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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Waterfront news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00034
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: January 1, 1987
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: UF00072837:00034

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
    Main: Letters
        Page 2
    Main: News
        Page 3
    Main: Safety
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Main: Sailing
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Main: Cruising
        Page 8
        Page 9
    Main: Heritage
        Page 10
        Page 11
    Main: Community Calendar & Tide Tables
        Page 12
        Page 13
    Main continued
        Page 14
    Main: Commerce
        Page 15
    Main: the Main Brace
        Page 16
    Main continued
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
    Main: Classified Section
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
Full Text


r eA


1987 Southern Ocean

Conference (SORC) Series


* St. Petersburg to Boca Grande Race, noon, February
26th, sponsored by the St.Petersburg Yacht Club
(813-822-3873), 158 miles.
* St. Petersburg to Ft. Lauderdale Race,2 p.m., March
1st, sponsored by the Lauderdale Yacht Club
(524-5508) and St. Petersburg Yacht Club (813-
822-3873), 403 miles.
Measurement Sys
* Lipton Cup Race, 10 a.m. March 12th, sponsored For more infor
by the Biscayne Bay Yacht Club (858-6303), 35 series of sailing
miles from-Ft. Lauderdale to Miami. participating yacht
Piper at 595-4177.
* Ocean Triangle Race, noon, March 14th, 7400 No. Kendall,
sponsored by Coral Reef Yacht Club (858-1733-
Cathy Mayer) 140 miles from Miami to Ocean Cay
to Ft. Lauderdale back to Miami. 1987 LaI
* Miami to. Nassau Race, 2 p.m., March 17th,
sponsored by the Miami Yacht Club (377-9877), u W
195 miles. Key Wes
* Nassau Cup Race, 9 a.m., March 20th, sponsored The 12th Annu
by the Nassau Yacht Club, 25 miles. WEST RACE and
1 -...4.. ...-_ _


96-15B mi


The Florida Governor's Perpetual Trophy will
be presented to the overall International Offshore
Rule (IOR) division winner. The Mark Baxter
Memorial Trophy goes to the overall International


January to Sun
promises to be big
eleven, according
Racing and crui
10R, IMS or PHRF r
flotilla for the 16
CONCH GRINDERS
10-15 mile course.
IYRU rules an(
Refreshments will
West.
Those sailors
entry forms and n


Racing


tem (IMS) division winner.
mation about the 1987 SORC
races contact anyone of the
it clubs or contact Dr. W. Scott
You can write to Dr. Peper at
Suite # 105, Miami, FL 33156.


uderdale to

;t Race
al FORT LAUDERDALE to KEY
RACE Weekend is Thursday 15
iday 19 January 1987, and
gger and betterfhat the previous
to regatta promoters.
sing yachts are invited to enter
racing fleets, or join the cruising
0i mile run to Key West. The
RACE will run Saturday over a
Both races will be governed by
d the Sailing Instructions.
I be provided in the tent in Key
interested should call for
lore information at 524-5508


TIDE TABLES
Jonury 1987 on page 12


This month's cover is an artist's rendering of the
Waterfront News offices. Below Teri Cheney's
illustration are reports on the upcoming
Lauderdale to Key West Race and schedules for the
1987 S.O.R.C. series.

Also see the updates on the BOC Challenge and the
America's Cup schedules on page 6

And Mary Unterbrink is in Freeport with a report
filed on page 20

Read about the Okeechobee Waterway in Pat Rand
Rose's story on page 9

Read about Gulfstream Sailing Club's Commodore
Cup results and Hillsboro Inlet Sail Club Fall
series on page 7
BL.
Windsurfing regattas are on tap for the area. Read
about the upcoming Mid-Winter Masters
Sunshine regattas on page 6

Stuart Mclver writes about London's liveaboards.
See his story and pictures on page 18 .

Five hundred serious sailors gathered in Fodrt
Lauderdale Thanksgiving weekend for SevEn Seas-
Cruising Association's annual meeting-9
Page 8 ro

Nathan Roberts files a story on
page 15 about Port Everglades purchase of
more land from Hollywood Inc.

Bryan Brooks has filed a piece about an
upcoming U-boat and submarine convention in Key
Largo surfacing on page 11

Lauderdale Isles Yacht Club is having a dinner cruise.
Joan Sheridan shares the details on
page 16

Tomatoes to toilet paper is one of the mottos of a
local cruise ship chandler, writes Al Plant on
page 14

Nathan Roberts examines a heated dispute
between Sheriff Navarro and the City of Lighthouse
Point in a followup story about signs on the ICW on
page 3

Jim Sullivan goes the extra mile in explaining
what a nautical mile is opposed the statute mile. See.
page 4

The Presidential yacht, USS Sequoia, was in the
area for the Winterfest Boat Parade. Read Beth
Harnden's story along with Greg Dellinger's
photographs and see which boats won laurels
on pages 10 and 16


Boat shows in Stuart, New York, Philadelphia and
Chicago fill page 15 ,and the marine calendar
on the centerfold page



South lorido's


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SVolume 3 Issue 10 Januory 1987 Worerfronr News


Letters


Editor:
Why is it that out of the blue the City of Fort
Lauderdale decides to enforce an anti-boater
ordinance, a law that has been ignored for years?
I'm referring to the prohibition of dock rentals in
residential waterfront neighborhoods and the
articles by Nathan Roberts and M.G. Swift in the
past two issues of your paper on that subject.
Is it politics? Economics? The Sheriff's friends,
again?
Who put it on the Fort Lauderdale Marine
Advisory Board's agenda two months ago?
Certainly someone who doesn't realize the impact
that a reduction of affordable dockspace will-
have on the area's marine industries and
waterfront community.
I'm glad I live in unincorporated Broward
County beyond the glare of Fort Lauderdale's
shortsightedness and look forward to the
increased worth of my dockage.

Name withheld upon request
Broward County


Editor's Note:
Jamie Hart, Fort Lauderdale's Supervisor of
Marine Facilities, is the man who put
"enforcement of City Ordinance 11-20e on the
board's agenda. His City Dockmaster's office has
received nearly one-hundred complaints in less
than a year. Hart believes his dockmaster's office
needs more enforcement officers and/or a more
restrictive ordinance.
The current ordinance in question reads as
follows: "Rental of docks or dockspace or
mooring and rental of boat or portion thereof for
any purpose whatever shall specifically prohibit
in residential areas zoned R-1 and R-la." It has
been on the book for over 14 years.
See M.G. Swift's review of the dock rental
complaints cited by.Mr. Hart next month.

Letters


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


Ask Big Al
Dear Al
My boat has been broken into twice: once at a
marina and once behind my home. I had a light in
the boat and secure locks, but it didn't help. Locks
were broken off and the boat was ransacked. Can
you recommend a good burglar alarm that I could
afford and install myself?
Joe

Dear Joe
There are many types of alarms sold for cars or
.homes that can be installed on boats. Homes use
S 110 volt circuits, but cars use 12 volts which are
.:also used on boats. Depending on boat size you
Scan buy heat guns, movement sensors or light
:,beams. Or you can buy magnetic switches to
install on your hatches, windows or doors. Use a
S key switch and fused circuit to connect to a siren
,,or gong. Whatever is opened will set the alarm off
4 alerting you.

Editor's Note: There is scheduled a Crime Alert
meeting for boaters and liveaboards, January
S14th, 7 p.m., at Nathaniel's New River Tavern on
South New River Drive, East, Fort Lauderdale.
S Call 761-5500 or 761-5423 for details.




Dear Al
I would like to join the U.S. Coast Guard
Auxiliary. I have a 23 foot cuddy cabin with an
OMC outdrive. How do I start?
Clyde

Dear Clyde
Come down to the Fort Lauderdale Flotilla at
601 Seabreeze Avenue any Saturday morning
after 9 a.m. Let's talk and see each other. If you
live outside of Fort Lauderdale you can call the
nearest U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla in
Hollywood at' 961-4147, Lighthouse Point (971-
0648), Pompano Beach (785-9918), Deerfield
Beach (426-8624), Sunrise (484-1400), Boca Raton
(395-8642), Dania (739-9800) or Hallendale (456-
1721). You can call Ft. Lauderdale's Flotilla at782-
8094.
Al


----------------------------------------
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in the: WATERFRONT NEWS First Line ........................... $5.00 Name
Each Additional Line.............S4.00 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__



Ii


I iiii ii ,

ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE 1 5th- DAY OF THE MONTH
-------------------------




S UBSCRIBE 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 ( ) -\
O RENEWAL O 2 yr. @ $17.50 Comments:


O ADDRESS CHANGE
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Make checks payable to:

CLIP & KEEP ABOARD Waterfront News
aaa a a a a' a a a a a aaa


Dear Al
I heard a whistling and popping noise in my
engine and found a burnt hole where the heat tube
to my choke on the carburetor was. Do I need a
new manifold or can this be repaired?
David

Dear David
A new manifold costs bucks and a used one
may be defective. That hole can b e repaired in
many ways: epoxy or iron weld, there are many
mixtures that can be used. If you still want to use
your choke, you can buy an electric or manual
choke or a clamp-on heat tube to the existing unit.
Your choke makes for easier starting and
warmup. But you can learn to operate without it.
Al


Dear Al
Have a hydraulic steering system on my boat,
also hyrdraulic lifts on my trim tabs. I have leaks
on my units. There have conflicting answers on
what oil to replace it with. Can you help on what
type to replace with.
Chuck

Dear Chuck
I have had a few letters on this same question.
Usually the manufacturer will give you the specs'
on the oil to use. Here is what I go by. The red oil
on trim tabs or steering units is "A200" oil or
power steering oil. If you have a clear or amber oil
leak, hydraulic fluid is the answer. Most units
that are over five years old do have seepage and
that can mean lines and repair work.
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 cal 524-9450)
(Big Al, a.k.a. Alvin Grodsky, is a Marine Engine Instructor
for the Coast Guard Auxiliary. He is an aircraft pilot and
former United States Marine Corps Engine Maintenance
Instructor and an Instructor of Engines and Maintenance
for the U.S. Government as a civilian. Al has over fifty
years of marine engineering experience, from steam on.


Volume 3 Issue 10 January 1987
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc., 1986
ISSN 8756-0038


1 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


Illustrators: Teri Cheney, Lauri Cahill,
Bob Barrientos, Julie Gepfrich,
Lori Hlavso
Advertising Ken Simkin (Ft. Lauderdale)
Specialists: Linda Newman (S. Broward & Dade)
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 j Darin Gleichmann, Kelly Alcott,
r Jeff Prosje, Swen Neufeldt,
Matt Moore, Dqug Channel
'Todd Clarke, John Metzger,
Charles Metzger, Gall Johnson,
Steven Bunker, Richard Sutcliffe,
m ta .*S,"- 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.


I -






News


Volume 3 Issue 10 January 1987 Watefronr News 3


Sheriff makes wake in Lighthouse Point
by Nathan L. Roberts


He's done it again this time legally, he says.
No, it's still not legal because a public hearing
on the issue has not been held, says the City of
Lighthouse Point.
At issue is-Broward Sheriff Nick Navarro's
posting nine "No Wake, Idle Speed" signs along
a mile-long stretch of the Intracoastal Waterway
between markers 68 and 69 in Lighthouse
Point/Hillsboro Beach.
The reason given for this second posting of the
contested signs is the same that was offered by.
the Sheriff in July, namely, to promote boating
safety, what with a record of 20 accidents on the
mile-long stretch.
When the signs were posted last summer, the
Florida Marine Patrol, which is a division of the
Department of Natural Resources (DNR), called on
Navarro to remove them since no permit had been
issued to put them up. The signs were removed in
August, to the relief of boaters. "Idle Speed," as
defined by the U.S. Coast Guard Station at Fort
Lauderdale, "is the minimum speed necessary to
maintain control over a boat." The idle speed
varies with the type of boat.
The boating community in and near Lighthouse
Point is upset with Navarro's action. For his part,
he points out that he asked the Broward County
Commission to request permission of the DNR to
post the ICW in Lighthouse Point and both the
commission and the DNR complied.
Lighthouse Point Mayor Albert Fletcher, Jr.,
who went to the mat with Navarro in Julyto force
removal of the signs although the Sheriff claims
he was not ordered to take them down but did so
voluntarily- has protested the signs as illegal
because not a single local public hearing has
been held on the matter. Navarro, as h.e did in
July, Mayor Fletcher says, has acted in
November "mysteriously, quietly," with no
hearing and no advance notice to Broward
boaters.
One hearing, however, was held on Oct. 7 in
Tallahassee.
"The only one who had any input is Sheriff
Navarro," Fletcher adds.
The Mayor has written twice to the Broward
County Commission protesting that no public
hearing has been held on the signs. As of mid-
December, he had yet to receive a reply. His
specific request is that "Enforcement be abated
until a public hearing has been held.."
Perhaps the most damaging charge againstthe
parties involved in the authorization process that
brought the signs into being is the one levelled by
a Reserve U.S. Coast Guard Captain who is also a
Hillsboro Beach fire fighter and former resident
of Lighthouse Point now living in Pompano
Beach.
Ken Steel charges that "if boating safety is the
rationale for establishing the No Wake Zone, the
County Commission and by implication, the DNR,
have been led down the garden path."
Of the 20 boating accidents cited as the reason
for the No Wake Zone, Steel asserts, 14 took place
in other waters, five of the remaining six were
either near misses or flounders and one was a
literal self-destructing. The actual score, Steel
says, "is zero accidents."
Steel met with Navarro in early December but
found the Sheriff "obdurate."

BROWARD COUNTY AUDUBON SOCIETY

MANATEE

HOTLINE

764-4652
ANY INFORMATION CALL 24 HOURS


Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to
a Pa Q .0 slfje CAd, .529.4.950.... -,
..; .. .. : ,. .. ..


"He's stonewalling on this issue and won't
discuss it, period."
Navarro's determination t.o have the
Lighthouse Point area of the ICW posted as a No
Wake Zone has more to do with the Sheriff's
desire to please his wealthy, boat-owning friends
in the district, according to various boaters. Ken
Steel agrees. All point out that four of the Sheriff's
nine signs are bunched near the 54-foot "Gallant
Lady," a $1 million yacht owned by James M.
Moran, owner of JM Pontiac Hollywood and
Southeast Toyota of Deerfield, Beach, the latter
the distributor of the popular Japanese car
through the southeast. Moran's enterprises
contributed more than $15,000 to Navarro's
successful 1984 campaign to unseat Sheriff
George Brescher.
Frances Marsh. the Lighthouse Point City
Clerk, reports that "the local boating community
is pretty solidly against the No Wake signs. The
boaters are for a reasonable speed, not idle
speed." she says.
Marsh notes that the Lighthouse Point Town
Commission adopted a resolution against the
signs and sent it to the County Commission,
with copies of Mayor Fletcher's letters and the
resolution forwarded to County Commissioner
Sylvia Poitier, who lives in neighboring Deerfield
Beach.
Ken Steel's summation is this: "Since nothing
on the Intracoastal is broke, why has it become
necessary to fix anything.?"


..: .... ...
::: .::::: :: : : :: : :
. .



jojn


Editor's log

The United States Coast Guard Academy is
taking applications for the Class of 1991 up until
January 15, 1987. All applications must be
postmarked no later than the 15th. This class of
cadets will enter the Academy in July 1987. For
more information call the Coast Guard Academy
in New London, Connecticut at (203) 444-8501.

Key West will be hosting a national literary
seminar January 15-18,1987. Phil Caputo, Alison
Lurie, Tom McGuire, James Merrill, Richard
Wilbur, plus twenty other distinguished authors,
critics and scholars will join seminar chairman
Bill Roberston, book editor of the Miami Herald, in
examining Key West's influence on American
literature. Call (800) 282-0244 or write to: Friends
of the Monroe County Library, 700 Fleming St.,
Key West, FI 33040 for more details on the fifth
annual Key West Literary Seminar, "Writers &
Key West".

While attending the Seven Sea Cruising
Association's annual meeting late last year I
stumbled upon a brochure of the "Phoenicians,
an international yachting association for
women. The group was established "with the
belief that there are many women interested in
boating who would like to join an organization
committed to their interests. For more
information about the Phoenicians write to: P.O.
Box 3180, Westport, CT 06880 or call (203) 854-
9728.


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.







4 Volume 3 Issue 10 Jonuary 1987 Waterfronr News


Safety


I


The Nautical Mile


by James E. Sullivan


There are two milage systems used in the
United States: the statute or land mile, and the
nautical or sea mile. This article will examine and
comment on these methods.
Statute is an established rule or law. The
statute mile is the English and American standard
linear measure and was defined by an Act passed
in the 35th year of the reign of "Good Queen Bess"
to be 8 furlongs of 40 perches of 16.5 feet each or
5,280 feet. The statute mile is generally used on
land, however this mile is also used on inland
bodies of water such as the Mississippi River, the
Great Lakes, and the Intracoastal Waterways.
The statute mile is not associated with the size of
the earth whereas the nautical mile is.
The basic unit of measurement in the
navigation of vessels and aircraft is the nautical
mile. For navigational purposes the nautical mile
is considered the length of one minute of latitude
or of one minute of any great circle of the earth.
So the size of the earth is found by multiplying the
size of a great circle of 3600 times the number of
minutes in a degree (60) resulting in 21,600
minutes or nautical miles. Because the earth is
not round (it is an oblate period being flattened
at the poles to form an ellipsoid) it was difficultto
accurately measure the length of these minutes.
The real length of a nautical mile is 6107.8 feet at
the poles. and 6046.4 feet at the equator. For
convenience a practical unit of length was
adopted as 6,076.1. To navigators the errors
which may arise from this approximation are
usually negligible. Since all meridians are great
circles, these are used to measure distances on
a chart. Span the dividers to cover the distance
and use the sides of the chartto countthe minutes
spanned. Except in the case of the equator all
parallels are small circles and are not used to find
nautical miles.
For comparison purposes the nautical mile
equals 1.15th of a statute mile while the statute is
.85th of a nautical mile. It is common practice to
treat the nautical mile as 2000 yards in length.
One tenth of a nautical mile is called a cable which
by usage is 600 feet (100 fathoms). A knot is a
speed of one nautical mile per hour.
, Editor's Note: Mr. Sullivan and Broward
Community College are offering a marine
electronic navigation course for six weeks
beginning January 26, 1987, 7:00 p.m. Tuition is


$18. The study will stress radio navigation to
include R.D.F., Loran, depth finder, omega, transit
and Global Positioning Satellite navigation. Call
Sullivan at462-2628 orBCCat475-6600 for further
information. The class will be held at the Tigertail
facility on Ravenswood Road just north of Griffin
Road in Dania. Sullivan will also be teaching
Celestial Navigation (starting January 27th) and
U.S.C.G. license preparation (January 29th) at
Tigertail.


Crime Alert for boaters
by M.G. Swift

Boaters are no strangers to crime. Out-board
engines stripped from dinghies, liveaboards;
homes ransacked, yachts "disappear" the
waterfront knows lawlessness well. Recognizing
this, the City of Ft. Laudedale is planning to offer
the boating public a second seminar on "Crime
Alert" for boaters, 7 p.m., January 14, 1987 at
Nathaniel's New River Tavern next door to the city
dockmaster's office on South New Drive just east
of the Andrews Avenue Bridge.
Fort Lauderdale Police Department personnel
and the Dockmaster's Office, will present a
program to the waterfront community
emphasizing neighborhood organization and
security systems geared primarily for
liveaboards, according to Captain Jeffery
Schulten. The city's marine facilities supervisor,
Jamie Hart, who, along with Capt. Schulten, is
coordinating the boating crime prevention
meeting hopes that boaters can employ
techniques shown to be successful in many Fort
Lauderdale neighborhoods.
Officers of the city marine patrol and local
Citizen's Crime Alert advocate, Joyce Quinby will
participate in the evenings workshop. Planners
hope a significant segment of the area's
liveaboard community will participate in this
program for marine crime alert.


New boating safety

board game unveiled


Youngsters learning to fish can also pick up
some of the basics of-boating safety, thanks to a
new board game recently published.
"My Fishing Buddies," featuring Mr. Bass, was
recently unveiled by its creator, John Aitken,
whose successful children's game "Don't Talk to
Strangers" sold a half-million copies.
"My Fishing Buddies" uses the theme of a fun-
filled boating and fishing trip to teach children
safe boating practices. Players roll dice to move
game pieces around a game board and
accumulate points (pounds of catch) along the
way. Mr. Bass awards players extra points for
correctly answering boating safety questions.
The player who reels in the most pounds of catch
wins the game.
The game is designed for children ages 4 and
up. Playing together, both kids and parents can
learn fundamental safe boating practices such as
wearing life jackets and how to safely get in and
out of a boat.
"My Fishing Buddies" is expected to be on store
shelves this holiday season. Included with the
game set is safety literature, a boat-habdling
decal and a boating safety key chain.


S 0DID YOU FOLLOW-THRU ON
YOUR SUBSCRIPTION?
524-9450
HE WATERFRONT
It Ltit NEWS


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S;cVolume 3 Issue 10 January 1987 Waterfront News 5



Public boating courses offered


The Fort Lauderdale Squadron offers the Public
Boating Course of the United States Power
Squadrons beginning January 6, 1987 at the New
River Middle School, 3100 Riverland Road, Ft.
Lauderdale. Classes begin at 7:30 pm each
Tuesday and end by 9:30 for twelve weeks. Those
who pass an examination at the end of the course
are awarded an attractive certificate which most
marine insurance companies recognize with a
discount.
The Boating Course is designed for those
interested in boats (both power and sail) who
want to increase their knowledge, pleasure, and
safety on the water. Many people take the course
before buying a boat. Family members, including
teens, are urged to attend.
The PowerSquadron Public Boating Course has
been given to more than two and a half million
people since it was developed as a civic service
just prior to World War I. The course has been
updated numerous times. Sections on Engine
Maintenance and Sail were added in the latest
revision. For many years the Fort Lauderdale
Squadron gave the course in the Squadron
Building at 3901 Ravenswood Road. Highway
relocation made it necessary to sell this property
and plans are complete for a new building at 915
S.W. 26 Street.
Instruction is free. There is a nominal charge to
cover costs, including a 150-page student
workbook, chart, and other materials. More
information may be obtained from John Kaeser,
467-0739 or Larry Haupt, 522-7486.
The Boating Course will also be offered by the
Hollywood Squadron beginning February 25,
1987 (call 922-5043 or 922-7611) and the Pompano
Beach Squadron beginning March 2 (days 782-
7277, evenings 392-6747). Call 1-800-336-2628 for
other locations.


In just three weeks you can become a more
skilled and safer boater. A short course in
Boating Skills in Seamanship is offered by the
Coast Guard Auxiliary starting Monday evening,
Jan. 12, at 601 Seabreeze Blvd., Fort Lauderdale.
There is no charge for the instruction which is
given from 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. on Monday and


U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary

Boating Courses Starting 1987


DATE

6 Jan
8 Jan

7 Jan
13 Jan

8 Jan

12 Jan

13 Jan

15 Jan

20 Jan
21 Jan
21 Jan

T.B.A.

T.B.A.


FLOTILLA

Flo 3-1
FLO 3-1

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FL03-7

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Deerfield

Sunrise

Boca Raton
Boca Raton
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Dania

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Thursday nights. For the text book and work book
there is a modest charge.
For more information or to register, call 463-
0034 or come to the Flotilla 3-2 base, 601
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also register a half hour before the first class
starts at 8 p.m., on Monday, Jan. 12.


Course

Power Course
Power Course

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Not available

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Volume 3 Issue 10 January 1987 Warerfronr News


Sailinq


Windsurfing regattas


for the new year

Two windsurfing regattas are planned for early
1987 in Dade and Broward Counties. Miami Yacht
Club is sponsoring the Mid-Winter Masters
Windsurfing Regatta January 23-25. Mistral One
Design and Open Classes will be broken down by
age: 30-39, 40-49, 50-59, and 60 up. Camping will
be available on the club grounds at 1001
McArthur Causeway on a first-come-first-served
basis. For hotel information call the Miami Yacht
Club at 377-9877.
Later in the new year in Broward County, the
Fourth Annual Sunshine Regatta and
Boardsailing Exposition will be held on South
Beach in Fort Lauderdale on February 13-15. The
Sunshine Regatta is recognized as one of the
premier amateur boardsailing events in the
country and will be the first ranking regatta for
the 1987 session. Racing will include triangle
racing, World Cup course racing, long distance,
and slalom. This year the venue will also include
an exposition of equipment and demonstrations
by major boardsailing manufacturers. For further
information about the Sunshine Regatta call
Jon Grau at 525-9463.


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.


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


America's Cup television schedule


Semifinals:Challengers/Defenders Highlights ion ESPN
Wednesday, January 7 10 pm EST Final Four

Challengers Final
.A mimimum of three nights live coverage
beginning:
Monday, January 12 10 pm EST on ESPN


America's Cup Preview
Wednesday, January 28 10 pm EST on ESPN

The America's Cup Challenge Down Under
Live coverage of every race of the best-of seven
America's Cup final begins:
Friday, January 30 11 pm EST.on ESPN


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Volume 3 Issue 10 Jonuor/ 1987 Waterfront News 7


Gulfstream's 1986


Commodore's Cup results

by Marty Spencer

The Gulfstream Sailing Club held its annual
Commodores Cup on December 14, 1986 in the
waters off Fort Lauderdale Beach. First place in
PHRF was won by GSC's newly elected
commodore for 1987, John Smith in Vendredi-13,
a Soverl 26. Arbitrage, Norm Smith's C&C 34 was
second, and Sun Fizz, a Jeanneau 39 skippered by
David Wallace was third in PHRE.
Jay Figari led the GSCPH fleet in Figaro II, a
Morgan 35. James Rillera was second in Free
Spirit, also a Morgan 35. Third place was taken by
Bill Glenn in Palaria, a C&C 34.
Gulfstream Sailing Club will celebrate it's 30th
anniversary in 1987 and is planning a very active
year of sailing. The club's calendar lists 29 ocean
races, 20 race days or special regattas for the
Sunfish fleet at Independence Bay Lake, and ten
cruises for its cruising fleet, including an
extended trip to the Bahamas in the summer.
GSC meets the second Tuesday of each month
(January 13th) at 8:00 PM in the Holiday Inn on
Las Olas Blvd. at Ft. Lauderdale beach. Anyone
interested is invited to attend.


Trans-Atlantic Race Planned


MONTVALE, N.J., Dec. 10 -- The BOC Group
announced today that it will sponsor a trans-
Atlantic race for monohull yachts from New York
to Plymouth next year. The race will start on June
4, 1987, following completion of the current BOC
Challenge single-handed round-the-world race
which is expected to end in Newport, Rhode
Island, in May.
The new race is called The BOC Blue Riband
Challenge. Competing yachts will attempt to
break the monohull record of just over 12days for
a crossing from Ambrose Light Tower to the
Lizard Cornwall. The record was set in 1906 by the
schooner, "Atlantic."
"With modern unrestricted boats and
exceptionally well-qualified skippers, such as
those competing in the current BOC single-
handed round-the-world race, the record is
definitely breakable," says Robin Knox-Johnston,
chairman of The BOC Challenge Race Committee.
"Several of the BOC boats have been averaging
well over 12 knots, and something over 10 knots
is what it will take to break the record. The BOC
Blue Riband will be the first-ever organized race
to attempt this monohull record."
There will be two classes in The BOC Blue
Riband Challenge for boats of 40-50feet 1.o.a.and


50-60 feet 1.o.a. There will be no restriction on
sponsor identification on hulls and sails.
The race will be open to all competitors in The
BOC Challenge. The organizers may also extend
invitations to other yachtsmen. This, and other
details including the Rules and Conditions of the
Race, will be decided and announced early in the
new year.
Prizes for this race will be awarded by BOC
Limited, the U.K. subsidiary of The BOC Group,
and by the City of Plymouth. The City of Plymouth
and BOC Limited will host the yachtsmen while
they are in port. The City will provide berthing at
Queen Anne's Battery, help to promote the event
and host a civic reception for the competitors.
"Plymouth has been able to attract another
great sailing event to the City. We are absolutely
delighted," said CouncillorTony Parish, chairman
of the Leisure Services Committee, City of
Plymouth.
In the U.S., the boats will be hosted by the
Atlantic Highlands Yacht Club, near New York,
after a sprint race from Newport, Rhode Island.
For further information, please contact Nigel
Rowe, The BOC Group, Chertsey Road,
Windlesham, Surrey, England (Tel: (0276) 77222)
or Patricia Secrist, The BOC Group, 85 Chestnut
Ridge Road, Montvale, New Jersey, 07645, U.S.A.
(Tel.: 201-573-0800).


Sailboat show in second year at Miami

by Geri Haber


MIAMI BEACH----The 1987 Miami International
Sailboat Show docks at Miami Beach Marina
February 14-18. The South's only in-water
sailboat show will feature all types of sailing
craft, ranging from oceangoing cruisers to
sailboards, along with hundreds of sailing
accessories. Additionally, free sailing-,mini-
lessons will be provided by the American Sailing
Association.


The Miami International Sailboat Show will
once again be held simultaneously and in
conjunction with the Miami International Boat
Show, the nation's largest public boat show, at
the Miami Beach Convention Center.
Admission is $6 for adults; $2 for children.
Special Red Carpet Day Preview,. Feb. 13
(admission is $15). One ticket allows entrance to
both shows.


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VgJume 3 Issue 10 January 1987 Waterfront News 7





SVolume 3 Issue 10 January 1987 Waterfront News


Cruising


500 cruisers here for "Gam"

by M.G. Swift


Bob and Mary Nadrofsky taughttheirtwo sons,
now fifteen and eighteen, "the three R's" aboard
their sailboat Stormy Petrel II, cruising. Using a
programmed learning system, accredited by the
University of Ontario,this Canadian couple was
able to take their boys out of school so the family
could see the world.
The Nadrofsky's were two of 500 sailors who
gathered in Fort Lauderdale for the Seven Seas
Cruising Association's annual meeting last
November 28-30th.
There are over 200 circumnavigations and
hundreds of major passages behind the SSCA
Commodores and Associate Members.
Commodores live aboard their cruising sailboats
as their only home, many for over ten years some
over 45 years.
The hallway outside Bahia Mar's banquet room
was transformed into a nautical bazaar of
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medicine at sea, self-steering, boat insurance and
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board electronics and boatbuilding, among
others. Inside the banquet hall, Saturday
afternoon, local cruising couples Dorothy and
Larry Haupt, and Liz and Peter Fordred narrated
slide shows of each couple's separate Atlantic
crossings aboard their sailboats.
Earlier in the day, Reed Branch of Lighthouse
Point,was elected 1987 President of the S.S.C.A.
His election was formally announced at a
banquet dinner Saturday night where other
Commodores were honored by their cruising
peers. The highlight of the evening was the
presentation of Bob and Sandra Driscoll's film:
"Blue Water Odyssey". The professional quality
sound film depicted the Driscoll's
circumnavigation of the earth. The Driscoll
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open to the public for an annual fee.
Seven Seas Cruising Association
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SSCA Bulletin, and "share in the experiences of
circumnavigators, and just plain gunk-holes."
Through the efforts of the month bulletin,
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Volume 3 Issue 10 January 1987 Waterfront News


Quick passage to Florida's West Coast


by Pat Rand Rose


If your time is limited and you want the fastest
possible passage between the east and west
coasts of Florida, the Okeechobee Waterway is
your answer. Its 156-mile length crosses Florida
from Stuart to the beginning of the west coast
Intracoastal Waterway, 21 miles west of Ft.
Myers. Although your original purpose may have
been to save time, what you will discover in your
dash between coasts, is an unusual and
enjoyable cruise.
The Okeechobee Waterway consists of the 38-
mile St. Lucie Canal, which runs into Lake
Okeechobee, then continues from the lake as the
Caloosahatchee Canal and River, ending in the
Gulf of Mexico. It runs through pastoral fields,
ranches, orange groves, past both growing cities
and sleepy villages. It is intriguing to look out
from the deck of a boat under sail and see cattle
grazing, oranges being harvested, alligators,
manatees, anhingas, mangroves, spanish moss,
palmettos, and ploughed fields. It is an aspect of
Florida we often do not see, especially by boat.
Transient dock space is available all along the
waterway and anchorages abound.
The jewels of the Okeechobee Waterway are
her five locks. They are modern, spacious, well
thought out, and superbly handled. They open
between 6 AM and 9:30 PM, responding to one
long and one short blast of the horn. In case a
lengthy wait or overnight stay is required, there
are places to tie up outside the locks. Your
passage through the locks is so well thought out,
you will need no special protective equipment;


even lines are available for tying up inside each
lock. Lockmasters are patient and helpful. The St.
Lucie Lock raises a boat fifteen feet in one easy
stage, but the locks on the west side of the lake
lower a boat in three separate stages. The exact
levels depend on the depth of the lake.
Anything that floats can navigate the locks.
This includes rowboats, tugs, cruisers, sailboats,
even manatees, who are occasionally locked
through by accommodating lockmasters.
When planning your cruise, remember that you
will be limited to an overhead clearance of 49 ft.
by the railroad bridge at Port Mayaca. (If you
wish to have your mast unstepped, facilities for
this service are available at Stuart and
Indiantown). The controlling depth depends on
which route you choose. The fastest route is
directly across Lake Okeechobee from Port
Mayaca to Clewiston, with a depth of 8 ft. This
route is 10 miles shorter but not as scenic as
traveling along the east and south shoreline of
the lake, where the controlling depth is 6 ft.
Depths are more shallow in the spring and during
periods of extended drought, so call the Corps of
Engineers or the Lockmaster at the beginning of
your route before you begin your cruise to
determine if the water is at normal depths, and if
all the locks are open. One lock closed for repairs
essentially closes the entire waterway 'for
through traffic.


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Svolume 3 Issue 10 Jonuary 197 Worerfronr News


....HeritaQe.


The President's yacht spends holiday on New River


by Beth Harnden
Fort Lauderdale was fortunate to have the
Presidential Yacht, USS Sequoia, docked in her
backyard.during the holidays. The yacht was
available for public touring December 18 and 19.
The Sequoia was built in 1925, and began her
service as a presidential retreat and meeting
place when Herbert Hoover had her
commissioned USS Sequoia and Presidential
Yacht in early 1933.
Presidents Roosevelt, Truman, Eisenhower,
Kennedy, Johnson,- Nixon and Ford found the
Sequoia perfect for many purposes, from family
gatherings to war strategy planning sessions.
In 1976, President sold the Sequoia fora mere
$286,000, claiming she was an unnecessary
expense. During the next four years, the once
beautiful Sequoia was exploited as a public or
commercial attraction, eventually becoming a
cocktail lounge at a waterside restaurant.
In 1981, the Presidential Yacht Trust was
created, which through generous contributions
by the American people, purchased and returned
the Sequoia to Washington for preservation as a
historical landmark. Renovations began in the
fall of 1984.
Sequoia is now available for national touring,
complete with the most contemporary engineer-
ing system, yet retaining the historical
appearance of the yacht.
Inside, one finds elegant yet simple furnishings
that would make those with even the most
modest tastes feel at home.
One of the most beautiful features of the
Sequoia is the finished wood throughout: teak on


'E, "mol


- n-.. n .. Ei


the exterior and tiger-striped mohoghany in the
dining room.
Touring the Sequoia is like taking a history
lesson. Throughout the yacht are photographs
taken during events held on board. One shows
Kennedy's family in the dining room, celebrating
his 46th birthday the last birthday he celebrated
before his assassination.


photo by Greg Dellinger
Captain Giles M. Kelley, commanding the
Sequoia since April of 1983, said, "It is important
to us that the people hear about and see the
Sequoia.
"After all, the Sequoia is "America's Yacht",
and the American people are responsible for
bringing her back to life, and seeing that she
remains a floating symbol of our patriotism."


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Volume 3 Issue 10 January 1987 Waterfront News
I I


U Boat convention in Key Largo

by Bryan Brooks


Artificial Reef Loran Fixes
Broward County Artificial Reef Program
Broward County Environmental Quality Control Board
Erosion Prevention District


From February 1 through February 5 in 1986 a
club named SHARKHUNTERS will have its first
annual convention in Florida. The convention site
will be at the Howard Johnson's in Key Largo.
The club was started by a man in Chicago
named Harry Cooper. He was motivated by the
historical aspects of the U Boat during World War
II. Interested historians and participants from all
over the world have joined the club and many are
scheduled to come to the convention. Also
scheduled to come are submarine commanders
from our own American subs.
Included in the schedule are talks by the U Boat
commanders and American sub captains. Films
from submarine action taken during the war and
relic swaps are on tap. Much of the interest from
historical aspects, will be the ability to talk to
these men of history.
A dive trip to the Benwood wreck off Key Largo
is included. The Benwood was sunk by a U Boat
and thousands of divers from around the world
can attest to the beautiful wreck, complete with
tropical fish, and coral reef that it has become.
Sharkhunters was formed by Mr. Cooper to
help locate and preserve the German U Boats that
were sunk. Many of them are off the coast of the
United States. Those of us who were raised in
south Florida grew up with the legends of one
sunk off Fort Lauderdale. I have talked to about
five people who say they have seen the
mysterious sub. The problem is they have all seen
it in different places. The one thing that I can
confirm is that they indeed were here off our
coast during the war. Several old timers attest to
seeing burning tankers off Fort Lauderdale. It


g NAUTICAL


17T-r1trIQn,"


S1/ V LJ/.L./kJ-L/J L

Navigation & Loran

Fishing & Diving

Sailing & Racing


B Jacques Cousteau
OR
| BUY
RENT! 763-6533


CBluewater-' /
BOOKS & CHARTS
Southport Shopping Center
S 1481 SE 17th Street, Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33316
^TTCT\5-VLVW\1\' 1 .;'^V \7 \ \ X


apparently was their method to surface at night
on the inside of the Gulfstream, and wait for the
tankers coming through the Florida Straits going
north to our northeast or Europe.
Skin Diver Magazine, in 1967, ran a photo of a
supposed sub off Fort Lauderdale in a hundred
feet of water. The photo was a little hazy. The
photographer was a man named Ed Malinowski,
who owned a dive shop in Fort Lauderdale during
the 1960's and early 70's. Attempts to locate
Malinowski have been fruitless.
The submarine exists only in my mind,
according to Mr. Cooper of SHARKHUNTERS. This
is probably true, but it makes for interesting
conversation over beers.
Some interesting people belong to
SHARKHUNTERS. Among them are Hugh Downs
and Ted Turner. It is unknown whether they will
attend the convention.
Anyone interested in attending or joining
SHARKHUNTERS send a stamped self addressed
envelope to:
SHARKHUNTERS
PO BOX 537-A
FOX LAKE, IL 60020
The club was formed, not to establish right or
wrong during the war, only historically, that
valiant men on both sides fought well for their
country. From a personal point of view, I joined
the club because of a burning interest in that
period of the world's history. Hopefully, there will
never be another war. I have to believe that
anyone with some living brain cells would
concur.


I






I




V

I-


IN THE.... WATERFRONT NEWS
CLASSIFIED 524-9450


* HAUL-OUT SPECIAL: POWER OR SAIL
HAUL, FLOAT, WASH AND PAINT BOTTOM


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only


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Reef Name


Water Depth


Chevron I
DNR Barge Pieces
& Wayne Barge
Houseboat
Marriott Reef
Mercedes I
Qualmann Tugs
Rebel
Riverbend Reef


Tenneco
(3 decks)
Trio Bravo


Loran C*


73' 14262.7
62108.7
70' 14262.5
62108.8
95' 14263.7
62107.0
71' 14261.4
62109.8
97' 14265.2
62105.2
78' 14263.2
62096.0
110' 14267.1
62103.0
98' 14263.8
62106.4
105' 14246.9
62120.7
145' 14264.4
62104.7


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


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12 Volume 3 Issue 10 January 1987 Waterfront News COMMUNITY CALEND

Sunday Monday Tuesday Wedne:
a The tide table datum is basedJ ro the Nevw iiver
at the Andrews Avenuee Bridge. ata ca, be
adjusted for other Scicatihons by asitg the n "i')am
Sff 0t Adjustments to Tide Table" in the low iq~ ht hlian
corner of tlis calendar. Call 524-9450 for more
NeWS iormaton
W 71ME ADJUSTMENTS O0 7IDEl AB t-
High
1224 Southwest 1st Avenue Boca Inlet .................... 08 Minutes.....
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33315 Deerfield Beach...............
Phone: (305) 524-9450 Deerfielrd Beach .................... 4 2 .....................
Hillsboro Inlet ............... .- 31 ......
Bahia Mar ........................-20 ..........
Port Everqlades ................. -45 ..........
D a nia C ut O ff ..................... 45 .........
a T eB id e .. .. ........ 40 .............
January 1987 Hailove, Inlet ............ ...... 38
Government Cut (Miami)........... -- 99 ....................

4 5 Moon on the equator 6 First quarter 7 South Florida Scuba
Descriptive Marine Physics course, 6:30- p.m, Howard John;
9:30 p.m., Nova University Oceanograph- Beach. Call 989-7539
ic Center, Dania, through March27th. Call (Broward).
Riverside Park Civic Assoc. meeting, 4 475-7488. A America's Cup, Fina
p.m. at Riverside Park, Ft. Lauderdale. Jerry Brock, Trio plays for dancing, 7:30 Hollywood Power Squadron meeting, 7:30 cable network.
p.m., Beach Theatre under the Stars, p.m., 2512 So. 30 Avenue, Hallendale.Call Marine Botany cou
So. Florida Scuba Divers, Blue Fire Wreck, Broadwalk & Johnson St., Hollywood. 922-7611 or 922-5043. through March 27th,
for advanced divers, 8 a.m. Call895-8646. USCG Auxiliary Powerboating Course, ic Center, Dania. Cal
Ft. Lauderdale Gun, Military and Outdoors "Gathering of the Wanderers" art exhibit, Hollywood Flotilla. Call 961-4147. USCG Auxiliary
Show, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., War Memorial Broward County Main Library, Ft. Film: Dona Flor, 1 & 8 p.m. (106 mins.), Lighthouse Point. Ca
Auditorium, 800 N.E: 8th St., through Lauderdale. Exhibit runs through the Museum of Art, 1 E. Las Olas Blvd., Ft. Crosby, Stills & N
January 5th. month. Lauderdale. Call 525-5500. Musical Theatre.
HIGH 2.2' 1 9.9' -1.8'
TIME 061191213*1846 0040 0706 1306 *1940 01 40.1 ..' 1359v2038 0244*0906*14!
LOW -0.4' -0.3' -02' -0.2 0.0 -0.1' -0.2'

11 12 13 Moon in Apogee 14
PoQ n Vau rest nirth d ,leuator
Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club, Winter Series Gulfstream aaing mlu meeting,/:ap.m., Commodore's Clul
#1- Holiday Inn, A1A & Las Olas, Ft. Lauderdale chapter,
*U.S.C.G. Auxiliary Powerboating course, Ft. Lauderdale. Pit, U.S. #1, Pompar
Moonlight Gourmet canoe trip, Biscayne Lauderdale Flotilla. Call 782-8094. L America's Cup Challengers Final, 11 p.m., 7085.
Bay. Call 375-1492. America's Cup Challengers Final, 11 pm, ESPN cable network, live coverage Port Everglades Roy
live coverage through January 14th, through January 14th. p.m., Iocation-totbe1t
Zivili Folk Dance Company, 2:15 & 8:15 ESPN cable network. 7035 or 764-6340 (evi
p.m., Broward Community College, Marine Archaeology course, 6:30-9:30 USCG Auxiliary Powerboat course, Crime Alert for Boa
Bailey Hall. p.m., Nova Oceanographic Center, Dania. Lighthouse Point Flotilla. Call 971-0648. Nathaniels New RivE
"Whose LifIs t nwa" Call 475-7488. Introduction to Oceanography course, 6-10 5500 or 761-5423.
Hollywooed Pifaue s e, A6ywa sh p.m., Master's Angling Tournament, Riveria p.m., Wm. McFlatter Vocational School, Catalina Sailing Ass
St., through Januar 31. Call ington Beach, through Jaunary 17th. Davie. Call Barry University 426-0100 Time and location call
St., through January_31. Call 922-(L40.
HIGH -1.8' 1.6' 1.8 -16' 1.9 1.6' 19
TIME 0012.0628*1248.1818 0056,0711*1334.1903 0 13 :0751.1415*1945 0208*08: *14E
LOW -0 1 -0.4'. -0.2' 03 -0.2' 0.2' -0.3'0

18 19 20 Moon on Equator 21
Lauderdale Isles Yacht Tennis Club's Dinner
Cruise, 3-9 p.m., 2637 Whale Harbor Lane, U.S.C.G. Auxiliary Coastal Piloting course. U.S.C.G. Auxiliary
Ft. Lauderdale. Call 583-7422 or 581-0816. Boca Raton. Call 395-8642. Raton. Call 395-8642.
Film: "River of Grass", 3 p.m., Discovery Invitational Gold Cup Team Fishing River Oaks Civic Asso
Center, 231 S.W. 2nd Avenue, Ft. Lauderdale. Tournament, Sailfish Club of Florida, Palm p.., Westminister C
Canada Festival; North Beach Park, A1A Bahamas International Windsurfing Regatta, Beach, through January 25th. St., Ft. Lauderdale C
just south of Sheridan St., Hollywood; through January 25th, Cable Beach. Call "La Traviata", 8 p.m., War Memorial ,
noon-10 p.m. Entertainment, exhibits, 1-800-2234140. Auditorium, Ft. Lauderdale 761-5381. U.S.C.G. Auxiliary
arts and crafts, food. Gary Lawrence Trio plays for dances, "Take a walk on the beach", 8:30-10 a.m., Boca Raton. Call 395
Gregg Allman/Dickie Betts Bands, Beach Theatre under the Stars, North Beach Park, Walk Plus International Billfish
"Allman Brothers Band Reunion", 3 p.m., Broadwalk & Johnson St., Hollywood, Panaerobics seminar. Call Bonnie Kay Beach Gran Prix b
Metrozoo, Miami. 7:30 p.m. Ziegler at 961-4430. through the 24th.
HIGH 1.8' 1.7' 2.2' 1.7 7 1.7'
TIME 0450.1051*1717,2303 0529*i 124 1754*2348 06 13,1205a 18/37 0035*0659*
LOW -0.2' -0.1' -10.1' 0 -01 4 0.1

25 26 27 Moon farthest South of Equator 28
Radio Navigation course, 7 p.m., Tigertail
Lake facility of B.C.C. Call 475-6600. Celestial Navigation course, 7 p.m.,
Ft. Lauderdale Waterfront Property Owners Tigertail Lake facility of B.C.C. Call 475- America's Cup Previe
Association 7:30 p.m., Hortt Elementary 6600. cable T.V. network.
School, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 527-5172. "The Laser at 25", Smithsonian Institute
SExploring Palm Beach County by canoe, PoanoBeach Marin Advisor Board Exhibit, at Discovery Center through Yachting Guide cou
Loxahatchee River and Jonathan Meeti 2 p.m., Pompano Public Works March 8th. Call 462-4116. Tigertail, Dania. Call
Dickinson State Park. all 375-1492. Bldg., 5th Avenue. Call 786-4106 In One Ear 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Tugboat
Annie's, Dania, Tuesday-Thursdays. Varnishing technique
Laser filmstrips and workshops, 2 p.m., Canada Festival Dance. 7:30 p.m., Beach Jazz, 9 p.m.- 1 a.m., Blue Midnight Pub, series for recreati
Discovery Center, 213 SW 2nd Ave., Ft. Theatre under the stars, Broadwalk and 3521 W. Broward, Ft. Lauderdale. prospective boat o
Lauderdale. Johnson St., Hollywood. Tuesday. Seaport, Connecticut
HIGH 1.8 1.7' 1.9 1.8 2.1' 2.0 2.2'
TIME 0445*1107.1645.2331 0549,121 91752 0033*0648<1312 1852 0133,0759e14(
LOW -o0.1' -0.5' 0.0 -0.7' -0.2 -0.8' -0.


Baseline: .Adrevw Aver'uPr8d1e d ,Nev ewV R'ver at .eari low watec


Eastern -Tmpe







IR & TIDE TABLES Volume 3 Issue 10 January 1987 Worerfont News 13

sday Thursday Friday Saturday


1 32 3 So. Florida Scuba Divers, snorkle, sail and
Florida Folklife exhibit, Ft. Lauderdale 2 10 Meter Platform Diving Competition scuba, all day. Call 581-5143.
Historic Society Museum, 219 SW 2 Ave., (collegiate), Internation at Swimming Hall
through February 1st. OT Fame Pool, Ft. Lauderdale. With New York National Boat Show, 10 a.m.-1
Sammy Lee Diving Clinic to follow. p.m., Javits Convention Center, New
*M*A*S*H: Binding Up the Wounds exhibit, York City, through January 11. Call 448-
Low Historical Museum of Southern Florida, New York National Boat Show, (trade 7450 (in Miami).
...........- +17 101 W. Flagler St., Miami, through only today), Jacob Javits Convention
............ 11 January 5th. Center, New York City. (212) 684-6622.10 Gold Coast Women Veterans, 1 p.m., Moose
.............-50 a.m.-6 p.m. Public January 3-11. Lodge, 1201 N.E. 7 Ave. Ft. Lauderdale.
Call 565-0017 or 522-8565.
........ -18 North-South Midwinter Billfish Tournament, Call 55-0017 or 522-8565.
....... -62 Palm Beach, through January 4th Call War, Musicians Exchange, Ft. Lauderdale, Stevie Ray Vaughn, 8 p.m., Sunrise
........ +28 764-0955. through January 3rd. Musical Theatre.
. A.......... .. +.
...HIGH +2.6' +2.4' +2.5' +2.3' +2.4' +2.2' HIGH
.......... TIME 0330*0938*1604*2149 0424i*030*1658*2244 0517*1121*1751e2340 TIME ,
SLOW -0.8' -0.3' -0.7' -0.3' -0.6' -0.3' LOW

Divers meeting, 7:30 8 Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club meeting, 7:30 9 Chicago Boat Show, 11 a.mn.-10:30 p.m., 10
an's on Hollywood pm, Sea Garden Resort, A1A, Pompano through January 11, McCormick Place.
(Dade) or 942-3950 Beach. Call 312-836-4740. Miami Yacht Club Sunshine Regatts,
SInternational Yachtsmen Association "The State of the City" speech by Mayor through January 11th. Call 979-9414. -
Four Challen ers & meeting, 8 p.m., Compass Room, Marina Robert Cox, 7:30 a.m., Anacapri, b M Souh Florida Scuba Divers Explore Idive,
10-11-p.m., ESPN Motor Inn, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 920-3555. Fder 70 Hhwaym, ort Laudedale, 1 Pompano Beach, morning. Call942-3950.
Federal Highway, Fort Lauderdale. Call
se, 6:30-9:30 p.m., Ft. Lauderdale Marine Advisory Board, 7:30 462-6000 Gulfstream Sailing Club Change of
4lovaOceanograph- pm, City Hall. Johnnie Lee Hooker, through January Command, 7 p.m. Palm-Aire Hotel,
475-7488. USCG Auxiliary Powerboating Course, 10th, at Musicians Exchange, Ft. Pompano Beach.
Sailing Course, Pompano Beach Flotilla. Call 785-9918. Lauderdale. Salute to Broadway- jazz/vocals, time to
1971-0648. 14th Annual Invitational Fishing South Ocean String Band, noon, Southeast be announced, Metro-Dade Cultural
sh, 8 pm, Sunrise Tournament, Old Port Cave Yacht Club, Financial Center, Miami. Free. Call 856- Plaza, 101 W. Flagler St., Miami. Free.
Palm Beach, through January 11th. 1966. Call 856-1966.

.8' 1.7' +1.6' 1.7' +1.6' +1.7' +1.5' HIGH
3.2135 0346o1006*1548*2230 0445.1105*1640*2323 0538*1200*1732 TIME
-0.1' +0.3' -0.1' i0.4' -0.1' +0.4 LOW

15 Full Mon 16 17
of America, Ft. Fort Lauderdale to Key West Sailing Race. Lighthouse Point Sailfish Tournament,
1:30 a.m., Flaming Call 524-5508. through January 17th. South Florida Scuba Divers' Key Weekend,
SBeach. Call 276- Marine Industries Association of South through January 18th. Call 989-7539.
Florida breakfast meeting. Matt "Guitar" Murphy, R&B, Musicians American Merchant Marine Veterans -
ing Club meeting, 7 Yacht Chartering Association, 8 p.m., Sea Exchange, Ft. Lauderdale, through Gulfstream Chapter, 1 p.m., American
bounced. Call 463- Fair Dania. January 17th. Legion Hall, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 925-
iings). Greater Ft. Lauderdale Boardsailing 5869.
ers meeting, 7 pm, Association, 7:30 p.m., Riverside Hotel. Jazzin' Up the Beach, 6 p.m., North Beach Navy Seabees Veterans, noon, Morrison's
Tavern. Call 761- U.S.C.G. Auxiliary Powerboat course, Park, Hollywood. Cafeteria, 1700 No. Federal Hwy., Ft.
Sunrise Flotilla. Call 484-1400. Lauderdale. Call 781-4237.
iciation of Broward. Writers & Key West literary seminar & Breeze, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Sea Chasers, Everglades Bird Watch by canoe. Call 375-
'3-9341 or 491-3327. tour through January 18th. Call 745-3640. Pompano Beach, Tuesdays-Saturdays. 1492.
+1.7' +1.9' 1.7 +1.9' +1.7' +1.9' +1.7' HIGH
*2025 0257e0906@1530 2105 0335*0942*1605*2143 0413*1014*1641i2223 TIME
S-0.3' 0.1' -0.3' 0.0' -0.3' 0.0' LOW

22 Last Ouarer 23 24
Tarpon River Civic Association meeting,
;ailing course, Boca 7:45 p.m., Calvary Church, 706 SW 6 St., Mid-Winter Masters Windsurfing Regatta,
Ft. Lauderdale. Call 763-6760. Miami Yacht Club, through January 25th. Gulfstream Sailing Club Lake Race,
nation meeting 7:30 *,Hollywood Philharmonic Orchestra, 8 p.m., Call 377-9877 or 557-5217. Independence Bay. Call 987-2652.
urch, 1100 S 21 Young Circle Bandshell. Atlanta Boat Show, Georgia World
icl 10 Congress Center, through February 1st. Laser holography demonstrations, 1:15 p.m.,
ill 4621356. "On the 20th Century", 8:15 p.m., musical Call 404-998-9800. and 2:15 p.m. by Mark Diamond, Discovery
'owerboat course, at Baily Hall, B.C.C. Imogene Coca and Kenny Rankin, Musicians Exchange, Ft. Center, 213 S.W. 2nd Ave., Ft. Lauderdale. Call
1642. Frank Gorshin. Through January 23rd. Lauderdale. 462-4116.
Tournament Palm Thee Blues Trio, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Blue "Alone Together", 8 p.m., Opus
Ifish tournament Midnight Pub, 3521 W. Broward, Ft. Playhouse, 7889 Wiles Rd., Coral Springs, Reggie Under the Stars with "Tishan", 6
Lauderdale. Thursday. through February 8th. Call 753-7070. p.m., North Beach Park, Hollywood.
.7' 1.6' 1.6' +1.6' +1.6' 1.7' +1.6' HIGH
?46 0131*0751*1337-2020 0233*0851-1435*2122 0338*0959*1538*2227 .TIME
-0.2' -0.2' +0.2' -0.3' +0.2' -0.1 LOW

29 New Moon 30 31
Boat-A-Rama, Prime Osbone Convention Stuart Boat Show, noon-9 p.m., Martin Florida Gold Coast Swim Meet, International
Center, Jacksonville. Call 904-725-3111. County. Fairgrounds, through February Swimming Hall of Fame, Ft. Lauderdale. By
r, 10-11 pm., ESPN- Through February 1st. 1st. Call 785-8073. age group.
America's Cup live coverage, 11 p.m.,
*Coast Guard Licensing prep' course,7 p.m.,. ESPN cable network through best-of- Philadelphia Boat Show, 5 p.m.-lO p.m.,
;e, 7 p.m., B.C.C.- B.C.C. Tigertail. Call 475-6600. seven final series. Civic Center, through February 8th. Call
75-6600. South Florida Scuba Divers' Manatee 212-684-6622.
Royal Winnipeg Ballet, 8:15 pm, Bailey Weekend, Crystal River, through February Film: "20,000 Leagues Under The Sea", 2
workshop, 7 p.m., Hall, B.C.C. 1st. Call 920-8405. p.m., Discovery Center, Ft. Lauderdale.
nal sailors and Dave Mason, Musicians Exchange Through February 1st.
mers, at Mystic Freddy Jackson, 8 p.m., Sunrise Musical "Jazzin up the Beach", 6-8 p.m., North Mel Torme, Harbor Beach Mariott, Ft.
Call 572-0711. Theatre. Beach Park, Hollywood. Lauderdale. Call 946-7785.

+2.1' -2.3' -2.2' 2.4' +2.3' i-2.3' t2.2' HIGH
*1951 0226*0833.1459.2045 031900923*1549*2138 04111010101637*2229 TIME
-0.9' -0.5' -0,9' -0 6' -0.9' -0.7' I OW
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc. 1986







S14Volume 3 Issue 10 January 1987 Worerfronr News


From tomatoes to toilet tissue

by Capt. Al Plant


When we go shopping for groceries we fill our
shopping cart up with our favorite foods and
household essentials and wheel through the
check out. That's simple enough. But what does it
take to go shopping for a shipload of passengers
on an ocean cruise?
Since every year more and more ships are
coming on stream and are making Port
Everglades their home, the ship's chandlery
business is growing. You might not even be able
to find the word chandlerin some dictionaries but
the gathering and distribution of steamship
supplies still goes on.
Harry Santos, a former Tugboat Captain out of
Charleston Harbor, is a talking history book of
how it was and how it is today in the chandlery
business' He was selling goods to ocean vessels
out of the back seat of his automobile some 35
years ago when service meant everything to
make the sale. Now it's mainly price that
determines who gets the sale to the ships. Cruise
ships, cargo liners, container ships and freighters
all are Santos's customers.
Today's operation, controlled from the central
office, across the street from the Waterfront


Photos by Julie


News on SW 1st Ave. in Ft. Lauderdale, is high
tech compared to those days when Harry met the
ships at the pier. Most of the orders are made in
advance and come in by telex, telephone or by
photo fax. Harold Fogt supervises the staff of 36
who process the orders. There are no holidays
here with ships arriving in port 24 hours a day,
every day. Deliveries can also be made to ships
enroute past the sea bouy or in the anchorage.
Santos has four divisions: Food, Hotel
supplies, In Bond & Technical..An order is sent
through all these divisions if a variety of supplies
is needed. Cases of butter from Ireland line one
wall of the refrigerator room. Hand soaps with the
Vistafjord emblem are stacked in boxes on a
pallet in the dry stores. Cases of brand name
spirits, cigarettes and beer are ready to be moved
from the in-bond area. Christmas trees, tons of
rice and flour and 180 cases of eggs with30 dozen
in each along with drums of lubricating oil stand
on pallets ready to move from the staging area to
the waiting semi truck that will haul this order to
EN.


Truck loads of groceries go on board.


the pier at the port where the Vistafjord is
berthed.
There is still a lot of personal touch left in the
Santos operation though. People like Alexis
Orihuela, the runner, another ancient title still
held over from the age of sail, make it that way.
He is a salesman. He goes to the ships when they
arrive, as any good salesman would, to see if the
Purser, Engineer, Captain or anyone else has
additions to the previously-placed order. This
morning Alexis will also drive one of the crew
members to do some banking, get a haircut and
other personal errands. It's all part of the job.
Competition is tough and the ability to provide
hard-to-get items has made Santos popular
among the cruise lines. Some ships go in for
ethnic dining and Santos supplies Indonesian and
Asian delicacies as well as caviar from Iran.
The next time you have to stock up on groceries
won't it seem easy compared to lifting pallet after
pallet of supplies onto a cruise ship the way
Santos does everyday of the year.






Commerce Volume 3 Issue 10 JanuayO1987 WarerfronrNews 15


Port buys 36 acres from Hollywood, Inc.


by Nathan L. Roberts
Port Everglades and Hollywood, Inc., have
finally come to terms over division of the 91
waterfront acres that the port has coveted at the
point where the Dania Cut-Off Canal empties into
the Intracoastal Waterway.
In a 5-2 vote, Port Commissioners in mid-
November elected to purchase 36 of the 91 acres
for $19.5 million. The vote ends a two-year hassle
over the property and sets the stage for an early
start -- probably this month -- on development of
the newly acquired acreage into a much needed
containerized cargo terminal.
The acreage gives the port 800 feet along the
ICW and 1,550 feet along the Dania Canal.
Hollywood Inc's 55 remaining acres take up 3,200
feet fronting the canal.
The port's decision to buy the acreage caps six
months of negotiations marked by
disagreements among the commissioners over
the Hollywood, Inc., price and whether or not to
end the negotiation and seize the property
through an eminent domain (condemnation)
already pending in Broward Circuit Court. The
vote to purchase was not unanimous but the
agreement to buy the36 acres ends the port's suit.
A part of the deal provides that the port will pay
for dredging the Dania Canal along the length of
its own and the Hollywood., Inc., property.
Although the port commission balked at the
Hollywood., Inc., price of $22.5 million for 38
acres one week before it took its vote to buy,
Commissioner Jean Fitzgerald noted that the cost
of dredging the canal will put the actual cost or
buying the acreage higher than the $19.5 million
tab.
Development of the cargo terminal will more
than double the port's cargo handling capacity.
The commissioners and the new port director, C.
Thomas Burke, are sanguine that Port Everglades
is now in a position to challenge the long-
standing status of the Port of Miami as South
Florida's premier harbor.
Hollywood, Inc., for its part, has not yet settled
on what to do with its share of the acreage. Earlier
this year, it abandoned a plan to use the full 91
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acres for a shopping, cultural and a convention
center complex.
Hollywood Mayor Mara Guilianti, who opposed
the port's drive to acquire the 91 acres on the
grounds that it would cut into the city's tax base
with no prospect of ever-realizing income
property taxes now gives gruging support to the
compromise arrangement. She says the 36 acres
the Port gets leaves the balance to be developed
by Hollywood, Inc., which she hopes will take
place soon.
Port Commissioners voting to buy the 36 acres
were Jean Fitzgerald, who is the Commission's
chairman, Joseph DeLilo, who is the new deputy
chairman, Alan Marks, Herb Myers and newly
elected Betsy Krant. Opposed were Walter
Browne and Mike Marinelli, the outgoing
chairman. DeLiLo took an active part in the
negotiation with Hollywood., Inc.
Funds for development of the cargo terminal
will come out of a $105 million bond issue being
floated by the Wall Street underwriting firm of


Drexel Burnham Lambert. The terminal will have
three motorized cranes, cargo docks,
warehouses, garages, railroad tracks connecting
with the Florida EastCoast Railroad, ampleyards
for the stacking of cargo containers, afire station
and security post, among other facilities.


Stuart Boat Show '87


STUART, FL -- The Marine industries Association
of Martin County and the Treasure Coast expects
the 1987 STUART BOAT SHOW, January 30th -
February 1st, to be the best ever. Last year's
show boasted over 125 exhibitors occupying
more than 110 booths and 85,000 square feet of
outside exhibit space.
"We have seen a big jump in inquired about the
show," reports manager John Good. "The Stuart
Boat Show" has always been one of the most
enjoyable in South Florida and each year it has
grown both in size and quality of exhibits. Based
on our early commit ments for'87, it looks like we
will see a noticeable increase in the size and
number of boats on display."
The Martin County Fairgrounds, in the heart of
Stuart, is the long-time home of the show. The
Fairgrounds is ideally suited to display marine
products, with accessory exhibits inside
permanent buildings and boats attractively
displayed throughout the surrounding grounds.


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The Stuart Sailfish Club's fishing clinics, the
Angler's Guide popular casting contest, plus a
series of other how-to seminars have highlighted
past shows and will continue to be a major
attraction.
"The Stuart Boat Show is the one of the
Treasure Coast's biggest events, and its impact is
felt all year," comments MIA president Dave
Lowe. "Not only is it a big boost to business for
participating exhibitors, it is also an important
source of revenue for our association. In the last
few years, it has allowed us to make significant
contributions to boating facility improvement,
local marine research and educational projects,
and gives us the strength needed to deal with
legislative matters that affect the entire boating
community."
Show hours are Friday, 12:00n 9:00pm,
Saturday, 10:00am 9:00 pm, and Sunday
10:00am 6:00pm. Adult admission is $4.00,
children (6-12) is $2.00 and under 6 is free.

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16 Volume 3 Issue 10 January 1987 Woraterfront News


the Main Brace


Lauderdale Isle yacht club's dinner cruise


by Joan Sheridan
The biggest event on Lauderdale Isles Yacht
Club's social calendar is coming, Sunday,
January 18, 1987 a Dinner Cruise, open to the
public. There will be free parking at the Yacht
Club with a bon voyage party starting at 3 p.m.
Charter busses will arrive at 4 p.m. to take
everyone to the ship the "Fandango". The ship will
leave about 5 p.m. for a buffet, dinner cruise.
There will be music, dancing, entertainment, door
prizes and much more. The tickets are $25.00 per
person and it is open to guests. For more
information or to reserve your ticket, please call
the Yacht Club at 583-7422.
Lauderdale Isles Yacht & Tennis Club is
situated in the S.W. section of Ft. Lauderdale in
the unincorporated area of Broward County. Built
approximately in 1956, with just a small pavilion,
it is located along the river bank of the wooded
and picturesque South New River Canal.
Nestled back along the river bank on 2637
Whale Harbor Lane it struggles to keep its serene,
lazy Florida style environment despite of the
present construction of 1-595.
For almost 30 years Lauderdale Isles Yacht &
Tennis Club has played a very important role in
the community in civic and environmental issues.
The Yacht Club has been the meeting place for the
Lauderdale Isles Civic Improvement Association,
which keeps residents informed on what is
happening in their community.
The first public election of the Lauderdale Isles
Water Management District was held attheYacht
Club in 1970. Many residents and club members
actively peti!tionedto set up their own taxing
district to help keep our waterways clean. They
initiated one of the first waterway clean ups long
before it became a Broward County project.
The club members.and community residents
also participated in the long fight to save and
preserve what is now the "Secret Woods". Using
the club as a meeting place, the community,along
with the Civic Associationa stopped the




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construction of a Marina across the river from the
Yacht Club which threatened a protected manatee
wintering spot.
Club facilities have been donated many times
to help the community participate in civic and
environmental issues. One of particular
importance was the Fund Raiser Carnival in 1984
to help the South Broward Citizens for a Better
Environment raise money to pay for the legal fees
to fight the construction of the garbage
incinerator at State Road 7 and 84.
The Yacht Club is very active with many social
events during the year which include the annual
"Santa Claus Boat" which rides up an down the
canals, with all the Board Members, singing


Christmas Carols and throwing candy canes to
enthusiastic spectators. In addition to all the
usual Holiday events during the year, the Yacht
Club has a very active Little Theatre Group that
puts on Fall and Spring productions which are
open to the public.

Over the years the Yacht Club has grown from a
small pavilion to a Club House, Tennis Courts,
Pool, Sauna, Picnic grounds, Exercise and Weight
Room, and dining and wining facilities.
The Club members continue their interest in
civic affairs and are willing to let civic
associations use the facility for meetings related
to civic and environmental issues.


Ft. Lauderdale Boat Parade Winners

December 20, 1986


* Showboats*
Winner: Mary Ann, 76' Frederick Ruffner
Runner-up: The Good Life, 49' Continental Card

* Commercial entry 60',
Winner: My Way Again, 103', Davie-Cooper City
Chamber of Commerce
Runner-up Ms. Ding-a-ling, 60', Delta Airlines

* Commercial entry 60'4*
Winner: Special K, 48', Youth for Ukranians
Runner-up: Macaw, 37', British Fla. Chamber of
Commerce

* Private entry 46'f*
Winner: Mr. Bobb, 60', Bobb Messingschlager
Runner-up: Helen S "VI", 87, Helen S
International


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Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33302-0805
Marine Surveyors T.J..DAY
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* Private entry 46 *
Winner: Mooncusser, 34', Jack Holland
Runner-up:The Good Life, 31', Bob Effrain

* Best overall theme:
Winner: My Way Again
Runner-up: Mary Ann

* Overall best use of lights *
Winner: My Way Again
Runner-up: Mary Ann

* Entertainment and sound.
Winner: My Way Again
Runner-up: Mr. Bobb

* Grand Prize *
Winner: My Way Again
Runner-up: Mary Ann
Third'Place: Mr. Bobb '


GEORGE E. CARLSEN

GLENN'S BOAT CLEANING SERVICE
Complete Maintenance
Wash & Towel Dry
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Volume 3 Issue 10 January 1987 Waterfront News 1 7


Covering the waterfront... wthBobb Beanger


Want to know where you can go for great
music? Dancing and seafood and great music? On
a canal with outside seating and great music?
Tugboat Annie's! They are located on the Dania
cut-off in Dania, of course.
The environs are strictly nautical. Lots of ropes
and lobster boxes hanging from the ceiling. The
floor is wood planking, the smell is pure South
Florida raw bar. Oh, yeah, the music is, ah, great.
A trio of fine, young, talented musicians, who
call themselves IN ONE EAR include Tony
Lavendar, drums; John Eatmon, electric bass;
and Ron Perrillo, keyboards.
Mostly jazz, these three offer up some straight
ahead tunes, not often heard in local clubs, and
easy rock tunes that some bands cannot and
should not try to offer. But it's the arrangement
and delivery of these tunes that sets IN ONE EAR
apart from the rest of those trying-to-make-it
bands. Lavendar's vocal rendition of Morrison's
"Brown Eyed Girl" was superb, while Perrillo's
arrangement of Grover Washington's "Mister
Magic".(on keyboards, mind you) was excellent.
All sounded great on James Taylor's "Suzanne",
following Eatmon's lead vocals.
Perrillo and Eatmon used to play together up at
Pompano's Best Seller and Eatmon and Lavendar
have been friends and co-players for about a year
now. Together these three fill Tugboat Annie's
with good, quality entertainment.
IN ONE EAR is not to be missed but you had
better catch them now, because management is
soon to wisk them off to Boca Raton to open their
new club. (Rumor has it sometime in February).
In short, IN ONE EAR is a boon to this quaint, ou-
of-the-way, otherwise overlooked South Florida
club.
One of the hottest bands around today is
BREEZE. It's a hard rockin', sweet soundin' group
serving up classic rock from the 60's, 7.0's, and
80's.
Roy Rauschenberg is the catalyst, playing lead
guitar and is a phenomenal vocal impressionist.,
If you are not watching the stage, Roy's ability
and extraordinary talent will trick you into
thinking the original artist is performing, or that
there is a tape player on somewhere.


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Michael Perri is a solid bassist and most often
does the "front line" work, handling the intros,
talking to the audience, etc. He also handles the
business end of the group. He's got the perfect
personality for this; the crowd loves him. He and
Roy have been working together for6 years and it
shows. He's no slouch when it comes to vocals,
either, especially on The Fabulous T-Birds' "Tuff
Enuff".
Lenny DePasqual, keyboardist (Oberheim and
DX7) is the newest member of the group.
Originally from New Jersey, he's been with
BREEZE just a little over a year. His mastery of the
keyboards and vocal contributions compliment
the rhythm section in grand style.


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FQRT LAUDERDALE.FLA .133301


Drummer, Joseph Moss is the driving force
behind this tight group. After touring with Freddie
Cole's band out of New York, he joined BREEZE
about two years ago. His easy manner is
deceptive, because he's always there keeping
the band on its toes. A strong, sometimes lead,
vocalist he ably rounds out the four-part
harmony.
BREEZE is currently working, er, "that ain't
workin'...", at Sea Chasers on the beach at
Atlantic in Pompano Beach, and have been
featured guest artists at Boston's in Delray
Beach.
These guys are worth more than a casual
listen. Do yourself a favor. Experience a breath of
fresh air BREEZE.

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"The Boys In The Band: (L to R) Roy
Rauschenberg, Michael Perri, Lenny DePasqual
and Joseph Moss."


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I






1 Volume 3 Issue 10 Jonuary 1987 Worerfronr News


London's


'Little Venice'


by Stuart ,clver
London-- You know you're in a Yuppie world
when the young woman seated across from you
on the canal boat orders a Perrier while a BMW
drives over the bridge just ahead and a runner
jogs past on the towpath.
Welcome to London's Little Venice, a quiet,
secluded Regent's Canal community, less than


A. R. Prowse


'FARNWOR TH' A WIDE BOA T ON THE GRAND UNION CANAL


three miles west of bustling Piccadilly Circus. It's
a triangular stretch of water where Regent's
Canal meets Paddington Basin and the
Paddington Arm of the Grand Union Canal.
Here young professionals and artistic types
have found the joy of living canalside on ancient
barges and a kind of vessel unique to England, the
elongated, brightly decorated narrowboat.
Alex and Jan Prowse live aboard a barge which
for them bears a highly: descriptive name--
Cascade Art Gallery. Bearded Alex is an artist
who specializes in scenes depicting England's
rich and varied canal world.
The barge, 72 feet long, 14 feet three inches
wide, with a draft of just nine inches, serves as
studio and art gallery. It also, provides the'
Prowses and a hefty Rhodesian ridgeback with a
comfortable year-round home.
The art gallery is located at the bow. Abaft of
the gallery are a galley/dining/living area, head
and three cabins.

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Serving South Florida Marine Business for 38 Years
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PHONE 305/467-7723
100 S.W. 6th Street
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33301


Alex's watercolors and line drawings are of
such quality that he was able to mount a one-man
show in Caracas, Venezuela last year. He does
not, however, have the field all to himself.
Canal art has become a popular genre. Last
August a Canal Narrowboat Folk Art Summer
School was held at a college near the confluence
of the Monmouthshire and Brecon Canals.
The Prowses are Londoners who grew up near
canals, then found their way back after they were
married. Two years ago they acquired the barge
as part of a complicated deal. A boat yard putthe
steel hull, built in 1930, in good shape, and the


interior they reworked to fit their plans for a
.home/gallery.
Their fees to the city for tying up on the canal
come.to more than 1100 pounds a year, a figure


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equivalent to about $1500 in American money, the
U.S. amount varying with fluctuations in the
exchange rate.
The barge is so stable that the modest wakes in
the canal have no effect. Nor does the ice that
forms on the canal in the London winter. Ice does,
however, create one small problem.
"It sounds horrible, scraping against the hull,"
says Jan Prowse," but it doesn't hurt the steel. We
had four-five inches of ice last winter. It can be a
bit bleak in the winter."
But, says Jan, they wouldn't want to leave
Little Venice. "I don'tthink a million pounds would
make us move."
Visitors to London can see Little Venice at its,
best on a delightful 1 1/2 hour Regent's Canal
cruise, on the brightly decorated narrowboat,
Jason's Trip.
For nearly a half century the boat, built in 1906,
hauled oil, lime juice, timber and coal. In 1951 as
part of the Festival of Britian, it was reworked-to
provide London's first canal pleasure cruise.
Its present owners, Marilyn Warman and Tony
Hopkins, bought the company in 1977. Marilyn
had'worked for a hotel chain; Tony ran a ski
resort.
"We were both novices," said Warman. "Canal
people and people on houseboats are a close knit
community. It took months for us to be accepted."
They are fixtures now in Little Venice, where
they live--on dry land-- as is the familiar Jason's


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561-1716


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Volume 3 Issue 10 January 1987 Waterfront News 1


Trip, which cruises from Little Venice to Camden
Lock and back four times each day from Easter
till the end of September.
The first canal in England's extensive network
was the Bridgewater Canal built in 1757 in the
midlands by the Duke of Bridgewater. The last to
be built was the Regent's, completed in 1820. It
covers eight miles from Little Venice to the
Thames at the Limehouse docks.


The 12.30 Jason's Trip cruises offer lunch,
basically pub food, such as the traditional
Ploughman's Special (small loaf of bread, large
chunk of cheese, garnishments, chutney and
butter). Aboard the boat you can order soft
drinks, Perrier, wine or good English lager or ale.
Seventy feet in length, the boat is decorated
with the Romany designs that date back to early
canalboat days when gypsies were the original
"boatees" on the canals. In those days boats were
towed by horses, walking along towpaths.
On our trip agile Lisa Kirby served as narrator,
stewardess and first mate, dipensing information
food or drink, when not skipping lightly across
the boat rail to tie up at a mooring. Once she fell
into the canal. Massive penicillin shots followed.
Jason's Trip shares the murky canal waters
with the London Waterbus Co. buses and
numerous Canadian geese. One of the first sights
of interest in Browning Island, named for the poet
Robert Browning who lived nearby.
---The cruise travels through spooky Maida
Tunnel, 272 yards long and then moves under a
bridge bearing a strange name. Its official name
is Macclesfield but since 1874 it has just been
called "Blow Up" Bridge. That year the
narrowboat Tilbury, loaded with benzol and
gunpowder, exploded as it was being towed


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


Captain Walt Harrison
-YACHT MAINTENANCE -
DEPENDABLE QUALITY, DOCKSIDE
SERVICE SINCE 1960
COMPLETE ELECTRICAL SYSTEM REPAIRS
ALL MECHANICAL REPAIRS-PUMPS
AIR CONDITIONING-REFRIGERATION
VARNISH & TEAK REFINISHING
CLEANING-ABSENTEE SERVICE
CHARTERS, DELIVERIES, POWER OR SAIL
EXCELLENT RATES 771-5436


under the bridge, which has since been rebuilt.
The cruise travels through Regent's Park and past
the London Zoo, where you may have the good


fortune to glimpse few elephants, antelopes and
wood storks.
The Gallery Boat Chinese Restaurant is moored
alongside the canal in the Cumberland Basin. The
trip east ends at Camden Lock where boaters can
disembark to visit a wine bar, a restaurant, crafts
shops or even the Victorian Fireplace Co.

GOLD COAST
YACHT GLASS TINTING

* Finest Solar O' Quality
Films .Workmanship
i We Make All Types
All Glass \; '" of Glass
Shatter-ProofI Available
Specialist In Marine Glass Tinting
305-920-3366
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Metal Flake Painting Rigging




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"NO JOB TOO SMALL"

Bus: (305) 979-7806 Res: (305) 974-9143
25Yrs. Exp. Licensed Work Guaranteed


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(305) 763-2186

& SIGNS

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Custom Graphics


Wood Signs
Interior Graphics


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Jason's Trip then returns to Little Venice where
you get another glimpse of the houseboats,
ranging all the way from half-sunken to luxurious
dwellings with stained glass windows.
The cruise costs 2.75 pounds. Lunch ranges
from 2.50 pounds to 4.95 pounds.
After the 1986 season, Jason went to drydock
to receive a new engine to replace its 50-year-old
workhorse.
"We've lost that wonderful old noise," said
Warman, "but I'm afraid what she was saying
was 'I've had enough.' When she was in drydock
she looked so naked I cried."
Marilyn does not need to cry any longer. In the
spring Jason's Tripwill be fully clothed again-- by
the waters of Regent's Canal.


Stuart Mclver writes for numerous
publications and is a regular columnist for the
Sunshine Magazine. Mclver has had published
three books and a fourth is due out early in 1987
focusing on the Biscayne Bay Yacht Club.


SAdvanced
lF Filters, Inc.
3355 S.W. 2nd AVE., FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33315
(305) 524-3600


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-- -






20 Volume 3 Issue 10 January 1987 Wterfront News



Freeport beckons boaters
by Mary Unterbrink ... .-. --- ... -- -


Since celebrating its 30th birthday in August,
1985, Freeport/Lucaya on Grand Bahama Island
has undergone a major face-lift to convert the
Number 2 city in the Bahamas into a first-rate
vacation playground. Hotels have been
renovated, marinas enlarged and the airport
spruced up with fresh pink and white paint. The
efforts paid off, with an impressive increase in
tourists in 1985 and prospects of an excellent
upcoming winter season.
Grand Bahama Island, surrounded by clear
green and blue waters, enjoys nearly perfect
weather (winter lows usually in the 70s). The
clean, quiet island (population 35,000) boasts 60
miles of natural beaches. Scattered groups of
buildings nestle between large undeveloped
tracts of lush vegetation. Just 70 miles east of
Florida, Freeport is fast becoming a popular
destination with Florida boaters who can easily
find a marina there to suit their needs.
The Running Mon Marina at Kelly Court and
Knotts Blvd. specializes in charter fishing. It has
60 slips and provides marine service for a sport
fishing fleet. The marina features floating docks,
a 40-ton travel hoist and a complete marine store.
Supplies include bait, ice, fuel and oil.
The Harbour Inn and Marina, Freeport's official
port of entry with 158 slips, has reopened.
(Freeport Harbor is used by pleasure craft only in
emergencies). Recently docked there-was the 180-
foot Columbia which was used in the filming of a
Miami Vice episode. Work continues to widen and
deepen the channel to accommodate cruise ships
in the near future.
Celebrating its Grand Opening this winter is the
183-room Xandadu Beach and Marina Resort.
Closed for two years, it recently underwent a $4
million renovation. The concept of this full-
service marina is to provide an elegant spot in
Freeport for pleasure boaters who like being
pampered. Amenities include 24-hour food
service to boats, use of all hotel facilities, free
shuttle service to casino and shopping, and
membership in the private Xanadu Port of Call
Yacht Club which sponsors fishing tournaments
and racing events. Its lounge and disco,
decorated in a nautical theme, features live
entertainment. For a landside respite, tie up your
yacht next to one of three opulent villas (each
with private swimming pool and chandeliered
Roman bath).



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All watersports are available on site as well as
charter fishing with Captain Tony Cooper. Fishing
is always good, according to Ryan Lowe, Xanadu
dockmaster. "It's not unusual for guests to go out
for a few hours and return with a-60-pound
dolphin or some nice wahoo to be cleaned and
served by the hotel chefs at dinner that evening,"
he says.
The Xanadu has a colorful past. Howard
Hughes was its owner in the mid-'70s. He ran his
empire from a darkened bedroom in Penthouse-C
on the 13th floor of the white pyramid-topped
Tower by the sea. The eccentric billionaire also
watched movies for hours on end. Behind his bed
was his projector, alongside the bed his special
amplifier for the movie sound track, its control
within easy reach. He viewed his favorite film Ice


Station Zebra more than 150 times over the years.
His quarters were protected by armed guards,
remote closed-circuit television, and a key-
operated elevator. The floor below housed his
entourage of doctors and aides known as the
"Palace Guard." Both floors were off limits to
hotel personnel, other guests, and most
especially, members of the press. Hughes'special
food-handlers accepted his meals at a door
beyond his inner sanctum. Displeased with a
seafood order one day, he immediately bought
his own boats and hired a crew to supply the
Xanadu with fresh seafood.
An iron gate is still intact in the stairwell
leading to the 12th floor. Another gate, an ornate
tri-fold, is at the entrance of the library just off the
lobby where a portrait of Hughes (in aviator's


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Volume 3 Issue 10 January 1987 Worerfronr News 21


garb) hangs. The reclusive industrialist,
accompained by a body guard, would hole up
there for hours at a time to read. A series of
exquisite Persan batiks (estimated at $35,000
each) purchased by Hughes grace the walls of the
Persian Dinning Room. So far, though, no one has
deciphered their message.'(Anyone read Arabic
script?)
Outside the Freeport/Lucaya area, located 28
miles west of Freeport, is the Jack Tar Marina
located on the West End of Grand Bahama. Fresh
drinking water, ice and docking facilities are
available for boats up to 75 feet.
Cruise ships stopping in Freeport include the
Carnivale, Sunward II Mardi Gras, and Viking
Princess. The one-day SeaEscape cruise on the
Scandinavian Sun to Grand Bahamas Island
offers a free extra day and night at the Xanadu
and other Freeport resorts.
It is easy to unwind while you sip a tall rum
drink under the lacy palms and watch curly-tailed
lizards, so unafraid they scarcely get out of your
path. To get acquainted with the island, you can
hire the services of a "Bahamahost," a certified
tour driver who knows Bahamian history and
culture. A wide selection of bus tours are also
available. If you go off on your own with a rental
car or motor scooter, remember to Drive On The
Left. (Before gaining independence, the Bahamas
were a British Colony).
Nature buffs can learn about Bahamian
ecology at the 100-acre Rand Memorial Nature
Center; Garden of the Groves, a 12-acre botanical
garden (named for Georgette and Wallace Groves,
the founders of Freeport) which features the
Grand Bahamas Museum, water:ills and winding
lakes; and Hydroflora Garden which offers a
demonstration of hydroponics. See the Lucayan
Cavern, perfume factory, and the homes along
Millionaire's Row on Royal Palm Way. Visit the
village of West End which was once the capitol of




^ ^" C5^^.^ ^^ "
MORGAN'S
MARINE DIESELINC
Detroit Diesel Onan Westerbeke Perkins
211 S.W. 27th Street
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33315
Shop: 764-0365 Home: 587-4434


Grand B, ama Island, and the picturesque old
settleme: ts where you can stroll the streets of the
former bastion of rumrummers during the
bootlegging days when the United States was
dry.
You can choose from an almost endless list of
cruises: sightseeing, dinner, beach picnic, booze,
snorkeling, sunset, moonlight, and of course the
glass-bottom boat (billed as the world's largest),
the Mermaid Kitty. More energetic activities
include water sports, tennis, golf at five PGA
courses, parasailing, and horseback riding.
Try your luck at the gaming tables in the
island's two glittering meccas: the revamped
Moorish-style El Casino at the Bahamas Princess
Resort and the new casino at Lucayan Beach
Resort. The Casino Royale Show Room adjoining
El Casino and the Flamingo Showcase Theatre at
the Lucayan both present Las Vegas-style revues
featuring an International and Bahamian cast of
entertainers.
When the shopping bug bites, head for The
International Bazaar, Straw Market, Town
Center, or Churchhill Square. Select a Columbian
emerald, some French perfume, aset of fine china
or a Greek doll. Popular Bahamian products
include Androsia fabrics (a product of Andros
Island) and woven straw items. As a U.S.
resident, you're allowed to take home $400 worth
of duty-free merchandise.
Grand Bahama Island is a world-class diving
destination where dazzling displays of undersea
life captivate scuba divers and snorkelers. Local
diving establishments offer three-hour crash
courses in scuba diving to novice divers for
around $50. After learning basic diving skills, the
student is accompanied by an instructor on a
shallow reef dive. Among the most frequently
dived sites are Theo's Wreck (a shipwreck),
Hydro-Lab (coral heads on sandy bottom),
Treasure Reef (highly-colored reef where $3.8



NATIVE MARINE
PLUMBING SERVICES


million of sunken fteasure was found 20 years
ago, and The Caves (deep surge channels with
coral outcroppings forming cave walls). The
Underwater Explorers' Society (UNEXSO), one of
the world's most prestigious dive clubs, boasts
library, photo lab, museum, pub, and the only re-
compression chamber in the Bahamas.
Sailfish, blue marlin, dolphin, kingfish and
wahoo are plentiful in the waters off the island
and record catches are not unusual. Bone fishing
enthusiasts can pursue their hobby on the flats.
Whether you prefer gourmet fare or familiar
fast-food, Freeport has it. Everyone should try
conch, a Bahamian staple which is delectably
served up as cracked conch or steaks, or in
salads, chowder, and fritters. Soursap ice cream
and guava duff are also island specialties. Rum,
the traditional drink of pirates, is produced on
Grand Bahama Island. It is used in cakes, ice
creams, coffees, bon-bons, and of course,
refreshing drinks such as the Goomsbay Smash:
1 1/4 oz. Dark Rum
1/4 oz. Coconut Rum
1/4 oz. Apricot Brandy
4 oz. Pineapple Juice
4 oz. Lime Juice
Shake well in shaker over ice and serve in a 12-
ounce glass.
Among the winter events this year is Junkanoo,
an annual event of partying lasting from Boxing
Day (Dec. 26) to New Year's Day (Jan. 1).
Musicians with horns, cowbells and goatskin
drums take to the streets to provide Afro-
Caribbean music for riotous street dancing by
revelers in elaborate costumes. Island fun and
Bahamian hospitality await winter visitors, so
set your course and head for Freeport.

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



Sports'n 8wim
Boutique
South Harbor Plaza (17th St. Causewayl
Next to Bobby Rubinos
1426 S.E. 17th St.
Fort Lauderdale, FL/SPORTS N' SWIl
/ 524-4626 "1 ,,.st ,er'ltion


GRADY MARINE
CONSTRUCTION, INC.
T('rV -4 A tLl ArlT MTVO


uuDOCK and BARGE FACILI'I'IES
on NEW RIVER
Pile Driving Docks
Underwater Utilities
Small Barge Rental
600 H.P. Inland push tug
"WE BARGE RIGHT IN"


'I KEEP RESIASUR IN SOAT


PHONE: (305) 523-1212
BOX 15815 Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33318


"Thanks to the
Diabetes Research
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Help cure diabetes!
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(305) 946-7785
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FIBERGLASS CONTRACTOR
(15 Years Experience)

Fiberglass Repair &
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Parts Manufactured

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Mobile Dockside Service
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v
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J
J







22 Volume.3 Issue 10 January 1987 Warerfront News


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


ISLE OF VENICE- yearly $550/mo, 1 BR
Pool, patios, BBQ's, quiet.467-3512
Super Location- Efficiencies & 1 Bed
Apts*Pool*Jacuzzi*Cable*Laundry*
Weekly/Monthly rates. Waterfront apts.
off LAS OLAS. Call 463-7067.


Economical Marina-Liveaboards'from
$200 mo. Showers*Laundry*Restaurant
*Dry storage for sm boats from $50 mo
584-2500
LAS OLAS ISLE of VENICE. ELEC, WATER,
POOL, LAUNDRY FACILITIES. 462-5515.
RIVERLAND off New River- Night light
locked fence, good security. A love-
ly spot. No liveaboard. 587-8451.
DEEP WATER- Liveaboard, pool, showers,
laundry, ISLE of VENICE. 467-3512.
Dock for rent- Ft. Lauderdale. Wide
canal, no fixed bridges, deepwater.
Water & elec. No Liveaboards.
Call 792-5215.
NEW RIVER- 4 boats deep ocean access
water&fenced secure private 523-8406
RIVERLAND- off New River- Nightlight
locked fence, good security, a love-
ly spot. No liveaboards. 587-8451.
RIVERLAND- no fixed bridges, up to
50', water. $150/mo./annually.
Call 792-4224.
PIER 66 AREA- No live ons. Up to 70'
Sail or power. M-F call 463-9700.
ISLE OF VENICE- liveaboards, up to
52', pool shower, BBQ, laundry,
cable, phone. Low rates! 525-2223.
FT LAUDERDALE- wide canal, deepwater
no fixed bridges, water & electric.
No liveaboards. Call 792-5215 (eves)
SOUTH FORK NEW RIVER- deepwater,
ocean access, elec/water, no live-
aboards, sailboats only. 463-2218.


SAILORMAN- World's largest & most
unique, new & used marine emporium.
Send for catalog. 305 State Road 84,
Ft.Laud. 33316. Phone 305-522-6716.
Fla. 800-331-5359.
11' METZELER INFLATABLE- good cond.
$650. Call 771-2470.
TOTAL LIQUIDATION SALE
Sails, rigging, maintenance items.
Line, sailboat hardware & Hobie parts
Port Tack 1115 S. Federal Hwy.
Ft. Lauderdale 525-6316
17' fiberglass WHALER-type.' 65.hp ohn-
son, not running. $600. Call 561-8385.
BOAT LIFT DAVITS WITH MOTORS-..will
lift 60001b. good condition $1400
Call 735-9012 leave message or
523-1713. <.--


Classified Section


500 USED-PROPS in stock up to 30dia.
Many chairs, dinghies, davits, gauges
In Stuart call 1-286-5900.


ZODIAC marc III Grande Raide 152"
Exc. cond. w/wheels $1500 firm.Sells
new over $4000 Ph.785-9555 Jerry.


DIVE EQPMT-new BC,regulator,instru-
ment panel,tank/cover,knife,gear bag
$600 firm. New 2pce LADIES WET SUIT
fits L to XL. $150. Call Doris after
Jan. 20th at 761-3495.

'75 VW RABBIT- A/C,Blaupuhkt AM/FM
tapeplayer, luggage rack, CB. New
battery, exhaust, hose & belts.Tires
brakes & starter good. "Last 2000mi
used no oil!" 125k. Best offer.
Write: Classified Box "K", Waterfront
News, 1224 SW 1st Ave., Ft. Laud.,
FL 33315.
47' CHRIS CRAFT 1970 yacht fish
fiberglass, 3 air cond. 853 GM die-
sels, tower, excellent, $115,000 or
trade. Call 491-8613 or 492-4198.


PERKINS 4/236 Bobtail diesel engine.
85hp. Runs perfect. $2495.
Repower Systems. 462-3894.
10 HP VOLVO DIESEL ENGINE with trans-
mission $1400. Call 764-0586.
NEW, USED & REBUILT PERKINS & YANMAR
engines-Complete Yacht Ser. 462-6977
PERKINS Engine 4/236 85HP recently
rebuilt $1600. Call 764-0586.


Westerbeke 11 KW Diesel generator,
low hour used. Runs perfect. $3,500
Repower. 462-3894.
2 rebuilt 20kw WESTERBEKES
2 rebuilt 12kw KOHLERS
1 used 7.5 ONAN
Complete Yacht Services 462-6977
ONAN- used diesel generators avail.
All sizes. Call for details.
REPOWER SYSTEMS 462-3894


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 with remote.
Seat cushions. 50 amp battery-chargerA
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 $75,500. Call'
305-772-6282, 565-0962.
1970 44' CARRICRAFT catamaran ocean
cruiser- insurable*offshore*excel-
lent Fla. Keys & Bahamas*2 staterms
&.heads*many extras* prospectus
asking $55,000. Call 782-6989.
WESTWIND 42' brand new 1987.
Special offer only $92K _
Call 305-758-7888


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.
AWLGRIP DECK RESURFACING. Non-skid
cabin, cockpit & topsides restored
work undertaken at your own dock.
Varnish work. Capt. Karen 522-7872
MOBILE MARINE REPAIRS- Keys to Palm
Beaches. Diesel/Gas/Sail/Power
Guaranteed work, $25/hr. labor rate.
J.B. Services 989-0550
DOCKSIDE SERVICE- gas or diesel
complete maintenance program-waxing
compounding, teak, varnishing.
Dynastar 942-8400
BROWARD MOBILE MARINE SERVICE
We service & repair gas-diesel engines
generators -electrical & electronics
repair- Call us and have your boat
repaired the FIRST time 760-7767.
HAULING- local or long distance
hydraulic. Trailers that require
no loading or unloading up to 50'.
Dynastar 942-8400
ALL PAINTING; Varnishing, Engine
room detailing, general maintenance.
Reasonable rates. Call 527-5760.
YACHT CARE by Leveque.
Exterior & interior varnish, paint,
teak. Ex;.& interior cleaning, wax.
Underwater service- zincs replaced,
bottoms cleaned. Free est. 523-0133
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.
S&S Yacht Repair- TEAK SPECIALIST,
varnish-yacht refinishing, general
maintenance, deliveries. 525-6211


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-YOUR-SELF, we sell what you need
with free advice. MEETING YOUR COOL-
ING NEEDS SINCE 1977. Call Custom
Refrigeration at 527-0540.


AIR CONDITIONING...AII Makes & Models
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
FAST AND DEPENDABLE:SERVICE


CALL AIRCO 925-1213
s wamovememfamese umessWWSff'iraw.oe -


- II II I







Classified Section


Volume 3 Issue 10 January 1987 Wrerfronr News 23


BOAT WAXING-Fiberglass Repair. -Ex-
terior Cleaning, Teak, Paint. 920-4238
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 mths
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, props pulled.
Call Rod, leave message 523-9326.


MATE NAVIGATOR SAILMAKER for
deliveries & offshore passages
celestial navigation, loft quality
sail repairs underway, provisioning
for passages & cooking.
Call Kim Sanders (305) 764-8191
MARINE DELIVERIES- local or world-
wide, yacht or commercial. Captain
Harold Holdsworth 500 Ton Master
License and Captain Alan Holdsworth
50 Ton Ocean Operator License.
'5-305-589-6020-or 305-893-2864.


Save Money*Carry-in repairs on most
Marine electronic equipment* FCC
Licensed* Serving Ft. Lauderdale
since 1955*Dick Ross*2945 State Rd.
84 call 305-583-8710


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
MARINE SURVEYOR & DESIGNER
Buyers & Insurance Surveys
Sail & Power
Norman H. Boettcher 523-9689


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

(CALL JOHN FOR QUOTES)

(305) 493-5966


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.


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 & refinishing. 581-6506.


Save taxes! DONATE YOUR BOAT to
private school. It helps educate
children. 963-4119


ISLES-dp.wtr.-163'dock tropic fan-
tasy! 4/4 Japan spa&pool tiki bar &
decks,-vaultsceilings FRPLC $185K
Call at res. 523-8406.

POMPANO BEACH- 200' waterfront, 30'
dock. Point lot. 4B/R,4/BTH,4CAR gar-
age, 2 dens, eat-in kitchen, screened
pool. Monitored alarm system. Fold-
ing hurricane shutters. Built-in bar.
1 block to ICW & ocean. Was $400,000
reduced to $295,000. Call day/942-6263
night/942-7216.


1001 East Las Olas Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33301
OFF: (305) 523-8440
EVE: (305) 761-1965


Chinnock Marine Inc., currently
interviewing applicants for
MECHANICAL FORMAN- minimum 7 years
experience with gas, diesel, elec-
trical background*Full knowledge of
marine systems for power & sail
30' to 70'*Good salary & benefits*
Full service repair yard with 30
employees. Applyto: Phillip H.
Chinnock, president; 518 W. Las Olas
Blvd.; Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33312
or call 305-763-2250.
Wanted: people for "DETAILING"
yachts. Interior & exterior clean-
ing. Car necessary. 761-3769 eves.
Wanted- FLOATING HOME, barge type,
on lease/option. Call 492-4051.
CREW NEEDED to sail to Caribbean
this winter on 44' sloop. Only res-
ponsible sailors to work & sail.
Paying own expenses underway. Reply
to Classified Box T, Waterfront News


ROBERT P. GARGANO
& ASSOCIATES, REALTORS
(305) 462-5770


fr2


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.
CITRUS ISLES-Deepwater-No Fixed Bridges 2
Bdrm, 1 Bath & Family Room (or 3rd Bdrm).
Beautiful Spa surrounded by wood deck, 60' Dock
with no fixed bridges. $124,500.
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 DEEPWATER NO
FIXED BRIDGES!!! Single family or multi-family
zoned R-3A which allows for "legal live-aboard"
dockage...$63,250. ONLY 1 LEFT!
INTRACOASTAL CONDO-2 Bdrm, 1-1/2 Bath
Convertible. New Kitchen. Million Dollar View
directly on Intracoastal Waterway. $129,900.
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).
1. 1 Bdrm, 1-1/2 Bath-JUST LISTED-Buy for
investment already rented-or move in. Motivated
seller. $68,500.
2.2 Bdrm, 1-1/2 Bath-First Floor Pool View-$74,900!
3. 2 Bedroom convertible, 2 Bath, Top Floor, Great
View. $89,900.
4. 2 Bdrm, 2 Bath-OUTSTANDING NEW RIVER
VIEW!!! $119,900!!!
5. LARGEST Corner "A" Model 2 Bdrm, 2 Bath with
Covered Parking-NEW BUILDING-$129,900!!!
6. Rentals also available-Call for current listings.
(See Photo Below)


JOANN RILLERA


-- --A -
"IT TAKES A BOATER TO KNOW A BOATER'S NEEDS"
SOUTH FORK, NEW RIVER/NO FIXED BRIDGES
1. 134 Feet-Directly on the River, 1 acre plus..$449,000.
2.. 85 Feet-On wide canal-can accommodate
3-4 boats docked stern to........$180,000.
3. 75 Feet- Citrus Isles duplex, income
and 2 docks...................$184,900.
4. 60 Feet-Modernized 3/2 home on canal.....$124,500.
NORTHEAST, MIDDLE RIVER/OCEAN ACCESS
5. 70 Feet-Spacious 2/2 home on canal .......$117,700.


~3(




24 olume 3 Issue 10 Jonuary 1987 Worerfront News


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


* 225 Quality Marine
Manufacturer's Products
at Discount Prices!


* Special Orders Always
Welcome...(80% of the time
we provide next day service)!


Igo: :


TWO SOUTH FLORIDA LOCATIONS...


Riviera Beach
2230 Broadway
(U.S. 1)
845-7777


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


STOP BY& PICK UPA FREE DISCOUNT CATALOG
S TOP B Y & PICK UP A FREE DIS COUNT CA TALOG


ICdormwilanh.


jonammm K~


I _


-1--_111 o lc -61 A c