The ever
changing and challenging assignments keep
everybody interested. There is never a dull
moment being involved in Acoustic Testing of
underwater listening devices for accuracy and
performance for example. It takes skill in
navigation and seamanship.
The SeaCon is owned by the Navy but operated
by Tracor. Its an Ocean Construction Platform,
propelled by a Voith Schnider Cycloidal
positioning system. Tom Glencross, 1st Officer,
can travel to an ocean site location at 6 knots and
position SeaCon and keep her steady within 3
meters of accuracy in 30 to 7000 feet of water.
Cable laying for acoustic arrays, installation of
morrings or ocean platforms is easy with "Sea
Con's" sophisticated equipment and experienced
crew. The vessel, a former Barge that transported
missiles to Cape Canaveral facilities has been
laid out to be rigged with construction equipment
without major refit. A 400 square foot moon pool
for deploying diving submersibles and equipment
is amidships. The SeaCon has 19 two person
staterooms, as well as a 12 person bunkroom.
Accomodations are comfortable for ships crew


and project personnel.
Port Everglades is the home of this other fleet.
Those jobs include repairs to oil rigs after
hurricane, oil exploration, oceanographic
studies, and electric power from oceans


experiments.
So next time you cruise past Tracor Marine on
the Intra-coastal take a close look at the ships
you'll find one there for almost any ocean related
project, research, salvage or construction job.


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16 Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Waterfront News


Sunday Monday Tuesday Wet
i _- -- srC ------ ..- -' -. " "i -

30 The tide table datum is based on the New River
f at the AnFdrews Avenue Bridge. Data can be
S adjusted for other locations by using the "Time
Adjustments to Tide Table" in the low right hand
SNeWs corner of this calendar. Call 524-9450 for more
information

1224 Southwest 1st Avenue
Fort Lauderdale: Florida 33315
SSlim's Classic Fishing Tournament. Slim's Fish Phone: (305 524-9450
Camp. Belle Glade. Call 996-3844

-Put the Waterfront News on your
organization's mailing list 1224 SW 1st Avenue.
Fort Lauderdale. FL 33315
HIGH +2.8' +2.6'
TIME 0112.0721.1346*1924
LOW -0.2 0.2'

New Moon 3 14 5


Fort Lauderdale International Boat Show. Bahia
Mar. 10 AM thru Nov. 3rd
Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club. Third Race. Fall
Series
Gulf Stream Sailing Club. 4th Race Fall Series
with Syd's Sail Loft Bash 6 PM Election Day
SRiverside Park Homeowners Assoc. meeting.4 PM Panama Jack Race Team.Offshore powerboat
at Riverside Park Fort Lauderdale International Boat Show. Bahia racing. Key West
Bay Brunch Canoe Trip. 9:30 AM. call 375-1492 Mar. 10 AM-6 PM last day Celestial Navigation Course with Jim Sullivan. 7- South Florida Scuba
Sun 'N Fun Festival. Young Circle. Hollywood. Underwater Photography Course. 7-9:30 PM. BCC- 9:30. BCC-Tigertail Lake. Call 475-6600 Johnsons on Hollyv
Call 920-3330 Tigertail Lake Call 475-6600 Newport Jazz Festivl All-Stars. Miami. 667-1905 Yachting Guide Coi
9 Offshore Power Boat Championship Race. Key West N Boat Championship Race. Key West thru Pa Nissan Indy Challenge Gol Tournament. Dorel Lake. Call 475-6600
thru Nov. 8 Novembei 8th Park Golf Club. 12:30 PM Sounds of the Carib
IIGH +3.1' 2.9' -32' 29 3.1 2.8'
iME 0223*0830*1456.2036 0309.0917*1542*2122 035551C06*1631.2202 0447a
OW -0.1' 0.3' -0.2' 0.3'-0.2 0.4' -.1

9 Columbusay 10 Canada ay Columbus ay 11 12
Itraditlonal) lobservedI


Veterans Day
SCatalina Sailing Association, time and location
T.B.A. Call 973-9341 or 491-3327
Everglades Secrets.-exhibit at DiscoveryCenter
SDone's Fishing Tournament Awards & BBQ. on the New River thru December 8.
Dania, 981-5358 Gulfstream Sailing Club meeting 8 PM Oceanside Port Everglades RI
Cooley Hammack Art Show. 10 AM-6PM. on New Holiday Inn at A1A Las Olas TBA. call 463-7035
River off Las Olas Gulf Stream Sailing Club Auction. 8 PM.. Holiday 4 i Tr
Hot Air Balloon Race. Naples Airport 6:30 AM-7 Gulf Stream Sailing Club Board Meeting 8 PM Inn at AA at Las Olas. Ft. lauderdale. Call 523- ToDel Guercio Tr
PM. Call 597-3151 Everglades Airboat Adventure Trip. Call 662-4124 Tournament. Marathi
David Allan Coe 8 PM. Surise Musical Theatre Jimmy Buffett. James L. Knight Center. Miami 7482. 743-6801
HIGH +2.3' +25' -i2.3' +2.4' +2.4' 2.5'
TIME 0227*0902@1511*2146 0342.101401615o2249 0448.1118.171202345 054
LOW .+0.5' 0.7' 06' 0-5 0.6' .0.4'

16 Full Moon 17 18 19






Moonlight Gourmet Canoe Trip. Call 375-1492
National Championship Triahlon. Boca Raton. 8
AM. 946-7785 Early Transportation in South East Florida. 7:30
Barry Gibb Tennis Festival. Turnberry Isle Yacht PM. East Regional Library, Ft. Lauderdale.
and.Country Club. 946-7785 River Oaks Civic Association. 7:30 PM Call Your Marint
Endangered Species Day. noon-4 PM. Secret Everglades Series. Discovery Center on New Westminster Presbysterian Church, Ft. UpcomingEvents To
Woods Park. Fort Lauderdale. Call 463-3522 River. Fort Lauderdale. Call 462-4116 Lauderdale524-9450
HIGH 7, +. -2.7' +2.4' +2.6' 2.3'
HIG 0305*0914o1536*e -'.r1 n3.41j \r)!JQ9 1 613")10445
TIME 0229.0838,1458.2014 0305.09141536'* _n. 04I91612
LOW- + 0.6' 0.1' 06 0.2' -07'
i-0.1'milk 16


23


24


Last Quarter


25


26


* Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Fall race #4
* Cabbage Key Boardsailing Cruise. Sanibel
Island, Call 813-472-0123
* Dionne Warwick. 8 PM. Sunrise Musical Theatre


* Fort Lauderdale Waterfront Property Owners
Association. 7:30 PM, Hortt School.
* Pompano Marine Advisory Board. 2 PM. Public
Works Administration Building. 1201 NE Avenue
* Steve Lawrence and Eydie Gorme 8 PM. Sunrise
Muhical Theatrp thrul NnvnmhPr 9fth andi 98-30


* Waterfront News wants to know what you want on -
your Marine Calendar. Call 524-9450 or write:
Calendar Waterfront News 1224 SW 1st Ave. Ft.
Lauderdale. FI 33315


1.9' 2.1'
0043*0713o1326*1948
+0.7' +0.9'


+1.9'. +2.0'
0143*0811.1418e2054
+0.8' -0.8'


1 1.9 1' 2.1'
0247*0913*1614*21. ,
+0.8' -0.6


Baslin: ndrws veue r de verNewRier t manlowwatr astrn im


HIGH
TIME
LOW


I


* Yacht Charter Al
Seafair. Dania. Call


MUZ114,01I Iluati til u L vvull ui utilallucu-j


I


Baseline: Andrews Avenue Btidge over New River


at mean low water E astei-n T~ime






Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Warerfront News 7


lesday Thursday Friday Saturday
i .. -r- wa-.=,.. ,--- -""_________________'"________r_ -__._-- '-__lak _--_- ...-_________

1 November 1986

Ft. Lauderdale International Boat Show Bahia Mar
TIME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLE 10 AM-10 PM Ihru November 3rd
High Low Miniboat World Championship. noon. 79 St
Boca Inlet ... ...... ....... +08 Minutes... .7 ................ -17 Causeway, Miami .
Deerfield Beach .............. 2 ..................... Gull Stream SaolldgClubyialloween Raft Up at
Deerfield Beach .............. .. 12 .Lake Sylvia
Hillsboro Inlet .................. ...-31 .. .. .. ... -50 Oklawaha River/Juniper Springs Canoe Trip. base
Balhia Mar .................. ....... -20 ... ................... ..... 18 camping thru November 2 Call 965-4299
Port Everglades......... ..... -45.. ....... -.. ...... .. ....... -62 Billy Cobham at Musicians Exchange, Fort
SDaniaCut Off ...... .. ...... ... 45 ........ ......... 8 Lauderdale
SDavie Bridge ........... ........ -40 .......... .. ..... 0 Common Cause Garage Sale to benefit Arthritis
Davie Brdge. .. ..... ......... .. .. .. Foundation. National Guard Armory. SW 4
Hallover Inlet .............. ........ -38 ............. Avenue and S.R.84Ft Lauderdale Call463-3522
Government Cut (Miami) ............--99 ....... ........... ..... 116
: 3 U 2.9' HIGH
0141q0745*1410*1952 TIME
I '0.0'. ,. .03' LOW


First Quarter


vers Club. 7:30 PM. Howard
od Beach
;e 7-10 PM. BCC-Tigertail


an with Clint O'Neil


* Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Marine Auction. and
General Meeting
* Broward County Marine Advisory Committee
Meeting. 2 PM at Secret Woods Nature Center
* Fort Lauderdale Marine Advisory Board Meeting. 7
PM. City Hall.
* Motorboat License Preparation. 7-9 PM, BCC-
Tigertail Lake Call 475-6600
* Deertest '86. thru 9th. Zion Lutheran School
Campus. Deerfield Beach. Call 427-1050.
* National Balloon Racing Association Championship
Naple Municipal Airport. Call 394-3101


* Windsurfing Course. 2-5 PM. BCC-Tigertail Lake.
Call 475-6600
* Sailing Course. 3-6 PM. BCC-Tigertail Lake. Call
475-6600
* South Florida Scuba Divers Club trip to Disney
world/Epcot
* J.J. Cale at Muscians Exchange. Fort
Lauderdale, thru November 8
* Red Cross Volunteer Recognition Ceremony. 2:30-
5PM. Broward General Hospital 1600S. Andrews


* Book Bash. 8 AM-5 PM.. Broward Main Library.
downtown Fort Lauderdale, through November
9th, call 357-7464
* Done's Marine Fishing Tournament 7AM-4 PM
Dania. thru November 9th Call 981-5388
* Gulf Stream Sailing Club. 4th Race. 3rd Series -
* Arbuckle Creek Canoe Trip thru November9. Call
584-7669
* Boat Fair & Flea Market. New River Yacht Club
thru November 9th
* Cooley Hammack Park Art Show 10 AM-6 PM. on
New River off Las Olas
* David Sanborn. 8 PM. Sunrise Musical Theatre


.0' 2.7' +12.8' -t2 5' +2. 7' 2.4' 2.5' HIGH
)57'1723o2303 0541.1153*1821 0004@064291256*1926 0112*0751.1403*2036 TIME
.0.5' 0.0' 0.2' +0.7 0.4' 0.7' LOW

13 14 15

SSailboat Fishing Tournament. .weighin and
Awards at Bahia Mar 4-5 PM. Call 524-9450
Swim Fort Lauderdale and Florida Ocean Science Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club. Coastal Race #4
Institute IFOSII benefit cocktail party 6-8 PM. call (Tropic Harbor Bash)
2nd Century BidVird 763-6323Ifor information P American Merchant Marine Veterans Meeting. 1 Pm
Promenade In The Park. 5-11 PM. Holiday Park. American Legion Hall. Ft. Lauderdale. Call 925-
International Yachtsmen Association, 7:30 PM. Ft. Lauderdale, thru November 16th 5869
Compass Room, Marina Motor inn. Fort Broward County Archeological Society Meeting, 8 Navy Seabees Veterans Meeting. lunch.
ring Club. 7 PM, Location Lauderdale. Call 920-3555 PM, Gov. Center, 4th Floor, Ft. Lauderdale Morrisons. 1700 N. Federal, Ft. Lauderdale Call
Pompano Beach Power Squadron Meeting. 7:30 PM Livingston Taylor at Musicians Exchange, Ft. 781-4237
od. 13th Annual Sailfish 3701 NE 18 Terr. Call 782-7277 Lauderdale thru November 15th. Museum of Art SK Run. Holiday Park. Ft.
i, thru November 14th Call Sailboat Fishing Tournament Kick-off Party, 7- Banyan Festival. Coconut Grove. thru November Lauderdale. 8 AM, Call 524-8659
9 PM Lauderdale Yacht Club. Call 524-9450 16

5' +2.5' +2.6' +25 2.7' +2.5' 12.7' 2.5' HIGH
@121491759 0032*0635.1301*1844 011490721*1342.1921 0154.0758*1421.1958 TIME
0.6' to.3' to.5' +0.2' +0.5' +0 1 0.5' i OW

20 21 22
Greater Fort Lauderdale Board Sailing Association
7:30 PM, Riverside Hotel, Las Olas
Southwest Florida Marine Trades Boat Show. Fort
Myers Municipal Yacht Basin through
November 23
Broward County Fair. Gulfstream Park, 4.
Hallandale, through November 30th Mistral West Coast Boardsailing Series. Sanibel
Discovery Center Fund-raiser Luncheon, 1 AM. Island. Call 813-472-0123
Marriott Harbor Beach Resort Call 462-8803 2nd Century Proward Formal Dinner Dance and
Sailboat Bend Civic Association. 7:30 PM, 90 SW 9 Silent Auction. Riverside Hotel. Call 564-1524
St;. Ft. Lauderdale River Of Grass Canoe Trip.. Everglades Safari
Civic Or Cultural Group's Marine Task Force. Noon. Ft. Laud. Cot C Put The Waterfront News on your organizations Park Call 375-1492
e-Waterfront NewsCalendar, *Tarpon River Civic Association. 7:45 PM, 706 SW6 mailing list: 1224 SW 1st Ave. Fort Lauderdale. FL Harvest Festival Tamiami Park Fairgrounds.
St. Fort Lauderdale 33315 thru November 23rd
+2.2'- HIGH
102892223 +2.4' -i2 1' +2.3' -42.0' +22' HIGH
3' +0.3' 0453.1107e1730o2303 0536,1148,1815.2348 0621*1233*1903 TIME
+0.4' 0.8' !0.5' 0.9' -i0.6' 09' QW

27 28 .Haloween 29




Funboard Mid Winters Boardsailing Regatta,
Stuart, thru Novemer 30th. Call 334-8784
Info-Rama. Seven Seas Cruising Association
meeting Bahia Mar
*Seven Seas Cruising Assoc. 34th annual meeting Everglades Kingdom Salarl.9 AM at Loxahatchee
Bahia Mar, Fort Lauderdale. thru November National Wildlife Reserve. Call the Discovery
Thanksgiving Day 30th. Call 813-475-7280 Center 462-4116
ociation of Florida. 8 PM, South Florida Scuba Divers Cave Diving Course and Small Boat Tournament. Marathon's Venture Silver Bluff Canoe Trip. Biscayne Bay. Call 375-
123-2808 trip. through November 30th Island. Call 289-0707 1492

4-2.2 +2.3' 2.3' +2.5' +2.4' 7' 2.6' HIGH
)171608*2244 0448e1113.165902335 0541,120701746 .0024.06321256.1836 TIME
.7 +0.4 0.6' 0.2' 0.4' -0.1 +0.3' LOW
Copyrtighlt by iegler 'Publishing Co., Inc. 1986







1 8 Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Worerfront News


Food


Tasty Touring By The Water

by Nedda Anders


For boat people who miss the water when they
leave their boats and go North in the summer,
your restaurant critic (having recently returned
from a six-week auto tour of New York, Vermont,
and Canada) has prepared some notes on the
subject of meals by the water's edge.
Beginning from the furthest point, our best
taste-tour in Canada was a picnic supper. At a
farmer's market in Kitchener, with its large
Mennonite population, we bought spicy country
sausages. Canadian cheddar cheese, a
vinaigrette of cucumbers, large luscious
tomatoes, peaches grown for local consumption
only because they do not travel well, homemade
oatmeal bread and gingersnaps, plus a local
white wine. Then on to Stratford for an evening of
Shakespeare. But first we dined. The people who
run the Festival had provided tables for
picnickers, well-spaced for privacy, and we were
one of many theater-goers who assuaged our
appetities along the banks of the idyllic Avon
River, graced by gliding swans in superb natural
setting. What a feast!
In Canada, we ran into a language problem,
although everyone involved spoke English. At
Nigara-on-the-Lake (we had gone there for the
George Bernard Shaw festival) we stopped at a
local inn and asked about the "fresh catch of the
day" listed on themenu. "Oh, that's frozen red
snapper," said the waitress.
Our drive to Canada through the stunning
Finger Lakes area of New York had been
interrupted by a deja-vu visit to Letchworth State
Park, noted for three beautiful waterfalls of the
winding Genesee River Gorge. We had visited the
area in the 1960's, and the charming inn and the
scenic splendor of the park were unforgettable
memories. The quiet little park had become a


busy tourist attraction in the intervening years--
specially this summer, when travel to Europe was
only for the courageous or the foolhardy. So we
called ahead for reservations and were seated
promptly, to enjoy a first-rate lunch. A delightful
seafood chowder, and unusual chicken salad
filled with fruit and pretty garnishes, 'and
homemade biscuits... all moderately priced. Good
food. but--aah!--that view. Letchworth State Park
Inn, Portageville, New York. Open May 1 to
November 1.
Chautauqua, not far from Buffalo, attracts a
multitude of senior Floridians intent on spending
all or part of the summer in an educational-
recreational environment. The Institution,
founded in 1874, offers concerts, operas, plays
and lectures, along with lessons in art music,
dance, crafts, and religion. Most of its hotels and
restaurants are tacky, but the Athenaeum is a
charmer. Verandas surrounding a beautiful room
overlook a lake dotted with sailboats. Wallpaper
designed with larger-than-life cabbage roses,
windows covered in snowy gauze, high ceilings,
weighted heavy tableware, rose-ornamented
china, immaculate linens and sparkling white
rattan furniture all make an upscale country-
style statement. As for the food, it is flavorful and
abundant. A hot cream of potato soup, a salad bar
with mushrooms vinaigrette, eggplant caponta,
and other goodies starts us off. The broiled fish
whitefish entree was excellent; the beef
bourguignon was ho-hum. Desserts are hard to
ignore. In this hotel tradition, everyone gets two
samplings. And who can resist Devil's food cake,
french apricot cobbler, strawberry mousse, and
more. The Hotel is popular so make your vacation
plans early. Rates include meals. Only a limited
number of outside guests can be accommodated


for a pricey lunch or dinner. Write to Athenaeum
Hotel, Chautauqua, New York 14722.
Eastward across New York and into Vermont,
an iron bridge spanning the Connecticut River
on Route 5 in Brattleboro leads to a pretty little
dockside restaurant with seating for about 40
indoors, and more on the terrace. Check it out if
you're nearby in the mood for a nosh, but don't
plan on serious eating here: food comes off
second best to the pleasant waterside view. We
ordered shrimp quiche which was made from the
briny tiny shrimp, though our waitress assured
us it would be otherwise. The cream of crabmeat
soup did not eat well. A good cream soup must be
velvety and glossy, the ingredients all smoothly
integrated. Here, a thin film of butter floated atop
a layer of cream. with a dense mass of crab
sunken on the bottom of the bowl, as though the
layers had been separately stored, and
assembled moments before they were served. But
the bread was fresh, the potato salad nicely
prepared and likewise the hamburger. So if you
spend much time in Vermont, as half of Florida
seems to do in the summer, or drive through to
Quebec on 191, keeping in mind that Brattleboro is
not home to great restaurants, you might wish to
make a note of this modest place. The West River






Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Waterfront News 19


Marina Restaurant & Bar, Putney Road,
Brattleboro, Vermont. Open for early April
through mid-December.
World-class restaurants abound in Manhattan,
most of them surrounded by concrete cliffs, and
visitors who yearn for a view of water will find
just what the captain ordered on the East River.
Feast your eyes on the million-dollar panorama,
then choose from an extensive (moderately
expensive) menu. For dinner, start with icy fresh
oysters, golden-fried clams, or seafood in puff
paste, among many other choices. Main-course
options include crab cakes, shrimp on pasta,
grilled tuna or salmon, or seasonally sauteed
softshell crabs. Among the meat choices are
duck in a lively cherry sauce, broiled lambchops,
veal scallops and thick prime ribs. The dessert
selection is super and superrich: a buttery apple
tart, creamy ice creams, and fruit-topped winey
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1 Pompano per person ................ Butter
Slivered almonds ..............Greased paper
1. Have insides removed from Pompano. With
scissors trim tail and fins. Wash and pat dry (fish
is cooked with head).
2. Grease heavy paper with butter or oil. Lay
Pompano in single layer on greased paper. (You
may wrap fish separately or several together).
Overlap the paper and secure lap with toothpicks
or skewer.
3. Lay1 in shallow pan. Place pan in oven for 30
minutes at 3500
4. In saucepan melt butter. Put almonds in butter
and brown.
5. Remove fish from paper carefully so as not to
tear skin. Lay on platter and pour buttered
almonds over fish.


ALTERNATE METHOD: Put two tablespoons butter
and two tablespoons slivered almonds over each
fish before pinning paper. Serve at table
unopened. Let each diner open his own.
Editor's Note:
This unique and historic recipe can be found in
Fort Lauderdale Recipes, collected and published
by the Fort Lauderdale Historical Society, Inc.
Going into its fourth printing, this collection of
over nine-hundred recipes by Broward Countians
can be obtained at the historical society's
museum, 219 S.W. 2nd Avenue. Call463-4431. For
more information about Fort Lauderdale Recipes.

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Fire Destroys

Famed Abaco Pub
by Thomas Gepfrich
Little Harbor, Albaco, Bahamas In the early
hours of June 30, 1986 Pete's Pub was destroyed
by fire. The pub, known for it's warm hospitality
and cold beer was part of the Johnston's Studio
and Foundry. The metalurgy foundry and art
studio have remained open despite the fire.
The blaze started during a treacherous
lightning storm and spread from the pub to the
small joining foundry. The Johnston Studio was
only slightly damaged.
Although the fire appeared to have started
during the lightning storm, as of press time,
Bahamian authorities were still investing the
incident. Several sources indicated that arson
had not be ruled out.


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20 Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Waterfront News


Divine


The Jay Scutti, A Ship Of Love


by Bryan Brooks
In September the Broward County
Environmental Quality Control Board sunk yet
another wreck off Broward County waters. This
particular wreck was a 97 foot tugboat. It lies in
seventy feet of water between the second and
third reef. The story behind it is a tribute to a man
who never stopped caring for his son, a son who
was killed two years ago in an automobile
accident in New York.
Dale Scutti lives in up state New York and also
spends some time here in Fort Lauderdle. His son
Jay was 27 years old and an avid scuba diver.
After the painful loss of a son, Dale wanted
something left behind that would always serve as
a memory, something he would always be able to
connect to him. So he purchased the old tug boat
at an auction and gave it to the County. Steve
Somerfield, Lou Fisher and company went to
work again to ready the tug for sinking.
The nice part of the wreck is that it is shallow
enough to safely allow for plenty of bottom time
for the scuba divers who will swarm here for
years to come. Its bow is north and stern south.
Its large prop is still on and as the years go by,
with coral growth that is sure to come, it will be a
photographers dream. Another nice feature is
that it is totally on sand, so bright sunny days and
good visibility, the photographer will be able to
use the light reflecting on the sand to help in the
quality of his or her pictures.


Health Watch-
by Donna Hessman, R.N.
Diving: Delight or disaster?
Diving can turn from delightful to disastrous
in seconds if general safety rules are not
followed. Take this quiz and see if you are really
ready to take the plunge:
1) If you do not feel well, do not dive. (T or F);
2) Check your equipment at least every three
months (T or F);
3) The more spontaneous the dive the more fun it
will be (T or F);
4) Observe the "decompression limits" chart. (T or
F);
5) One or two alcoholic drinks before the dive will
relax the diver and is acceptable (T or F);
6) Diving in poor weather conditions or
dangerous places makes diving exciting (T or F);
7) Always tow a surface float with a diver's flag (T
or F);
8) Do not use ear plugs or nose clips while diving
(T or F);
9) Do not remain at depth when the tank is on
reserve (T or F);
10) In scuba, breath continuously and ascend
slowly (T or F);
11) Emergencies are very rare in diving and not
considered serious in nature (T or F);
12) Carry a divers I.D. card for 48 hours following
a dive and seek medical attention if physical
problems occur following a dive (T or F);
13) Only the certified experienced diver should
dive alone (T or F);
Answers:
1) True;
2) False, check your equipment before each dive;
3) False, always plan your dive;
4) True;
5) False, never consume alcohol or other drugs
before a dive;
6) False, the intelligent diver will always avoid
hazardous conditions;
7) True;
8) True;
9) True;
10) True;
11) False, be prepared for emergencies-be
certified in lifesaving, first aid and C.P.R.;
12) True;
13) False, never dive alone.
Thirteen correct have fun!
Eleven to twelve correct go back to school!.
Tea correct you're all wet!


The tug was renamed the JAY SCUTTI and it
stands out as one swims slowly by the sides of
the ship. It is long enough to be interesting and
pretty much intact. Divers can easily and safely
get into the wheel house and other large
compartments. Instructors will find it a delight to
teach wreck diving courses, and the fish and
coral have already begun to move in.
One of the nice things that have been happening
on these county sinkings is the cooperation some
of the local dive clubs have given to Steve
Somerville and Lou Fisher, especially South
Florida Divers. Many man hours are spent free of
charge by these divers cleaning the ships so that
they can be safely and cleanly dropped to the
bottom.
Mr. Scutti has a home on the beach not far
away from the final resting ilace of the tug boat
with his son's name on it. As ad;ver and father, it
would be difficult for me to think of a gesture that
serves everyone and everything alive in the
ocean so well.
Mr. Scutti's boat is not a tomb, it becomes a
spring of life and serves to undo some of the
eccological damage we have done to this most
beautiful part of our planet, the sea.
Seeing dive boats anchored over the tugboat
JAY SCUTTI from his home in north Fort
Lauderdale has got to make Dale Scutti know his
son's name Jay Scutti will not soon be forgotten.
Our hats are off again to Steve Somerville, Lou
Fisher and the South Florida Dive Club for another
job well done, and many thanks to Dale Scutti for
his giftto the divers, the coral, the fish and his son
JAY SCUTTI.


From This Dock
Strange Creatures Hidden In Our Waterways
by Capt. Bill Hard

Just when you thought it was safe to go into the
water. Look first, there may be a large squilla
mantis under you, waiting.
This is what Pete Vallone of Fort Lauderdale
saw one evening while fishing from a bridge not
far from Port Everglades. Quickly Pete whipped
out his trusty landing net and captured this
monster before it could devour a portion of, our
fair city.
According to Broward Communty College
(BCC) the beast is a "Squilla Mantis" or Mantis


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I






Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Woaerfront News 21


Broward's Updated Artificial Reef Fixes


Shrimp. They do live in our waterways and can be
ferocious hunters of lesser sized prey. This one
weighed 8 oz. and was 17 in. long. They are not
very common but, who knows, there may be a
larger one living near you.
The next fellow is actually a shrimp that lives in
fresh water and can grow to over 2 ft. long, claws
and all. It can live in our brackish water canals or
in the everglades where it was netted by a very
surprised bass fisherman. B.C.C. calls this one
"Macrobrachium Acanthurus", and the name is as
large as the shrimp. What a scampi a few more
could make.
The large crustacean is the common
"Palimurus Argus" or spiny lobster.
This one was caught off Fort Lauderdale and
weighs 10 Ibs Eat your heart out lobster lovers. In
case you did not know, "Palinurus Argus" is
actually a crawfish, not a lobster, and will grow
well over 10 Ibs. if it's very lucky.
The final strange critter is Alan Rolish,
"carnivorous vulgarus." He is the one holding the
10 lb. bug and is by far the largest of our you name
it. Alan can be found tending bar evenings at the
Southport raw bar in Ft. Laud., and will gladly tell
you all about his life and death struggle capturing
large bugs with his almost bare hands.
Some evening as you gaze from a cold lonely
seawall, don't be surprised if our of the murkey
depths Godzilla appears. Should this occur,
scoop it up, run to B.C.C. library and hitthe books
for a positive I.D. Who knows, you may have
found the missing link.

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Reef Name Water Depth
Bill Boyd Reef 265'
Caicos Express 240'
Chevron I 73'
Chevron Tanks at Rodeo Reef 170'
Chris N' Corey's 244'
Dania Pier Erojack 15'
DNR Barge Pieces 70'
Florida League of Anglers 388'
Great Lakes Pontoons Pipe 170'
Grouper Grotto (Chevron II) 150'
Houseboat 95'
Jay Scutti 67'
Lowrance 180'-210'
Marriott Reef 71'
Mercedes I 97'
Monomy Shipwreck 50'
Old Glory 78'
Osborne Artificial Reef 60'
Powell Barge #24 314'
Qualmann Tugs 78'
Rebel 110'
Renegade 220'
River Bend Reef 98'
Te Amo 215'
Tenneco (3 decks) 105'
Tenneco (2 jackets) 190'
Tote Machines 200'
Tracor/Navy Drydock 220'
Trio Bravo 145'


Loran C*
14265.8, 62102.4
14271.8, 62096.2
14262.7, 62108.7
14271.3, 62097.1
14274.2, 62093.4
14253.2, 62121.0
14262.5, 62108.8
14269.2, 62097.5
14263.9, 62105.1
14263.8, 62105.6
14263.7, 62107.0
14265.2, 62106.3
14272.8, 62095.3
14261.4, 62109.8
14265.2, 62105.2
14263.3, 62107.8
14273.5, 62096.2
14263.3, 62107.9
14263.5, 62104.6
14273.2, 62096.3
14267.1, 62103.0
14273.4, 62094.6
14263.8, 62106.4
14261.8, 62106.6
14246.9, 62122.7
14247.3, 62121.0
14271.6, 62096.4
14261.2, 62107.4
14264.4, 62104.7


*Texas Instruments Loran C

*Texas Instruments Loran C Model T.I. 990011 as used to acquire these numbers (uncompensated for
propagation anomalies).

Source: Browad County Artificial Reef Program Broward County Environmental Quality Control
Board Erosion Prevention District


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2 Volume 3 Issue November 1986 Worerfronr News


Where The Buoys Are
by Captain Fred Edwards
They're certainly not on the beach quaffing
beer during spring break. The buoys, daymarks
and other markers are stationed along our watery
highways, trying to tell us where to go and where
not to go. But to understand them we have to
know their language. Because some of their
language is changing, a review is appropriate.
First comes a mini-vocabulary. Let's identify
floating aids to navigation as buoys, and fixed
aids as daymarks (if part of the lateral buoyage
system) and markers (if they have no lateral
significance).
The lateral buoyage system is a nationwide
arrangement that tells you which side of an aid to
pass. It will be simpler by 1989, when the Coast
Guard completes changing colors to conform
with the International Association of Lighthouse
Authorities Scheme "b" for the western
S hemisphere. Until then some aids may have either
of two colors, as we'll see below.
To use the system, a skipper needs a minimum
of an up-to-date chart and information from two
additional sources. The first is Local Notices to
Mariners, available from the Coast Guard district
office in Miami, which announce changes to the
system and reports relevant hazards to
navigation. The second is local knowledge, either
from recent experience in the area, or from
TRUSTED sources familiar with the waters.
When you're returning from seaward the key
memory aid is RED RIGHT RETURNING. This
means that, when coming from seaward, you
normally put solid red aids to starboard, and
solid black (being changed to green) aids to port.
Those with black and white (being changed to red
and white) vertical stripes generally mark safe
water in mid-channel.
Still coming from seaward, aids with black and
red horizontal bands (being changed to green to
red) identify the preferred channel by the color of
the top band. If the top band is red, your preferred
channel is to port (meaning put the aid to
starboard). If the topband is black (or green), the
opposite is true. WARNING. These horizontally-
banded buoys can be used to mark any of four
things: junctions, bifurcations in the channel,
wrecks and obstructions. A chart or local
knowledge is a must if you think the NON-
PREFERRED channel.
When heading out to sea, just reverse the
colors.
The "red right returning" system doesn't work
with the Intracoastal Waterway, because in
theory it doesn't go to sea or return: it parallels
the coast. Its red buoys and daymarks are
generally on the right as you proceed southward
down the Atlantic Coast, continue northward up
the west coast, and westward across the Gulf
Coast.
Colors are also identified by numbers, letters
and shapes. Black (and green) aids have odd
numbers, and can be either large lighted buoys
(white lights, being changed to green),
cylindrically-shaped can buoys, or square
daymarks. Red aids have even numbers, and are
either large lighted buoys (white lights, being
changed to red), conically-shaped num buoys, or
triangular daymarks.
When the vertically-striped mid-channel aids
have been changed, they either will be shaped
spherically, or will have a red spherical topmark.
They might or might not be lettered: Horizontally-
banded aids are lettered, and could be cans, nuns,
squares, triangles or lighted buoys.
Aids can be further identified by light or sound
characteristics, which are shown on the charts
and explained in publications such as Chart No. 1
(published by Defense Mapping Agency), or the
U.S. Coast Guard light list.
Now for the seemingly limitless markers that
confront boaters.
Information and regulatory markers, normally
orange and white, are easily identified by the
written messages they contain, such as "swim
area," "no boats," etc.
Special purpose markers, now of various color
combinations, are being changed to yellow. They
mark anchorage areas, as well as spoil grounds,
fish net areas, dredging sites and military
exercise zones.
Charted aids not established and maintained


by the Coast Guard are labeled "private". There
are also innumerable private aids that are not
charted. You may see everything from signs to
sticks and rods, used to identify hazards,
channels, anchorage areas, and special fishing
spots.
What about tying up to an aid?The general rule
is that aids to navigation, whether belonging to
the Coast Guard or privately owned, are to be


Ca
1517 S
Fort Lau
(305
40


Marine Radio Use
The Federal Communications Commission is
continuing its enforcement effort to stop the
illegal use of radio channels by boat operators
along the Gulf Coast.
This action is being taken because some boat
operators are causing harmful interference to
police radio communications in the Lafayette, La.
and Gulfport, Ms. areas. The Commission is
issuing fines ranging from $600 to $1,000. The
maximum penalty for causing harmful
interference is $10,000 and one year in jail. The
fines that have been issued have been for
operation on Marine Channels 2, 3, 4, 63, 64. These
Marine Channels are ILLEGAL to use in U.S.
waters.
The Marine Channels that are designated for
use for commercial fishing vessels to conduct
fishing (business) operations are Marine
Channels 7, 8, 9, 10, 18, 19, 79, 80. 88. Further, it is
highly recommended that one watt be used on these
and all Marine VHF Channels. This will reduce
channel congestion and provide better
communication capability to the large number of
users in the area. When using the navigational
channels 13 and 67 ONE WATT IS REQUIRED under
normal conditions.

seen and not touched.
Combine use of your chart, Local Notices to
Mariners, and local knowledge, to get the best
and safest use of all aids to navigation.
Fred Edwards is a Coast Guard licensed captain
who writes for numerous boating publications
and instructs at Sea School The Law School of
the Sea.


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Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Waterfront News 23


Using VHF Is A Lot More Difficult Than We Realize
i- n:11 i


Dy Bill Lange

You can believe that! Somehow all of us pick up
a handset and treat it much like a telephone. And
don't snort too soon, I can affirm that even the
"best" do things wrongly on VHF. It is very easy to
hear those "wrongs" if you listen to Channel 16 for
four hours on a busy day, and follow some of the
switches to working. All the points mentioned
herewith come from the mouths of babes, of
Citizen's Banders, of real salty vessel pilots, of
quite sharp club boaters, and of professionals
wearing nautical uniforms.
Why should we strive to do better? Because the
"lost words" of any VHF communication mean the
difference between life and death. And, secondly,
the frustrations you suffer are severe enough
when caused by electronics without sloppy mike
handling.
What area does a VHF transmission affect?
Have people led you to think that you do not reach
out enough to handicap others? Well, my
handheld with simple rubber duck, no special
power or antenna, frequently gives me loud and
clear: Key West to Mayport, and as far east as
boats vicinity Nassau northwart do N27.4 at
W079.2. Yes, an insistent playboy-dock-seeker
can drown out the otherwise audible urgent call.
It is no excuse to admit that in the height of
excitement, or urgency, or anger, or greeting a
great friend the communicator can commit these
"wrongs". You and I have got to "straighten up
and fly right" when using the mike. What
happens?
CASEALPHA. A mike is left open or the carrier
is somehow fixed in transmit. This occurs often
on Channel 16 and sometimes for many hours.
The Calling and Distress Channel is thus blocked
and all are inconvenienced or even worse. Easy to
cure, easy to prevent---whether in use or not
check your set controls hourly.
CASE BRA VO. A good initial contact is lost. There
are several versions of this and each results in
quite a few call-backs by each radio, frequently a
lengthy use of Channel 16, and sometimes the
caller never gets contact again. In the latter
version I have heard an urgent safety or
navigational problem forced off 16 "because that


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is conversation" but after the shift to a working
channel the caller never came up and for a
frightening period of time remained unheard
anywhere. So if there is a real safety aspect get
the essential word out before trying to switch
channels.
The more frequent version is that the
answering station says shift to numbered
working channel, and switches over but the caller
did not hear the order. Or did not have that
channel. Or has trouble switching. Be sure that
the caller heard your order and agrees to the
switch. Also agree if there is no contact that the
caller will return to 16. Often one hears "Roger" or
"Charlie" but neither are clear or mean what
should be used, namely "WILCO". Even the
uniformed professionals seem to think "roger"
means "wilco". It doesn't.
And in this last version often both ends of the
communication switch back and forth, walking
over each other, several times until finally one
side slows down and hangs back on 16. Bobbled
"comm" of this latter type loses many minutes for
both, and uses air space often needed by others.
The "Wilco, over" or the "Wait, over" need
confirmation such as "Roger out".
CASE CHARLIE. Use standard VHF voice
terminology and procedures, whether in
transmission, reply, or relay. And think "this is
one way, subject to blockage, how clear am I?". I
have heard every category of bobble by
continuing on Channel 16 when he or she had
agreed to shift. I have heard vague calls such as
"tanker southbound from tug and tow...etc" but
no name or location, or "vessel behind, I am
sailboat, do you see tne?" when the. call might be
received anywhere from FoweyRocksto off Palm
Beach. Sometimes there was naturally no
answer, sometimes there was a confusion as the
answer turned out to be very far from the
intended addressee.
Several times any busy boating period you'll
hear the severe violation of FCC rules for boaters.
Such as forgetting to shift a working channel until
there is a growl aimed at the sender. Or just as
bad the call repeated and repeated, not observing
the 30 seconds per call or the two minutes pause
before repeat call rules. NOW HEAR THIS! You


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have a VHF on board? YOU MUST CARRY ON
BOARD the part of FCC rules ( at least the little
booklet in lieu of Part 83 Volume 4).
CASE DELTA. Three versions now. VERSION
EPIRB: many times a false alarm is transmitted.
Read your instructions. Never lay the EPIRB down
horizontally, or put it back wrong in the holder.
The EPIRB will trigger on.
VERSION TRANSMITTER: never jam your mike
back into holder wrong way or throw it down in a
pile of stuff. Turn the radio off more frequently.
VERSION KIDS: boat in the backyard or base
station not locked up? Recently there have been
numerous times for long hours when kids (who
obscenely knew what they were doing) seriously
interfered with Channel 16. You'll soon be in a
"fix" and under VHF Marine Rule 18.




The Compromise
When they couldn't agree on whether to spend
their vacation sailing or driving, seven Swedes
decided to remodel a Mercedes 220 into a boat.
"Half the gang wanted to spend the vacation
sailing, the others wanted to go by car, so we had
to figure out something," Gunnar Haraldson,
driver-skipper, told the daily Goteborgs
Tidningen. A week was spent.by the group sealing
the car chassis and house trailer with plastic and
replacing the car engine with an outboard motor.
On its maiden voyage, the seaworthy vessel was
allowed to dock Mediterrean style for free by the
quay. The harbormaster said he didn't know what
to charge. The sailors christened their car-boat
The Compromise.

Lauderdale Paint





24 Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Waterfront News SL im m ing


Triathletes Will Compete November 16 Swimming Hall
by Colleen Mahoney
(FORT LAUDERDALE, FL--) The International
Swimming Hall of Fame has selected 11
swimming superstars for induction into the world
the International Swimming Hall of Fame
S' Selection Committee Archie Harris, the class of
1987 will be formally inducted in May.
Heading the list of champions is Djurdjica
Bjedov, honorswimmer, from Yugoslavia. Bjedov
was the first and only Yugoslavian Olympic
champion. She was the shock winner of a 1968
S-Olympic gold and silver medal in the 100 and 200
meter breaststroke.
Six world record holder Patty Caretto (USA)
has also been named for ISHOF induction as
honor swimmer. Caretto was a distance swimmer
(800, 1500 meter and 880, 1650 yard freestyle.)
Sc She won five national championships and was
Voted the Best Woman Distance Swimmer in-the
Ss i World in 1965. Caretto was coached by Don
Gambril and was a member of the 1968 Olympic
team.
The first ever short course national Park Place Hotel throughout the week leading up During Jennifer Chandler's (USA) diving career
championship triathlon will be held Sunday, to the national competition, including 5K run set at Mission Viejo under coach Ron O'Brien, she
November 16, at Boca Pointe in Boca Raton. for Saturday, November 15, at 8:00 A.M. won a gold metal at the 1976 Olympics
Sanctioned by the Triathlon Federation/USA, Paul Carter, President of American Triathletes (springboard) and six national championships
more than a thousand triathletes are expected to of South Florida, Inc. and Steven J. Tebon, (1974-1978.) Chandler took the gold at the 1975
compete for the honor of being the 1986 National Marketing Director, are Race Coordinators. Pan American Games and a bronze in the 1978
Short Course Champion. The Diabetes Research In addition to major sponsor Boca Pointe, Tel World Championships. She made the 1980
Institute at the University of Miami School of Plus, Sprint, Coca Cola, Park Place Hotel, and Olympic team but retired shortly afterwards due
Medicine will be the recipient of proceeds from WRMF 98.6 Radio. For entry forms or information, to a back injury.
the event. contact Tri-Fed National Short Course Other 1987 inductees include:
Triathletes will face a .6 mile swim, 15.5 mile Championships in Boca Raton at (305) 368-4800. Bruce Furniss (USA) and his brother Steve are
bike ride and 3.1 mile run in this, the last national Residents outside of Florida, call toll free 1-800- known to swimming as the world record breaking
competition of the season. The event also 327-0106. The Diabetes Research Institute needs Furniss brothers of Santa Ana, California. Bruce
represents the richest triathlon, offering $25,000 volunteers to facilitate the various activities. To won two gold medals in the 1976 Olympics (200
overall prize purse. volunteer, call the DRI Offices at 946-7785 -meter freestyle and relay.) He broke four world
Activities will take place at Boca Pointe and (Broward) or 477-3437 (Dade). records and won four national championships. In
1975, Furniss broke his own 200 meter world


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record twice in one day and again two months
later.
Dick Hannula (USA) is the Washington high
school coach who won the most consecutive
State Championships in history -- 323
consecutive wins and 24 consecutive Boys' State
Championships over 24 years. In his 33 year
career, Hannula produced more than 100 high
school All-Americans and three Olympic team
members. Hannula coached ISHOF honoree Kaye
Hall and Barb Mitchell. He served on the U.S.
Olympic Committee and coached many
international teams.
Dr. Milhaly Mayer (Hungary) was a national
waterpolo team member from 1955 to 1968. The
Hungarian team won two gold medals in the 1956
and 1964 Olympics. They won bronze in the 1960
and 1968 Games. The team played 103 times
during the 13 year period, and after Mayer's
retirement from the team, he served as national
coach in 1982.
East German Andrea Pollack was the first
female swimmer in the world to ever swim the 100
meter butterfly in less than one minute. At age 15,
Pollack was the youngest team member at the
1976 Olympics where she won a gold medal in the
200 meter butterfly and a silver in the 100 meter
butterfly. In the 1980 Olympics, Pollack won a
silver. (100 meter butterfly). Interestingly enough,
Pollack's great swimming achievements began
under her doctor's prescription for her orthopedic
problems.
Honor diver Cynthia Potter was voted World
Diver of the Year in 1970,1971 and 1977. She was a
member of four U.S. Olympic diving teams (1968-
1980) and during her 11 years of competition, she


earned at least one title per year. In international
competition, (1967-1980) Potter won more than 20
gold medals. She won 28 national championships
making her the only female diver in history to
ever accomplish this feat. She is currently head
diving coach at the University of Arizona and has
served on the U.S. Olympic Dive Committee since
1972.
Despite an appendicitis attack on the night
before his 400 meter individual medley, honor
swimmer Dick Roth (USA) made his claim to fame
by winning the gold medal at the 1964.Tokyo
Games. Instructed by his doctor to go to the
hospital, this Santa Clara 16 year old refused.
Roth not only won the gold but broke the world
record as well. Although he began competitive
swimming at a late age, his drive and
determination led him to 10 national
championships (1963-1967).
Nobutaka Taguchi (Japan) will also be
inducted into the International Swimming Hall of
Fame. Taguchi's gold medal in the 1972 Olympics
(100 meter breaststroke) was Japan's first gold
medal.since 1956. Taguchi's come-from-behind
win had all of the judges watching his powerful
kick. Taguchi's innovative kick brought a new
dimension to international swimming. Taguchi
won a bronze in the 1972 Games (200 meter
breaststroke), participated in the 1976 Olympics
and set two world records during his swimming
career.
Peter Thumer, one of the many great East
German women swimmers, won two gold medals
in the 1976 Olympics in world record time. (400
and 800 meter freestyle). She broke five world
records in one year and participated in the 1978


World Championships. I humer is one of five East
Germans who have been inducted in the Hall of
Fame since 1965.
There are numerous qualifications competitors
must meet before they are considered for
induction. The prestigious ISHOF Selection
Committee, made up of 25 swimming scholars,
bases its selection on Olympic participation,
World Championships, world records and
milestone achievements. A competitor must be
retired from active competition for at least four
years before consideration will be made.
The International Swimming Hall of Fame,
established in 1965, is the showcase for
swimming and houses the archives of aquatic
sports. ISHOF's world renown aquatic library is
the largest of its kind. The International
Swimming Hall of Fame is a non profit
educational institution devoted to the promotion
of swimming, diving, waterpolo, synchronized
swimming and the swimming pool industry. The
museum is open daily for tours.


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26 Volume Issue 8 November 1986 Worerfront News


Fishing


New Mackerel Rule

Supported by recreational fisherman, a new
Spanish Mackerel rule, formulated by the Florida
Marine Fisheries Commission, was unanimously
approved by Governor Bob Graham and the
Cabinet last month.
The new rule will have become law October 30.
It is aimed at reducing the Spanish mackerel
catch by 45 percent.
The new rule set a bag limit of four Spanish
mackerel per day for recreational fishermen.
Commercial fishing for Spanish mackerel with
netboats of 40 feet in length or more with power-
assisted gillnets is prohibited from November 1
through December 15 each year. Commercial
netting of Spanish mackerel with any size boat or
net is prohibited on weekends. The new Spanish
mackerel rule sets a minimum mesh size for
gillnets to allow escape by juvenile mackerel.
Dade and Palm Beach Counties closed to roller-rig
netboats joining Broward which was already
closed. The new rule sets the statewide
commercial catch limit at 3,716,000 pounds -
1,869,000 for the east coast, 1,501,000 for the
southwest coast and 346,000 for the panhandle.
The minimum size limit of twelve inches was
not changed by the new Florida rules governing
the catch of Spanish mackerel.


DID YOU FOLLOW-THRU ON
YOUR SUBSCRIPTION ?
524-9450
HE WATERFRONT
NEWS


Youth


Fishing


Clinic


Manual Available


A step-by-step instruction manual on how.to
successfully sponsor a youth fishing clinic is now
available from the American Fishing Tackle
Manufacturers Association (AFTMA). The
sixteen-page manual describes in detail how to
schedule, plan, promote and conduct a fishing
seminar and tournament for youngsters. Scores
of recommendations on choosing a site,
acquiring co-sponsors and volunteers, selecting
the proper tackle, writing news releases, and
supervising daily activities are included.
"Although designed primarily for tackle
retailers, the manual also should prove valuable
to any group fishing club, civic or church
association, or scouting organization that
wants to introduce kids to fishing," said Thomas
P. Conley, executive vice president of AFTMA. "It
offers a complete course in how to stage a youth
fishing clinic."
To obtain a copy of the manual, send a written
request with $2 for postage and handling to:
Youth Fishing Clinic, AFTMA Center, 2625
Clearbrook Drive, Arlington Heights, IL 60005.


Editor's Note: We have on file a copy of the "Youth
Fishing Clinic Manual" here at the Waterfront
News offices, 1224 SW 1 Avenue, Fort Lauderdale,
in case any of our readers want to page through
the booklet.



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Accommodates up to 150 guests
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S. Live Shrimp, Fresh & Frozen Bait
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Il






Beach Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Waterfront News 27



New Beach Management Law


by Marilyn Damon

On September 24, 25 and 26th I attended the
annual meeting of Florida Shore and Beach
Preservation Association on Captiva Island. The
Beach Management Bill CS/SB432 passed the
Legislature. It was guided through the Legislature
by Senator George Stuart and Representative
James Ward. As the most significant legislation
ever enacted in beach preservation in Florida, the
program will completely change the way beach
projects are selected and funded.
The first step in implementing the law will be a
detailed study of Florida's erosion problem bythe
Division of Beaches and Shores. Out of this study
will come an identification of priorities for beach
restoration projects over the coming decade. The
new law contains criteria to identify the most
worthwhile and cost effective projects. The
criteria include:
a) identification of need based on estimated
public use of the restored beach
b) The projected dollar loss to coastal
properties if the project is not built
c) The prospect of long-term success of the
project
d) The degree of public access
e) The extent of public support
f) The environmental impact
The new law also gives the state two
important new tools to help reduce the erosion
problem. One is a provision for establishing
"feeder beaches" to increase sand flow along the
shoreline. Another is a requirement that
navigation inlet districts must replace sand lost
from the system as a result of navigation
channels. The law directs DNR to measure the
annual sand loss at each inlet. Inlet districts will
then be required to replace an equivalent amount
of sand each year downstream from the inlet. The
new law calls for a partnership between state and
local government in beach preservation.


Up to now the decision as to whether or not to
initiate a beach project was strictly up to local
government. But under the new law the
Department of Natural Resource, in consultation
with local government, will establish priorities on
beach restoration projects.
Highlights of the New Beach Management Law;

1. Address long-term solutions to the problem of
Florida's critically eroding beaches.
2. Evaluate each navigation inlet to determine
whether it is a significant cause of erosion and
recommend ways to offset such erosion.
3. Specify design criteria for beach restoration
and renourishment projects.


4. Evaluate the establishment of "feeder beaches"
as an alternative to beach restoration projects.
5. Establish priorities for beach restoration/re-
nourishment projects based on criteria set by
the Legislature.
As coastal chairman of the Broward Soil and
Water Conservation District, I stress preventive
erosion control. Revegetate the beaches we have
now, before they get to a point where they have to
be renourished. For those beaches that need
renourishment, once the sand is pumped up on
the beaches, revegetate the new beach to keep
the sand from eroding.
For assistance, technical advice, Amdro tor fire
ants, or Compost, please call the Broward Soil
and Water Conservation District at 584-1306.


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28 Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Waterfront News


Classified Section


LAS OLAS ISLES- 1 bedroom efficie-
ncies, rooms. Pool, laundry, cable
TV, BBQ, super location. Low rates,
weekly or monthly. Call 525-2223
Efficiencies and apartments monthly.
Utilities & AC, includes pool and
laundry facilities. Call 462-5515
1 bedroom, 2 baths, completely furn-
ished living room easily converted
to 2 bedroom apt. Kitchen, large
closets. 60' ft dock well protected,
deep water. No fixed bridges. No
liveaboards. Private yacht club with
in minutes. $600 mo without dock,
$900 mo with dock. Call 583-0792.
Efficiency apt, completely furnished
with separate kitchen, dock with
deep water, direct access to ocean.
No liveaboards. S.W. section off New
River. $450 per mo without dock.
$750 per mo with dock including all
utilities. Call 583-0792.


LAS OLAS ISLE or VENICE. ELEC, WATER,
POOL, LAUNDRY FACILITIES. 462-5515.
Deep water dockage. Liveaboard, pool,
laundry, showers, off Las Olas.
467-3512.
For rent: Dock in SE Pompano Beach.
1 fxd bridge. Water & Elec inc.
Call 785-6728-evenings.
Galt Ocean Mile. No liveaboard. Up
to 53 ft. Deep canal. Dolphin poles.
Call 564-3504.

Las Olas dock, south side. deep wa-
ter. Sailboat to 45'. No liveaboard.
523-8895. -
LIVEABOARD DOCKAGE NEW RIVER- 3 mins
downtown Ft. Lauderdale- up to 45'
6' draught 2-car parking. 463-9123.
Dockage Deepwater. No fixed
bridges. Call 6-8 pm, M-F 792
2318. No live ons.
Dock up to 40'. Sail only. No
liveaboards. Near SE 17th St.
S522-5229
Dock up to 70FT S-E area no live-
aboard*private&secure*$200/month.
Also maintenance available.
Call 761-3709 763-6896


DOCK FOR RENT, Sail or Power
to 30' 463-5334 eves/wkends.
65' Dock-las Olas, Deep water
No fixed bridges, elec/water
467-8554.
Dock for rent on the New
River. 65ft 14ft LW. Electric
& water-no fixed bridges.
Call 791-7596.
Up to 38 Ft. Deepwater. Elec
Meter. Liveaboard. Hendricks
Isle. $275 Mnth.Call 764-8234
New River-up to 50 ft-water/
elec. evenings, 584-8419.
Coral Ridge & Deep water live-
aboard. Dock up to 44 feet
Deep canal $300/mo. Call
566-5219.
Ft Lauderdale off New River.
Private dock. Up to 30' water
& power. No liveaboards. Call
around noon. 463-2796
Riverland off New River Night light
locked fence, good security. This is
a lovely spot. No liveaboard.
587-8451.
Dockspace Ft Lauderdale, Orange
Isle. New dock to accommodate 2 boats
on long or short term lease. Call
583-1171.
Up to 35'. Pompano. Water & elec-
tricity. Deepwater dock. No fixed
bridges. No liveaboards. Call 942-7693.
Economical Marina-Liveaboards from
$200 mo. Showers*Laundry*Restaurant
*Dry storage for sm boats from $50 mo
584-2500
ISLE OF VENICE-Liveaboards, pool, sh-
ower, laundry, cable, phone. Call
525-2223. Low rates!
208 Hendricks Isle, Villa Nelson.
Liveaboards-pool-jacuzzi-cable TV-
laundry-showers-apts. Mthly, wkly.
Summer rates. 463-7067.
21 Hendrick's Isle-Admiral's Court.
Luxurious dockage-heated pool, trop
gardens, shower. Up to 65'-6' draft
spot to showcase yachts for sale.
Many have been sold from here. Furn
eff & rooms. Cable TV, BBQ. 462-5072.
DOCK FOR RENT. Sail or Power to 30'
463-5334 eves/wkends.
Dock space for rent. 40' deep water.
Private hurricane hole. No liveaboard.
Elec & water. Call 583-8358.



SUBSCRIBE


1985 11 ft Del-quay f/glass Dinghy
wth 1985 Mariner 15 HP motor. Excel-
lent condition. $2,000. Call 522-5245
Sailorman-world's largest & most un-
ique, new & used marine emporium. 350
E SR 84, Ft Lau,-Fl 33316. New & used
books*Fishing & Diving Gear. Fla -
800-331-5359. Nat. 800-523-0772. Send
for catalog. Call local -305-522-6716.
SEXTANT-Davis MK 15 w/carrying case,
3x telescope, lanyard, 7 sunshades,
new condt, cost $100-your's for $55.
Call Ed, 764-7590.
Sailboat gear-new catalina sails, SS
standing rigging. Paint, used gene-
rators & outboards, canvas, misc fit-
tings. Flea market prices. Port tack,
1115 S Federal Hwy, Ft Lau. 525-6316.
32 foot 1983 Offshore custom center
consul, twin 35c-drive c/b/bhr/vhf
d/finder/loran/trailer must sell
$26,000 Call 278-3942.
15 FT BOSTON WHALER 1983*75HP
Evinrude ('84) elec. tilt s/s prop.
Wheel&rails*galvanized TLR excellent
condition $6150. Cai1.761-3709 or
763-6896.


Perkins 4-236 Bobtail Diesel engine.
85 HP. runs good. $1,995.
Repower Systems. 462-3894.
Perkins engine 4/236 85 HP. Recently
rebuilt. $2000, call-764-0586.
Westerbeke w40.Recondt wth sail/drive.
Spent $2,700 on rebuild. Sell for
$2,500.
Perkins 4107 wth Borg Warner trans-
mission. call Ron 763-6433.


Entec 6KW Diesel Generator, used,
runs good. $995 as is. Repower Sys-
tems. 462-3894.
Westerbeke 11 KW Diesel generator,
low hour used. Runs perfect. $3,500
Recower. 462-3894.


CLASSIFIED AD characters/ine) ADVERTISER:
In the: TERFONT N S First Line.. ................... .......$400 Name
in the: WATERFRONTNEW Each Additional Line .............$3.00 Address
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue Make checks payable to the: City St.._ Zip
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315 Waterfront News 305-524-9450 Phone-_ Ad Amount $_















ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE 15th DAY OF THE MONTH
-- -- --- r- -- Ar r DVER TI SlN DEADLINE ETHE15th hDA_ OT THE MONTH- ..... -- j


. . .... . .


I






Classified Section


Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Waterfront News 29


Bertram 20 complely renovated
in and out. Fully equipped,
trailer incl. Call 463-5297 for
details.


REFRIGERATION AIR CONDITIONING
Repairs & 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-TT-VOUR-SELF, we sell what you need
with free advice. MEETING YOUR COOL-
ING NEEDS SINCE 1977. Call Custom
Refrigeration at 527-0540.


CATAPULT CATAMARAN 16' $1000. Dinghy,
11', sail, row f/g $400. Catamaran
sail & mast unused $250. Clarkfoam
windsurfer blanks $150. Russ 962-2498
38' steelboat Perkins 4-108. 8 sails,
full enclosures. Strong boat, needs
work. $8000. 525-0460.
Ketch (79) Like new. 750 total hrs.
7.5 KW generator, dual shore power,
electrical range. A/C, windlass, Bim-
ini top. Total data center wth remote.
Seat cushions. 50 amp battery-charger,
Sailing dinghy. New-batteries. New
refrigeration being installed. Fin-
est maintenance. One owner. Never ch-
artered. Known as most beautiful Mor-
gan afloat. Write for pictures. Trade
for property or make offer. Financ-
ing available. Asking $89,500. Call
305-772-6282, 565-0962.
SLOCUM 42' 82T CUTTER rig. World eq-
uip w/back-ups & spares. Interfaced
SATNAV/LORAN w/repeater*autopilot
*RDF*VHS*SSB*radar*liferaft*electric
winch*gen*microwave*fridge/freezer*
a/c*Hood furling*9 sails*Signet 1000-
1500 & much more. Recent bottom iob.
--$145,;000. Located 165 Isle of Venice.
Call for info 214-235-7239.

BROWARD COUNTY AUDUBON SOCIETY


MANATEE

HOTLINE

764-4652
ANY INFORMATION CALL 24 HOURS
I


BOAT BROKEN? Lease an airplane for
parts delivery. 24 hr service. 946-
2913, Digital beeper 537-7455.
Licensed captain. 100-ton license.
Fishing experienced. Your boat. Live
bait, kite fishing. Trolling/Wreck
fishing. Deliveries. Cpt Joseph Kane,
463-5586.
Gourmet Catering for Yachts, homes,
offices. Please,call for menus &
prices. Gail Sinclair Murphy, (305)
525-1398.
Quality repairs on marine equipment
Call Capt. Mike at.YACHT CRAFTS --
764-1338.
H B Marine Systems
Installation & Maintenance
of all marine systems
35 years experience.
phone 761-8982.
EVERYTHING YACHTICAL FROM AWLGRIP
& ZINC. CALL 761-8379.
Waterway Marine Service. Dockside
engine repair. Gas. Diesel Servic-
ing. Electrical wiring & installa-
tions. Call 975-0320.


CANVAS FACTORY- Flybridge covers,
Bimini tops, Mooring covers & Repairs
Mobile truck will perform work at your
site. Call 781-1970.
Try CRUISING CANVAS of 1500 W. Broward
(Three blocks east of 1-95)
Custom marine canvas, repairs, yard
goods & do-it-yourself supplies.
FREE ESTIMATES. Call 467-2722 today.


For Charter: 50' ketch, 5dbl/ca-
bins. Wknds to Bahamas $175 person.
Diving, windsurfing, etc. Woman's
wknd Dec 5-8, Pegasus Charters-
525-3865.


MARINE INF


FLORIDA TOLL-FREE

1-800-BOAT-
305-764-6511
FISHING SPECIAL EV
SAILING BOAT SALES
DIVING SERVICE
CHARTERS FINANCING
ETC....


A SERVICE OF THE MEMBERS OF THE MARINE INDUSTRIES ASSOCIATION OF SOL


BOAT WAXING-Fiberglass Repair. Ex-
terior Cleaning, Teak, Paint. 920-7896
HULL CLEANING under water. Call Bob
leave message at 463-9810.
Boat Cleaning service. Custom wash
& wax, teak cleaning, oiling, varn-
ishing. Weekly & Bimonthly service.
PO Box 10081, Pomp. Bch. Fl 33060,
305 781-6861.
No more Waxing! Boats, cars, aero-
planes. New teflon systems. 12 mthz
warranty. We come to you. Free es-
timates. Apple Polishing Systems
Inc of Pompano Beach. Call us on
785-7741.
BOTTOM SCRUBBING & RECOVERY. HULLS
CLEANED IN THE WATER. LOWEST RATES.
FLORIDA CALL ROD, LEAVE MESSAGE 523-9326.


_


;r-.--.;,,,, ,






30 Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Worerfronr News


Classified Section


6'~~~s~-


MATE NAVIGATOR SAILMAKER for
deliveries & offshore passages
celestial navigation, loft quality
sail repairs underway, provisioning
for passages & cooking.
Call Kim Sanders (305) 764-8191


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.


MARINE ELECTRICIAN- rewiring,
troubleshooting, etc., Sail or Poaer.
"I guarantee my work." $22.50/hr.
Call 467-7219 around 7pm (Licensed).
Save money. Carry-in repairs on most
marine electronic equipment. FCC
licensed. Serving Ft Lau for 30
years since '55. Dick Ross, 2945 St
Rd 84. 583-8710.


MARINE SURVEYOR- buyers & insurance.
Surveys for both POWER & SAIL.
Call Ed Rowe at 792-6092.


MARINE SURVEYOR & Consultant
Capt. Boyd Hildebrand 925-4214 Ft. L.


MARINE SURVEYOR pre-purchase &
insurance- Sail*Power. 20 yrs exp
William Seager
Tel. 791-8628


NAUTICAL
EVALUATIONS
Marine Surveyor,
Hull, Rigging, Sail & Engine

(CALL JOHN FOR QUOTES)

(305) 493-5966


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.
DOCKSIDE YACHT CARPENTRY
Custom work- Mica*Teak*Hardwoods
Renovations & Refinishinq. 581-6506
S & S YACHT REPAIR- TEAK SPECIALIST,
VARNISH-YACHT REFINISHING, GENERAL
MAINTENANCE "TLC" by Capt. Frank.
USCG 100t Lcnse, yacht delivery ser-
vice. 525-6211. A tape may answer.
Please leave message for early reply.


Bermuda Rivera Home Eor Rent
Deep water. 3 bedroom 3 bath
fully furnished with jacuzzi,
pool, double garage plus 40ft
dock with electric. Call Helen
Carter: 563-5567
LIGHTHOUSE PDINT WATERFRONT DUPLEX
Two 2 bedrm 2 bath units on 110' of
Sailboat Water opposite LHP Yacht
Club. Two 55' docks wt dolphin poles
on quiet water within sight of Hills-
boro Inlet. Big pool-patio area for
entertaining w/S.E. exposure. Owner
financed wt minimum down!! LAD Realty
Inc. 563-4700.
OAKLAND PARK WATERFRONT DUPLEX. Owner
financed 3 bedrm 2 bath units only 10
yrs old in excel. Seacrest Isles area.
Close to Royal PaLM Park w/ tennis
courts etc. LAD Realty, Inc. 563-4700
FORT LAUDERDALE DEEP-WATER $169,900
NO FIXED BRIDGES. 3 BOAT-SLIPS
EQPD WTH WATER & ELEC. FAMILY-HOME
5 BED/2 BATH, LARGE LIVING RM WTH
FIREPLACE. NEW ROOF, NEW A/C SYS.
WOOD-DECK PATIO.-SPRINKLER SYS.
ALL APPLIANCES INCL. FENCED YARD.
SUSAN PILLER ASSCTE. KEYES Co.
Realty. Call 752-0900.
15 Mins from beach. 2 bed/2 bath
apt wth balcony, swimming pool.
$49,900. Call Helen Carter Asscte
Merril Lynch/MCK Realty Inc. 735-
2800. Home: 563-5567.
Luxury Waterfront 3/3 1/2. Pool Home
Deepwater. Ocean access, No fixed
bridges. 150 ft. Dock. Main home
2/2 1/2 wth separate 1/1 as capt
quarters. Asking $225,000. DJK Prop-
erties Inc. Call 946-8839.
Cypress Harbor Waterfront. 2/2 NEW
Dock & Carpet. $115,000. LAD Realty
Inc. 563-4700.


CLASSIFIED AD LASSIFIEDRATES:ADVERTISER:
(35 characters/line)ADVERTISER:
in the: WATERFRONT NEuJS First Line ..................... $4.00 Name
Each Additional Line ............. S3.00 Address
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue Make checks payable to the: City- St. Zip-
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315. Waterfront News 305-524-9450 Phone-- Ad Amount S-_








I A VE_ -_....N E--D i I i I I DAY | T|E O I_|
ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE 5th DAY OF THE MONTH____


ROBERT P. GARGANO
& ASSOCIATES, REALTORS
SPECIALIZING IN WATERFRONT REAL ESTATE
LMNG & WORKING ON THE NEW RIVER
Jm __ @ (305) 462-5770
(305) 462-5771


CITRUS ISLES-Deepwater-No Fixed Bridgesl
A. 2 Bdrm-1 Bath & Family Room, Spa & Deck-60'
Dock $124,500.
B. 2 Bdrm, 2 Bath, Pool & Central Air-$134,900.
C. 3 Bdrm, 2 Bath, many upgrades $144,500.

NEW RIVER-Deepwater Estate-373' Waterfront 3+
Bdrm, 4-1/2 Bath situated on a Very Private Point
Lot approx. 1 acre with 373' of waterfront. Featuring
vaulted ceilings, fireplace, wet bar, Roman tub, pool
etc., etc. $650,000.

LAS OLAS ISLES-DEEPWATER-Contemporary
Townhouse, 2 story, 2 bdrm, 2-1/2 bath with sunken
livingroom, dining room & den. Includes deepwater
dock up to 50' yacht $185,000.

GREAT WATERFRONT BUY-OCEAN ACCESS!! 2
bdrm, 1 bath with family room in move-in condition!
Large lot-dock & boat ramp-ONLY $85,900!

VACANT LOT NEW RIVER DEEPWATERR NO
FIXED BRIDGES!!! Single family or multi-family
zoned R-3A which allows for "legal live-aboard"
dockage...$63,250. ONLY 1 LEFT!

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 (owner).
A. One Bedroom, One Bath-mid 60's to $69,900.
B. 2 Bedroom, 2 Baths from mid 70's to $119,900.
C. Rentals also available.

SPECTACULAR VIEW OF INTRACOASTAL
WATERWAY -2 Bdrm convertible 1-1/2 bath condo
with Fl room, new European kitch., custom
imported Oak floors with a Million Dollar viewof the
Intracoastal Waterway-only $129,900!

NEW RIVER-DEEPWATER 3 Bedroom, 3 Bath,
Charming Tropical Setting on Picturesque New
River. Dockage for 2 large Yachts-Just Listed
$199,000. (See Photo Below).
__-N. -_ _-_ --..


Florida Marinas & Boatyards-Many
excellentopportunities available
from $500,000 to $8.2 mil. Most with
owner financing available. Contact
Frank Cox, Associate-Doran Jason Co
315 Madison-Suite 600, Tampa, Fl
33601 813-228-8158.








Are you a cleaning nut? Fast and
meticulous? Let's put your talents to
work -- FULL & PART-TIME 463-9779.
SAILBOAT DOCK SOUGHT in return for
HOUSE-SITTING SERVICE/SECURITY* Some
light maintenance considered*Good
references*bonded. Call 524-9464.
Dock wanted by Quiet couple to live
aboard. Sailboat 37' X 22ft wth 3 ft
draught. Elec & water. Carpentry
Maintenance. House sitting considered
Call Glen 462-7136.
HELP WANTED- Advertising sales
Positions in Dade & Palm Beach Coun-
ties & parts of Broward. Call the
WATERFRONT NEWS at 524-9464 today
before the season swamps us.


c
ri:





Volume 3 Issue 8 November 1986 Worerfront News 31


Good Morning


*,E
t-.
." r.
. ..* -*** ... "i- ..


ir
r





32 Volume 3 ',sue 8 November 1986 Woterfronr News
Im


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


Miami's Finest Facility in a Clean-Safe


Professional Environment


"Channel 16 Monitored" -


"Towing


Service Available"





"IT IS OUR PLEASURE

TO GIVE YOU A

w COMPETITIVE QUOTE"


MIAMI'S ALLIED MARINE NOW ONE OF THE TOP
ONE-STOP YACHTING FACILITIES IN U.S. AFTER
$1.5 MILLION EXPANSION
A $1.5 million expansion program has transformed Miami, Florida's Allied Marine yards
from a local marine facility into one of national prominence with one-stop mechanical,
S electronic, carpentry, propeller, canvas shoos, new and used boat sales and a heliport.


...- ,


MAIN UNDERCOVER
BUILDING
Over a dozen large yachts enjoy undercover service
simultaneously, ranging from major modification to
insurance and survey repair. Metaland fiberglass hull
repair is a specially

O Major Rer
O Dry Dock

El Extens


MIUED MAAIRE
MIAMI: 305/643-0332
FT. LAUDERDALE: 305/761-1710
TELEX: 229&39-ALLMUR Ha
OUT OF FLORIDA
1-80(X)523.9484 ...... 205
... i .;r :,L-< .'' s' . yA -. 't.1Jl**.... -; *


UNDERCOVER PAINT
FACILITY
Separate, undercover facility offers the finest Awlgrip
and Inron paint services available. Gold lafl names
and microballooning metal hulls are specialties.
Impeccable painting with attention to detail by Allied
professionals.
On, Site Heliport
@024 Hour Security
We Specialize In...


HAUL & LAUNCH
Allied has a sixty-ton Tami Lift and two elevators
with lifting capacities of 350 tons, insures fast in and.
out service for vessels ranging from 20 feet to feete.
This exceptional facility affords perfection inmarine
surveys, repairs and bottom painting.


ovations O General Repair D Painting
ing D Mechanical Repair O Extensions
Sportfish Cockpit Conversions
ive Computerized Parts Department


Miami's
itteras, Azimut Bennetti Dealers
1 N.W. 11th STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA 33125


- r I U hi-` A


,. .......... ..


ALLIED mARIE


. . . . . .. .-


"`
,.; :
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