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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Waterfront news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00037
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: April 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: UF00072837:00037

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
    Main: Letters
        Page 2
    Main: Editor's Log
        Page 3
    Main: News
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Main: Commerce
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Main: Sailing
        Page 8
        Page 9
    Main: Safety
        Page 10
        Page 11
    Main: Community Calendar & Tide Tables
        Page 12
        Page 13
    Main: Fishing
        Page 14
    Main: Food
        Page 15
    Main: Heritage
        Page 16
        Page 17
    Main: the Main Brace
        Page 18
    Main: Habitat
        Page 19
    Main: Power Boats
        Page 20
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
Full Text











































Fort Lauderdale's Seafood

Festival: A day long treat for eye,

ear and palate


by Nedda Anders & Maria Pierson

Fort Lauderdle, FL -- Enjoy a day of
entertainment, musical performances and the
finest seafood delicacies from a variety of South
Florida restaurants during,the third annual Fort
Lauderdale Seafood Festival 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.,
Saturday, April 11 to benefit the Fort Lauderdale
Historical Society.
Hordes of hungry masses yearning for seafood
turn out to munch, enjoy the bands (continuous
live bands will be on stage throughout the day),
and stroll along New River's north bank from
Bubier Park west to the FEC tracks. 50,000 to
75,000 people were estimated to have taken in the
festival last year. Feeding that many mouths
could strain even the best serving staff, but
patience and good humor prevailed although
lines 20 or 30 deep formed around many booths at
times.
The "eat and run" concept of food intake on
which this kind of event is based has become so
stylish in Northern cities that its been given a
name, "grazing", which implies eating lightly. Of
course, if you graze richly in enough pastures; the
results can be infintely more punishing in
calories, cholesterol and cost than if you dine
traditionally.
How much can a day like-this cost? Plenty. In
fact, you could go broke if you're an insatiable
grazer. As a part of the clever economic
conception, the Festival people decreed that each
exhibitor serve a different kind of seafood dish,
no more than two kinds at a booth. Although unit
pricing is gentle, sensational smells emanating
from the portable kitchens make you faint with
desire even when you're qo longer truly hungry.
But it's only fair to mention that you could cruise
the whole riverfront festival area for hours
without spending a cent, except for the one dollar
admission change.
According to last year's chairperson, Patricia
Rathburn. the Fort Lauderdale Seafood Festival
was conceived as a "day long treat for the, eye,
ear and palate."


Participating (as of 3/17) Specialties
B.F.'s Corner Cafe Seafood Pasta Salad
Bryan Homes Seafood Pizza
Cap's Place Heart of Palm Salad
Crab Pot Whole Fried Catfish
Crab Cakes
Crab's Seafood House Garlic Crabs
Maryland crabsoup
Crabby's Pub & Cajun Catfish Finger
Raw Bar Scallops
Fishtales BBQ Shrimp
Half Fast Raw Bar Grouper Fingers
Steamed Shrimp
11 Giardinos Calamari Salad
Fried Calamari
Jake's Restaurant Coconut Shrimp
Conch Chowder
Japanese Fish Market Seafood Sushi Platter
California Roll
Lagnippe Cajun House Seafood Jambayala
Alligator Gumbo
New Andrews Riverside* Shrimp on a


Pisces Seafood Market

Santa Lucia

Sausalito Restaurant

Sea Shanty

Seafood World (3
booths)



South by Southeast

The Fisherman


STugboat Annies


skewer with black
Bean Sauce
* Peel & eat shrimp
cocktail
* Smoked Marlin
* Mussels & Clams
Marinara
Alaskan Crab Legs
* Clam Fritters
* Stone Crabs
* Shrimp Scampi
* Conch Fritters
* Conch Steak
Sandwich
* Shark Bites
* Crab Salad
* Stuffed Clams
* Cioppino
* Lobster Rolls
* Mesquite Grilled
Swordfish
* Cajun Shrimp Salad
* Conch Salad
* Raw Oysters


2k-. i '.


The Fort Lauderdale Seafood Festival coming
up in April on the banks of the New River is the
subject of Teri Cheney's illustration and
Nedda Ander's cover story.

With food still on our minds, Gourmet
Canoeing is coming down the river and on the
front burner this Spring. See page 15


And Bobbi Belanger gives us another taste
of the waterfront musical scene with herpiece on
page 18

A Riverfront Festival will benefit United
Cerebral Palsy. Find article on page 18

The Dania Marine Flea Market is scheduled for
April. Get the details on page 6


Fort Lauderdale's Spring Boat Show has been
rescheduled to Memorial Day Weekend in ay.
May. Page 7


Bryan Brooks begins a new series of articles
on sea creatures with one on the Rock Beauty.
See page 19


The Montego ,ay Race is in April. Read
about it on page 9 and look forward to
the results and pictures in'May.


The Fort Lauderdale Historical Museum is
currently hosting an exhibit: The Age of Steam
on Florida's Waters. Read about it onpage 16


There are several offshore powerboat races
slated for April. Check the centerfold marine
calendar and stories on page 20

Week of Ocean's "Sea-son" is kicking off on
Manatee Day, April 11th and runs through into
May. Find out more on page 18

One of the "Sea-son's" events is the Junior
Fishing Tournament for youngsters at Pompano
Pier. See page 14


Fort Pierce is having a boat show in early
April and one of the highlights will be an
ongoing amateur boat building contest. Read
on page 6

Jim Sullivan talks about electronic navigation
on page 10


Big Al answers all questions when it comes to
marine mechanics on page 2


Your boat as a second home may soon not be
the tax-shelter it was. Discover why on
page 4


TIDE TABLES
March 1987


on page 112
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2 olume 4 Issue 1 Apil 1987 Woerfront News Letters


Dear Editor:
It is difficult to see how such an apparently
prejudiced column, against reasonable boating,
could appear in the Waterfront News. I refer to
Rachel Leach's "No Wake Signs to Remain" in the
March 1987 edition. Rachel will no doubt defend
her column, but she did not make a reasonable
attempt to get the facts! There were 5 speakers at
the County Commission meeting where the
regulatory hearing was held. Of the 5, only Ken
Steele was mentioned. He had 1/5 of the
presentation.
For example, nothing was included about the
legality of a no wake zone in an area where safety
was NOT a factor! Nothing about the petition
signed by over 1000 boaters, asking that the IDLE
SPEED ZONE be eliminated. Nothing about the
dozens of quotes from marine officers and city
councilmen, uniformly against the zone. Nothing
about Commissioner Grossman, who must have
slept thru the meeting, because she missed, or
deliberately ignored much of the testimony. Nor
about her statement that if she had her way, the
entire Broward section of the ICW would be IDLE
SPEED!!!
Aren't these important enough matters for a
more thorough investigation in a waterfront
publication?
Ms Leach quotes 4 people who are for the IDLE
SPEED ZONE. She did not bother to note that Mr.
Santi, who was quoted, claims to have counted
boats. But Mr. Santi did not mention accidents.
The Florida Marine Patrol and the US Coast Guard
Marine Safety officers, who inspected the area,
both said that the existing laws should be
sufficient to control the area! By implication this
means IF EXISTING LAWS WERE ENFORCED! The
arguments against enforcement lose all of their
punch when you see the Sheriff's marine Patrol
enforcing the new IDLE SPEED ZONE which runs,
by coincidence, in front ofthe nice new house and
big Bertram yacht, a short way north of Cap's
Place.
MS Leach quoted Mr. Ross, but again nothing
about the lack of enforcement which permitted
the incidents he mentioned.
MS Leach took their word about Marker 68A
near Caps Place. Yes it was knocked down not too
long ago. But I travel that stretch of Waterway
every weekend that the weather permits me to go
on the ocean, year round. That was the only time
in recent years that that piling was knocked
down. Certainly it is not "constantly hit and
knocked down" as she stated.
While I cannot prove that all of Mr. Ross'
signatures were collected under false pretenses. I
did locate a number of signers who signed a
petition believing it was against the loud
"thunderboat" noises which do bedevil all of us
who live near the ICW. They told me they really
did not care about the wakes, because they were
not on the ICW. Why did MS Leach not have this
information?
Ms Leach quotes Mr. McClellan. He says it will
take 10 minutes at most for a boat at IDLE SPEED
to transit the area, listed in the official records as
1 1/4 miles long. Why did Ms Leach not query a
boater, or better take a boat at IDLE SPEED thru
the zone. It takes me from 17 to 22 minutes
depending upon the tide, and I am above the


speed officially permitted, which is "that speed
just required to maintain steerage". She helped
shaft more than 1000 boaters.
She interviewed Luree Hughes about manatee
dangers. Why are the manatees so much more in
danger in this stretch than anywhere else? Don't
they swim north and south of the new zoned
area? Of course careful boating will help the
manatees, but preventing boating completely will
do an even better job. Did Ms Leach check the
reports of dead and injured manatees in this
stretch of the ICW? Some of the proponents of a
massive restriction on use of the waterway are
not above a good deal of exaggeration. The
Manatee Hotline should be a good way to verify
the tales. I've never seen an injured manatee in
the waterway and I lived directly on it just north
of the zone, on the 7th floor of a condo, with an
extraordinary view of the waterway. I believe
some of the interviewed persons prevaricated!
Finally, Mr. Editor, why did she not investigate
whether Sheriff Navarro was just too ignorant to
discover the errors in his accident figures, when
20 accidents in two years became 5 upon
examination, or whether he lied for reasons
widely believed in this area? That would have
made a great story, Ms Leach..
Mr. Editor, I suggest you take no more stories
from Rachel Leach until she understands the first
obligation of a reporter, a fair presentation of
both sides. Then you might remind her that you
have a boating, waterfront paper and at very
least, she should be accurate in matters affecting
your-readers.
I recommend another reading of Col. Young's
Letter to the Editor. It is dispassionate (which this
letter is not) and thoughtful. Also note the last
paragraph of Henrietta McClellan's letter. It reads
"The Intracoastal canal was originally
constructed to be a working canal for commercial
purposes." The next sentence might well read,
"People who live on the ICW know, or should
know that they must maintain their seawalls and
(should) dock their boats elsewhere. It is part of
the price they pay for the ICW view and prestige."
Yes, this came from Col. Young's letter.
Thank you Mr. Editor.
Ray McAllister
Lighthouse Point


Editor's Note: The Waterfront News attempts to serve
all those who use and/or live on South Florida's
waterways. Rachel Leach's was assigned to
interview some of those favoring the sheriff's
actions on the Intracoastal Waterway. See Ms.
Leach's earlier article on the subject in the
October 1986 issue and the late Nathan Robert's
story in January 1987.



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


Ask Big Al
Question-
While cruising my boat this weekend my motor
slowed up, misfired and cut out completely.
No noise in the motor at all, I could hear. When I
got home (on my auxillary),and pulled the plugs I
found metal scraps on my plugs. I don't want to
run the engine until I'm sure of what's wrong.
Chuck
Answer -
Usually scaling of metal in a motor is caused by
insufficient oil in the gas mixture. Pre-ignition will
also cause flaking on the piston crowns causing
metal to coat the plug electrodes. I would
disassemble that engine, especially the cylinder
heads, to check for wear, cracks or bearing
failure. Metal pieces are a no, no.
Al
0-
I have an older wood Chris-Craft that I have
had fiberglassed on the bottom. The wood was in
good shape; only had leaks at the seams. The
boat came out clean with no leaks. But, it is now
almost uncontrollable: slides on turns, won't steer
properly. I never had that trouble before.
Joe
A-
Whoever glassed that boat must have removed
the longitudial keel that extends the length of the
boat. Without this keel or two or more long strips
of wood to prevent side skidding. This is
necessary to control your boat. Haul it and
replace the keel and install-new strips on the
bottom. Al

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



F 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)


Volume 4 Issue 1


April 1987


Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co.. Inc.. 1987
. ISN 8756-0038

lA atefro t
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


uuu- -uuuuu-u-u-uu-u-u-uuu-uu- -------- --

SUBSCRIBE Please mail the Waterfront News to:
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CLIP & KEEP ABOARD Waterfront News
.,--- aa- ---------ass------- --,---------u-a-----


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 Brcward)
Photographer: Greg Dellinger
Carriers: Tom Gepfrich, Jason Welles,
Bud Alcott, Scott Moore.
I-S Darin Gleichmann, Kelly Alcott.
Jeff Prosje. Swen Neufeldt,
Matt Moore. Douq Channel
Todd Clarke. John Metzger.
Charles Metzger. Gail Johnson.
Steven Bunker. Richard Sutcliffe.
TO KIPLEASUREIATIN Blett 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.





Editor's Log Volume 4 Issue 1 April 1987 Waterfront News 3


Editor's Log


The Coast Guard is proposing regulations designed
to reduce alcohol and drug use in recreational boating
operation. The Coast Guard Authorization Act of
1984 provides civil and criminal penlities for an
individual who is intoxicated while operating a
vessel as determined under standards prescribed
by the Federal Department of Transportation.
Proposed are standards for determining
intoxication caused by drugs or alcohol, either
based on a percentage of alcohol in the blood,
resulting from blood or breath tests, or on
observations of the boater's demeanor of
-performance. Proposed rules published in the
May 23, 1986 Federal Register (51 FR 18902)
applied primarily to commercial vessels. A new
proposal would expand those proposed rules to
include all vessels. For boats used for
recreational purposes the Federal standards
would conform to State standards for
intoxication, where enacted. These proposals are
based on indications that alcohol and/or drugs
are involved in a substantial number of
recreational boating casualties, reads the
Federal Register of Monday February 9,1987 (Vol.
52, No 26). The Coast Guard is soliciting
comments up until May 11, 1987. Comments
should be submitted to:
Commandant (G-CMC/21)
U.S. Coast Guard
Washington, DC 20593
*0@
"I'm not a quitter," restaurateur Thomas Quinn
said in mid-March. "I believe in the restaurant and
in downtown Fort Lauderdale. We were one of the
first restaurants, on the New River to start
bringing people downtown at night. Now that all
the things we visualized are coming to reality
with redevelopment, it would be crazy to just up
and quit."
Mr. Quinn, of course is referring to The Ancient
Mariner, the floating restaurant on the New River
closed last year after a hepatitis outbreak. It was
about to be reopened by Quinn with a new name
March 21st.
Rechristened Chapman's River Raw Bar, the
steel-hulled 165-foot former Coast Guard cutter
has undergone $350,000 in renovations. New
kitchen equipment, wooden decks and an inside
bar are among the additions along with a newly
hired staff of 50 including a new cook.
"A lot of people are looking forward to this
restaurant opening, declares Quinn. "They know
the history of it. They miss it. Where else can you
eat fresh seafood, sit outside on the deck and
watch the boats go by?"
With the Port Everglades site settled on for the
Broward .Convention Center, the County
Commission is proposing a study of a tunnel to
replace the 17th Street Causeway bridge over the
Intracoastal Waterway in Fort Lauderdale. The$1
million feasibility study with the federal
government paying 65 percent, is one of the major
items county commissioners are lobbying for
while in Washington. Visiting the area's
Congressional delegation, Commissioners Gerald
Thompson, Sylvia Poitier and Chairman Howard
Forman were shepherding a bill through the
House and Senate in March which contained
among other surface transportation projects, the
tunnel study. "That bridge is going to have to be
replaced in the near future," Commissioner
Thompson said. "I think a tunnel is the only way
to go." The House of Representatives o.k.'d the
tunnel study March 18th sending it on to the
Senate who was considering it as the Waterfront
News went to press.
***



NWC Mobile & Marine Communications, Inc.
Cellular Phones wE-!ber
(Insurance Available)
2-Way Radios
VHF Marine
Data Communications Equipment
P.O BOX 10783 Niel W Christensen
POMPANO BEACH. FL 33061 Director
TELEPHONE 946-2196 Patricia Kosko
S WE ACCEPT ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS


The Army Corps of Engineers is proposing a general
permit for seventeen coastal Florida counties
including Dade, Broward and Palm Beach,
covering new private, multi-family, and
commercial dockage less than 100 feet. The state
Fish and Wildlife Department expressed concern
to the Corps about boat/manatee collisions on
the waterways. County by county manatee
protection plans with area workshops will be
encouraged by the proposed permitting plan.
According to Dr. Hall, a civilian in the Army
Corps Engineers' Jacksonville office, including
multi-family dockage in such a permit would
make it easier for waterfront condominiums to
build new dockage. Docking restrictions with the
proposed permitting procedures provides for one
boat slip per 100 feet of dockage. If a boat owner
boat owner has one power and sailboat or two
sailboats, two slips will be allowed. Dr. Hall
concedes that enforcement of such regulations
will be difficult, particular, if say, a two sailboat
owner sells his two slip dockage to a two power
boat owner. Look for more on this topic in the
months ahead if this proposal survives initial
public scrutiny.
According to the outgoing director of the
National Hurricane Center in Coral Gables,
millions of people living along America's coasts,
particularly in South Florida, are more vulnerable
than ever to hurricanes.
"The price may be thousands of lives," Neil
Frank told the U.S. Senate Commerce Committee
in March, if the nation doesn't seek solutions to
the problem.


Recent studies have indicated it would take 20
to 30 hours to evacuate some of the most
hurricane prone areas, including South Florida
and the Keys, the Tampa Bay area and the
Galveston, Texas area. The National Hurricane
Center is able to provide only about 12 hours of
warning time for evacuation to these areas,
Frank warned, and hurricanes can unexpectedly
change course.
To compensate for possible course changes,
hurricane evacuations often have to be urged for
large areas, forcing people to leave home
needlessly. This damages the credibility of the
center, said Frank, and makes people less likely
to depart again if asked to.
Frank called on Congress to move for
completion of detailed evacuation studies for
vulnerable coastal areas.

The city of Fort Lauderdale is proceeding on its
plans to create the one-way pairing of.AIA and Birch
Road along the beach and Intracoastal Waterway
from Bayshore Drive to Seabreeze. Other beach
redevelopment plans include: replacing existing
angled parking on the east side of A1A with a
pedestrian promenade and bike path, providing
wide sidewalks and pedestrian plazas on A1A's
westside; diverting south bound A1A traffic to
Birch Road via Bayshore Drive; and realigning
Birch Road from Valencia Street to Las Olas
Boulevard so it connects with Seabreeze
Boulevard. The city hopes to make these changes
in the next 3 1/2 to 5 years.


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SVolume 4 Issue 1 April 1987 Warerfront News


News


Boats as second homes may be eliminated


The Tax Reform Act of 1986 presently allows a
boat answering to the description of a home by
having eating, sleeping, and sanitary facilities on
board to be treated as a second home which


Woman becomes-

commodore


!4\ t


New commodore, Helen Armstrong, escorted by
past commodore, Harold Fox,.from the.flagship.

by Joan Sheridan
On February 15, 1987 Lauderdale Isles Yacht &
Tennis Club held their annual tradition called "The
Fleet Review". A fleet review is when the chain of
command changes at a yacht club from the old
board of governors to the newly elected board. It
is an important event, in as much as the vice
commodore becomes the new commodore. That
in itself is a very important ceremony. This year,
for the first time in the history of the Lauderdale
Isles and Tennis Club, the newly installed
commodore is a woman, Helen Armstrong.
A fleet review consists of several boats. The
first boat is the "Flag Ship" with Commodore, Vice
Commodore, Past Commodore and spouse on
board. The next boat is for the Board of Governors
and their spouses. The Commodore, Vice
Commodore and Board reviews the fleet of
decorated boats as they.pass by. There is a flag
ceremony in the main hall of the club and the
entire new board and their spouses are
introduced. All of the membership congratulates
the new board in a reception line at the club
house, after which a buffet luncheon is served
and the party begins.'This event marks the
beginning of the year for the new board which has
many responsibilities. Not only does the Board of
Governors help run the club, but each newly
elected board member is appointed a position by
the new Commodore.
This year's board includes: Commodore-Helen
Armstrong, Secretary Beverly Perraud,
Treasurer John Brandt, Athletics Al Grover,
Bingo Philip Beck, Entertainment- Jim
Thompson, Membership Peter Sheridan,
Yachting James Carnes, and Youth Scott Di
Salvo. The position of Vice Commodore Joe
O'Hara, was voted on by the equity membership,
as the Vice Commodore automatically becomes
the Commodore the following year. There are also
non-voting associate members of the yacht club.
One of the biggest events of this year will be "A
Riverfront Festival" Sponsored by United
Cerebral Palsy of Broward County. The event will
be held at the Lauderdale Isles Yacht and Tennis
Club, 2637 Whale Harbor Lane, Ft. Lauderdale, on
Saturday, April 4th and Sunday, April 5th from
10:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. There will be fun for the
entire family with, rides, games, crafts, plants,
indoor flea market, food and drinks, homemade
cakes and goodies, exhibits and much more. Yes,
this is going to be a very busy year for the new
Board of Governors and we hope YOU will come
over and join in the fun to help make it a
successful one.


qualifies for deductibility of mortgage interest.
There are some stipulations such as using it a
minimum of fourteen days during the year.
However, there is a movement on Capitol Hill to
eliminate the mortgage interest deduction for
those boat owners who consider their boat a
second home through a technical corrections bill
termed the Technical Corrections Act proposed
by the Treasury Department. Word has it that Sen.
John Danforth (Republican-Missouri) is fuming
over boats qualifying as second homes.
No actual figures have been given which would
indicate that substantial tax revenues are being
lost as a result of this allowance. On the other
hand, the elimination of the second home
mortgage interest deduction for boat owners will
have a devastating effect on boat sales in the
billions of dollars. It is not necessarily a loophole
for wealthy boat owners; many of the boats
which qualify are owned by middle-income
families who have chosen a boat to live on during
weekends and holidays versus buying a condo,
cottage, or mobile home.
This issue has even made national news when
anchor Tom Brokaw (NBC) broadcast "Boats,
Yachts. Floating pleasure palaces. Water-borne
tax deductions bobbing about unscathed in a
sea of nondeductibility." And the Miami Herald
recently wrote "Boat loophole remains afloat".
Reprinted: Marine Industries Association of South Florida
March 1987 Newsletter


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I- -







Volume 4 Issue 1 April 1987 Waterfron News 5




Lauderdale Power Squadron installs new Commander


Laurence 0. Haupt assumed command of the
Fort Lauderdale Power Squadron March 23 in
ceremonies at the Lauderdale Isles Yacht and
Tennis Club. The Squadron is the local unit of
United States Power Squadrons, a large private
boating fraternity.
District Commander William W. White will
install Commander Haupt and the other offices of
the Squadron: Milton B. Pulch, Executive Officer;
John M Kaeser, Educational Officer; Jeffery A.
Doyle, Administrative Officer; Gerald Van
Blarcom, Jr., Secretary; and Kenneth H. Lannin,
Treasurer.


Commander Haupt joined the Cincinnati
Squadron of USPS in 1971. He transferred to the
Fort Lauderdale Squadron in 1983 after living
aboard a 42' sailboat with his wife, Dorothy, for
six years, including three years in the
Mediterranean and two Atlantic crossings.
Dorothy Burtoft, President Southeast Florida
Power Squadron Auxiliaries, will install the
Auxiliary officers: Dorothy Haupt, President;
Alice Gillette, Vice President; Rose Henry,
Recording Secretary; Constance Delano,
Treasurer; and Virginia LaFavre, Corresponding
Secretary.


Commodores' Club elects officers

by M.G. Swift
Benjamin H. Ross of Delray Beach was elected
president of the Fort Lauderdale chapter of the
Commodores' Club of America at the newly
organized chapter's January meeting in Pompano
Beach. Commodores' Club membership is open to
past and present commodores of any chartered
yacht club in the United States. The Fort
Lauderdale chapter includes Broward, Dade and
Palm Beach Counties. It is a non-profit
organization.
Joining Ross at helm of the local Commodores'
Club are: James A. Conso of Fort Lauderdale,
elected vice president; secretary, Robert H.
MacNeil, Pompano Beach; Palm Beach Gardens
resident Roy Mahoney chosen treasurer, and
John L. Melchior from Miami elected fleet
commander of the group. Richard Sage of West
Palm Beach, Alfred Cahill from Pompano Beach,
Dr. Paul Lifeset of Deerfield Beach, and Alfred
Brenner from Delray Beach make up the board of
directors of the Fort Lauderdale chapter. They
were elected to two year terms of office.. 11:30 a.m. Wed
The April meeting of Commodores' Club of Pit Restaurant,
America Fort Lauderdale chapter will be held Pompano Beach


nesday, April 8 at the Flaming
1150 North Federal Highway,
. For more information about this


Over 450 units of USPS nationwide invite the
public to instruction in boating twice a year. The
class currently underway at the New River Middle
School will conclude on April 7. The next class
will begin in September. For more information
call John Kaeser, Squadron Educational Officer at
467-0739.
Squadron members completed construction
and occupied a building at 3904 Ravenswood
Road in 1961. Highway relocation made it
necessary to vacate the building in 1985. Plans
have been completed and property has been
purchased at 915 S.W. 26th Street for
construction of a new building.


fraternity of yacht club commodores phone 781-
6649 or 564-3163 in Broward County, 235-6262 in
Dade, and in Palm Beach call 276-7085.


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SVolume 4 Issue 1 April 1987 Waterfront News


Commerce


9th Annual Marine Flea Market Set for April 24


The Dania Marine Flea Market returns to Dania
Jai Alai, April 24th, 25th, and 26th. The three day
event annually transforms the Jai Alai Fronton
parking lot into "the world's largest nautical
swap shop". The marine flea market has
established itself as an ideal place to buy or sell
marine equipment and other boating related
items in a free enterprise atmosphere of dickering
and dealing.
Originated in 1979, the Dania Marine Flea
Market has proven to be a service to the boating
industry and yachtsman alike. It's the place to
buy or sell those marine items that have
accumulated as a result of obsolescence, model
changes, over ordering, trade-ins or minor
damage. Last year's flea market had sellers from
throughout the United States occupying over 400
booths selling everything imaginable from fine
shark's tooth jewelry to engine parts, used boats,
and marine newspapers.
Because the marine flea market occurs only
one weekend a year, it allows boat and accessory
manufacturers the opportunity to sell large
quantities of teak, upholstery, instruments and
accessories that they would not be able to sell
through normal channels and at unbelievably low
prices! Groups of private individuals rent space to
sell the "nautical treasures" found while cleaning
out garages and dock boxes of accumulated boat
parts and fishing tackle. According to Al
Behrendt, organizer of the event, "The buyers
love a. good deal and the sellers enjoy turning
their unwanted marine items into cash. The
dickering and dealing are just part of the fun!"
The huge crowds visiting the marine flea
market come from all parts of Florida and the


Bahamas. A growing number of boat dealers and Free parki
private individuals have found the marine flea mean that
market to be an excellent place to sell used boats. merchandi
A notary public on the premises is available to This year t
help finalize the boat sales. public at n
The Dania Marine Flea Market offers everyone Saturday,
with an interest in boats and things nautical a Admission
relaxed and casual atmosphere to browse and there'
through more than eight acres of sales booths. admitted b


Amateur Boat Building Contest
Those attending the 5th Annual Ft. Pierce
Boating and Watersports Show to be held at the
St. Lucie County Civic Center, April 3-5, will be
treated to some unusual entertainment, as teams
of students from area schools compete in an
Amateur Boat-Building Contest complete with
sea trials in a man-made pond.
The contest requires all construction to take
place on site, during show hours. Teams will be
provided with necessary materials to build a
small wooden craft, along with a few added
extras to challenge their creativity. "We
anticipate that the contestants will want to put paraded th
their own personal design touches on their boats, pond out
since appearance is a factor in the judging," said practicality
show promoter Stanley Huddleston. "So, we're determine
giving them some flour and newspaper along "There is
with the lumber and other supplies, and they'll Huddleston
take it from there." manufactui
Construction will begin on Friday evening, ooportuniti
April 3rd, the first day of the Show, and continue We just fel
until Sunday, when the finished boats will be some fun a


ng and a spacious food service area
buyers can take hours to inspect the
se and negotiate an agreeable price.
he marine flea market will open to the
noon on Friday, April 24th, 9:00 AM on
April 25th and Sunday, April 26th.
for adults is $4.00, children are free
s acres of free parking. Sellers are
y advanced registration only.


rough the civic center to the man-made
side. There, seaworthiness and
y of design will be tested in a race to
the winning team.
s also a serious side to this," said
i. "As a growing center for boat
ring, the Treasure Coast is loaded with
es for careers requiring these skills.
t we could emphasize that and have
at the same time."


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Volume 4 Issue 1 April 1987 Waterfront News 7



Lauderdale's Spring Boat Show moved to Memorial Day Weekend

by M.G. Swift


Earlier dates published previously for the 1987
Fort Lauderdale Spring Boat and Sport Show
were withdrawn, according to Andrew Doole, one
of the show organizers. This year's show has
been rescheduled for Friday, May 22nd through
Monday, May 25th at Bahia Mar Yachting Center
and Resort. That's Memorial Day weekend.
The spring show is into its fourth year
sponsored by the Marine Industries Association
of South Florida. With over 200 tented booths
planned and 80 land space displays laid out and
113 dock slips allowed for sailboats, small and
large power boats, and brokerage boats the
show is growing from its wet rainy birth in 1984
though, it is dwarfed by its big brother, the Fort
Lauderdale International Boat Show in the fall.
Show planners are confident the holiday will be
a plus for the spring event. "Many exhibitors have
expressed a preference for the Memorial Day
weekend," says Doole. "The attendance at our
first spring show three years ago on Memorial


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Friday, May 22
Saturday, May 23
Sunday, May 24
Monday, May 25
Admission:
Adults
Children 6-12
Under 6


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Power and sail boats, in-water and on land, of
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Show visitors a chance to see what's new on the


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CLASS OVERALL
TOR-I -- 1. Kialoa; 2. Boomerang;
3. Matador; 4. Obsession; 5. Rooftop.
IOR-Il -- 1.Infinity; 2. Leading Edge;
3. Fujimo; 4. Pioneer; 5. Nitissima.
IOR-III -- 1. Sprint; 2. Advantage;
3. BlueYankee; 4. Midtown; 5. Insat-
iable. IOR-IV -- 1. Bodacious; 2. Rag-
time; 3. Jack Knife; 4. Arete; 5. Im-
pulse. IOR-V -- 1. Kathryn; 2. Pican-
te; 3. Pipe Dreams; 4. Hot Tub.



IMS-I -- 1. Lunatic; 2. Pied Piper;
3. Wassail III; 4. Stainless; 5 Ram-
bunctious. IMS-II -- 1. Regardless;
2. Man-o-War; 3. Pirate Twin; 4.
Epatant; 5. Once Upon A time.


FLEET OVERALL

IOR -- 1. Sprint; 2. Advantage;
3. Infinity; 4. Blue Yankee; 5.
Boomerang; 6. Matador; 7. Kialoa;
8. Bodacious; 9. Kathryn; 10. Nit-
issima.


IMS -- 1. Regardless; 2. Lunatic;
3. Man-O-War; 4. Pied Piper; 5.
Pirate Twin; 6. Wassail III; 7. Epa-
tant; 8. Once Upon A time; 9. Robin;
10. Aggressor.


Photo by Greg Dellinger


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Volume 4 Issue 1 April 1987 Waterfront News


V
w,


Miami-Montego Bay Set for April 3rd


MONTEGO BAY, JAMAICA -In 1971 the Windward
Passage set an ocean sailing record which has
proven impossible to beat. The vessel sailed the
811 nautical miles between Miami, Fl and
Montego Bay, Jamaica in three days, three hours,
40 minutes and seven seconds.
On Friday, April 3,1987 more than 40 top sailing
craft from 30 to 80 feet in length will attempt to
break that record. PHRF (Performance Handicap
Racing Fleet), IOR (International Offshore Rule)
and IMS (International Measurement System)
fleets will run the Miami-Montego Bay Yacht Race
for the coveted winner's trophy, the Johnnie
Walker Cup.
Frequently 'called "ocean racing's most
complete test," the 'Mobay' stretches the
seamanship and navigational skills of even the
most experienced blue water amateur sailors.
The challenging beat, reach and run course is
sailed under the auspices of the Storm Trysail
Club, Montego Bay Yacht Club and the Jamaica
Yachting Association (JYA).
The prevailing south easterlies dictate a 295
mile weather leg to Great Issac, past GreatStirrup
and out into the Atlantic between Hole in the Wall
and Egg Island; then close reaching down the
Eleutheran coast to Cat Island.
This beat is followed by a 270 mile broad
reaching leg, down through Crooked Island
Passage and around the eastern tip of Cuba. The
final 246 mile westward leg home in Jamaica is
usually a downhill slide with the strengthening
trades over the port quarter. A majority of the
1986 race fleet had the broad reach of a lifetime
with continuous surfing in up to 35 knots of wind
under clear skies.
Those already registered to compete are the
first IMS entry a Beneteau 46', Eclipse, from
Philadelphia and Ix Chel, a 32 footer out of St.
Petersburg Yacht Club opening the PHRF roster.
The Windward Passage Challenge Cup, just

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At the finish off the 1961 Montego Bay Race. This photograph was taken
Jamaica by Ray Isard.
,_~~~. ''t
.... .;.. ,'.:
.=' . ...... ,. ;.t,.,, ,, ,,
...:.: .t ; ;: --, .. .. . .
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10O Volume 4' Issue1 April 1987 Waterfront News


Saiety


Satellite Navigation

by James E. Sullivan
Satellite navigation uses signals transmitted
from orbiting satellites to provide navigational
information. There are two types of systems to do
this; Transit (Satnav) and GPS, Global Positioning
System (Navstar). Both are operated by the
United States. The U.S. Navy controls Transit
while the Department of Defense controls GPS,
however GPS is not fully operational and because
of the Challenger disaster it may not be completed
untii the late 1990's or at least until a new shuttle
ca.n provide the means of placing the remaining
GPS satellites in orbit.
The paper will discuss Transit while the next
paper will cover the GPS system.
Sputnik I
Transit started with the first satellite launched
into space by the Russians. It was named
Sputnik, the date was October 4, 1957. It stunned
the world. At that time I was the operations officer
for a series of radar air defense units on the west
coast. Our radio receivers picked up the signals
transmitted by Sputnik. They sounded like a
peeping bird. We were fascinated by the sound
and at first thought that the peeps were sending a
message we could decode, but since the
amplitude nor the pulse intervals did not change
our listening became an exercise in futility.
However, the Applied Physics Laboratory of
John Hopkins University monitoring Sputnik
noticed that the signals experienced a slight
change in frequency as the satellite approached
and passed overhead. This change is known as
doppler shift and with this the position of Sputni!k
was located. It was further reasoned that if a
satellite's position was known a special radio
receiver on a vessel tuned to the satellite could
U --


establish the ship's position on earth. Put the
receiver in a submarine and there would be no
need for it to surface to shoot stars to reinitiate
the sub's INS (Inertia Navigation System).

hiker is
S her ctual hor e
(+ ) actual horn frequency
16.


(-)


doppler shift


ionm frecqucncy heard


Doppler Shift
How does it work? If a sound is moving
towards you the waves become compressed,
which causes the tone to seem to increase in
frequency and as the same sound moves away
the tones waves are stretched out causing a drop
in pitch. Hitch hikers know this doppler shift very
well. As the horn of a fast-moving vehicle
approaches it has a very high frequency
compared to the noise it makes when moving
away. Only when the horn is at the hiker's
position is the horn's transmitted and received
frequency the same.
TRANSIT
Each Transit satellite transmits a message
every two minutes giving its exact position in
space. The Satnav receiver on a vessel tracks the
satellite, decodes its message, measures the
dopple shift and calculates its position relative to
the known position of the "bird" as it passes by.
The receiver's fix is in latitude and longitude,
within 300 to 600 feet and will dead reckon
between the passes.
Transit has 6 active satellites plus one in-orbit
spare that can be switched on if needed. Transit
navigation isn't a continuous fixing process like,
say, Loran C or Omega. Average time between



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fixes varies from 35 to 100 minutes depending on
the vessel's latitude, time between fixes at 60 is
about 45 minutes, at the equator it is 90 minutes.
Time can be shorter or longer since the
independent birds can slowly drift east or west in
their polar orbits.
HISTORY
Funding for the development of Transit was
made in December 1958. It became operational in
1964 as the NNSS (Navy Navigation Satellite
System) to provide guidance for our nuclear
submarine fleet. It was then a highly classified
system. In 1967 President Johnson released it to
the commercial world, it was renamed Transit.
Oddly, the Russians who initiated space travel
with Sputnik were unable to develop a navigation
receiver and their fishing and merchant fleets use
over 200 Transit receivers to establish their
positions.
The Transit satellites were launched into orbit
from Vandenberg AFB by Scout four stage
rockets. The satellites are in polar orbits about
762 mile high, circling the earth every 107 minutes
with a speed of 14,600 knots broadcasting on two
frequencies; 400 Mhz and 150 Mhz. Two are
second-generation Nova space craft, the
remaining four are older Oscar satellites. Ground
control by the Navy is done at Point Magu,
California. The cost of a Satnav receiver has
tumbled to less than $3000 for a single channel
receiver.
Transit was to be a discontinued in 1994 but
because of the Challenger shuttle loss it will
probably be extended until GPS is fully
operational.


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I___~~I_~IYL)~ -i-


I







Volume 4 Issue 1 April 1987 Waterfront News


Evacuation by USCG helicopter


by H.W. Lange
When a life is at risk, your own or one of your
passengers, the USCG can be amazingly close.
Especially if you do the right things. Re-read last
month's article to be sure you rememberwhatthe
air SAR unit may do.
STo pick you up out of the water or to do an
emergency evacuation from your vessel can be
done by USCG helo' and the techniques are
similar so watch the following case.
PICKING UP A PERSON. Helo' evac' is hazardous
for everybody, thus only done when the casualty
may not survive. Particularly risky is cable lift in
high wind, and nightime low level flying is also
difficult. Do not blind a helo' with your lights.
Listen steadily for USCG air unit instructions as to
handling the casualty, as to navigating your
vessel, or as to receiving the cable. In extremis a
crew person will come down with the cable, or
may dive into the water.
For a serious illness, or severe casualty, you
may use Channel 16 PAN PAN, then work USCG on
an agreed channel., If you are very far offshore a
USCG medical person will ask many questions to
diagnose the illness or casualty, may assist in
describing first aid, and USCG Base will be
evaluating methods of evacuation.
Sometimes a fixed wing USCG air unit will be
far above and will have a flight surgeon thus
providing full diagnosis and discussing
medication. That aircraft may also request a
"long count" to fix your location in order to vector
a surface or air SAR unit for casualty pickup. Sea
conditions may make visual or even radar
location difficult; USCG might direct you to fire a



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meteor flare. Surface SAR units will be coming
your way even if helo evac is being studied. Have
someone on the radio all the time, if you have to
leave that post for navigational reason. Know
surface-to-air arm and body signals. Sometimes
USCG will put you on a "Comm Schedule". By this
they agree to call you at specified times (such as
every half hour).
The helo will come low to study your vessel,
looking for hazards to the helo or a cable. A
cleared area where the cable, or the basket on
cable, can be lowered is sought. Take down all
on-board obstructions but do not lose comm.
Give the heloyour course and speed, estimated
true wind direction and sea height. Remember,
there will be a high noise level under the helo, so
voice common deck will be almost impossible.
Keep personnel not involved clear of the hoist
area.
Bring the true wind to your port bow, set speed
to maintain steerageway but to ease motion. If a
trail line is dropped by helo, guide the basket or
stretcher to deck with the line. Keep line free.
Allow basket to touch deck or water to avoid
shock prior to handling it. If you must move
basket, unhook the hoist cable, Do not attach
cable to the vessel. In.a rather complicated case,
where there was difficulty finding the pleasure
boat, the USCG got the patient ashore in Miami in
two and one-half hours.
In another case where a woman on board was
severely burned, the pleasure boat skipper did a
good job. The helo came from a USCG cutter
which was offshore and thus found the vessel by
long count in about twenty minutes. The casualty
was properly strapped in the basket, the helo


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signaled to relower its cable and when hooked up
again signalled to hoist. The helo landed on deck
of Jackson Memorial Hospital (burn center) in
roughly one hour from the first VHF call to USCG.
A job well done.
Obviously the same cable procedure may be
used to pick up a survivor in the water after the
boat has gone down, if said survivor can be
found. That is why an immediate MAYDAY is
vital if you are sinking. With your location and
vessel description the SAR unit starts searching.
USCG determines the DATUM, i.e. probable
position corrected for drift (current and wind).
Then a search pattern is selected for the search
area. Surface and air units are assigned the most
likely pattern to find the target of the slowly
moving datum. The bright orange colored
personal floatation device, the floating EPIRB,
and floatsam are difficult to see in rough seas.
Hopefully you are prepared and have orange
marker, orange smoke, a distress flag, several
packs of meteor flares, a metal mirror to reflect
sunlight, a Class I orange personal flotation
device, and a handheld VHF when you are in the
water.



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12 Volume 4 Issue 1 April 1987 Worerfronr News COMMUNITY CALENDA

Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednes
1
April 1987 Waterway Cruising (
p.m., Nathaniel's New I
# O' nLauderdale. Call 484-1
South Florida Divers
S News p.m., Hollywood
Johnson's. 989-7539.
1224 Southwest 1st Avenu *. Tishan. reggae, 9:30
F oil Lauderdale. lHot ida 33315 The tide table datum is based on the New River Exchange, Fort Lauder
PhoneP (305) 524-945U at the Andrews Avenue Bridge. Data can be USCG-Aux. Boating a
adjusted for other locations by using the "Time
Adjustments to Tide Table" in the low right hand 7:30-9:30 p.m., Choral I
corner of this calendar. Call 524-9450 for more Middle School. 8 week
information Call 395-4864 or 997-54

Sn! tre Tide Tabls i lue NOTE: abMve the time Oi.di.c"te a 'ih ?G .- b~e a .20' '
limes are Sifiary and ltha HI? =d 1 7 ** O t(e f l W C ^ 51 [
Feel asbve or below."meau tl W tide.iiSe", our, 0ki0 .about h.c tbl '
Mo5 on arihsnorth o Equator 6 First 7 8 Commodores Club 11:
5on a s nh oon ion Apoge USCG-Aux Boating Skills course, 7:30 p.m., *-Commodores Club. 11:
National Library Week, through April Principles of Coastal Zone Management every Tuesday for 8 weeks, Deerfield Pit, Pompano Beach. C
11th. course begins, 6:30-9:30 p.m., Nova Beach Fire Station, U.S. 1 at Hillsboro Broward Shell Club,
Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club's Third Spring Age of Steam on Florida Waters exhibit, 10 Blvd. Call 479-0946. Beach Recreation Cent
Race. Call 392-8434. a.m.-4 p.m. Monday through Saturday, 1- USCG Aux. Seamanship course, 8 p.m., USCG-Aux. Boating Skill
Riverside Park Civic Association meeting, 4 p.m. Sunday, through May 16th, Fort 3550 Hollywood Blvd. Call 961-4147 or p.m., for six weeks,
4 p.m., Riverside Park pavillion, Fort Lauderdale Historical Museum. 962-3949. Center, 2220 NE 38 St.,
Lauderdale. Professional Men play for dancing, 7:30 Girl Scout Sing-Along, 6-8 p.m., Nativity Call 971-0648.
Ooug Henning. 5 & 7:30 p.m., Sunrise p.m., Beach Theater under the Stars, Church, 5220 Johnson St., Hollywood. USCG-Aux. Boating & S
Musical Theatre. Broadwalk at Johnson Street, Call 524-6508. 9:30 p.m. For eight wet
Gold Coast Railroad Museum tour. 1 p.m., Hollywood. Hillsboro Beacon Yacht Club board Boca Raton Middle Sct
next to Metrozoo, Dade County. Call 375- Hagler/Leonard Fight. 9 p.m., on closed meeting, 7 p.m., HBYC clubhouse, 2881 E. Sailing Association i1
1492. circuit t.v., Sunrise Musical Theatre. 28 Ct., Lighthouse Point. 781-7739. p.m., Galleria Mall Ca
HIGH 1.6' 11.4' 5' 1.3' 1 5 3' +1.6' -i
TIME 0131o0756,1331?2011 i 0230*0900 4362':15 U331.- 1545'21 04361105*1651
LOW -i0.5' i 0.2' 0.6 0.3' 0.6 -6.3 -30.5'
1 Moon oEquator 13 14 Passover Full Mloon
S* Poetry in a Pub, 1:30 p.m., Nathaniel's* Gulfstream Sail Club meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
New River Tavern. Call 742-5624. Lauderdale Isles Yacht Club.
Port Everglades Row Club, 1 p.m., Hillsboro Beacon Yacht Club meeting, 7
Holland Park boathouse, 7th Avenue & Jamaica Race Week through April 19th. p.m., 2881 E. 28 Ct., Lighthouse Point. Call
Johnson St., Hollywood. Call 760-7800 Gulfstream Sailing Club Board Meeting, 781-7739.
(days) or 761-7640 (evenings). 7:30 p.m., 303 SE 17th St., 4th Floor., Ft; USCG-Aux. Boating Skills class, 8 p.m., USCG-Aux. Boating t
Sea Flea Market noon-5 p.m., 1525 North Lauderdale. Call 581-2154. 3550 Hollywood Blvd., Room 220. Call 7:30-9:30 p.m., Choral
Federal, Fort Lauderdale. Hall of Fame Band plays for dancing, 7:30 961-4147. Middle School. Call 391
South Florida Music & Arts Expo. 2 p.m.-2 p.m., Beach Theater under the Stars, USCG-Aux. Seamanship course, 7:30 p.m., Opera: Aida by Gi
a.m., Musicians Exchange, Fort Broadwalk & Johnson St., Hollywood. Deerfield Beach Fire Station, U.S. 1 at Italian), 8 p.m.,
Lauderdale. Oiscovery Center will be open 10 a.m.-5 Hillsboro Blvd. Call 479-0946. Auditorium, Fort Laud
Fort Lauderdale Seafood Festival. New p.m. through April 24th, 231 SW 2nd Jazz Band. 9 p.m.-1 a.m., 3521 W. Broward Day in Tal
River from Brickell to Bubeau Park. Avenue, Fort Lauderdale. Broward Blvd., Fort Lauderdale. April 16th. Call 462-36
HiGH 0' -2.2' 22 '.2'
-IME- 0139*0727 .1 1953 .' 01: -.b 1 _. 20 4 -'. i "" 1 1121 0 6 0339 0' e 55;
LOW -0.' -0.3' -. -0.2' -O.

19 Easter 20 21 22
Marine Industries Association of South
Florida board meeting. Call 764-6366.
River Oaks Civic Association, 7:30 p.m.,
Westminster Church, 1100 SW 21 St., Ft. Collegiate Dual Swimi
Lauderdale. Call 462-1356. April 26, a national c(
Easter Sunrise Services. 8 a.m., Beach Jerry Brock Trio plays for dancing, 7:30 USCG-Aux. Seamanship Course, 7:30 p.m., USCG-Aux. Boating & S
Theatre under the Stars, Broadwalk at p.m., Beach Theater under the Stars, Deerfield Beach Fire Station, U.S. 1 at 9:30 p.m., Choral R
Johnson St., Holywood. Broadwalk and Johnson St. Hillsboro Blvd., Call 479-0946. Middle School. Call 39
Easter Oyster Shell Hunt. 2 p.m., Oiscovery Center holiday minicamps, USCG-Aux. Boating Skills Class, 8 p.m., Broward Business &
Discovery Center, 231 SW 2nd Avenue, through April 22nd, Fort Lauderdale. Call 3550 Hollywood Blvd., Room 220. Call Network breakfast, 7
Fort Lauderdale. 462-4116. 961-4147. 5580 W. Oakland Park
HIGH i : 9'
i\, -. .. -', .. O0^57 2 1
[ ','" ,o.. .2. ..... : 3' 0 0. '

26 Daylight Saving Time begins ("spring 27 28 ... 29
forward" one hour)
Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club 4th Spring Race.. MET Fishing Tournament Booster Banquet.
Call 392-8434. Fort Lauderdale Waterfront Property 5:30 p.m., Miami Springs Villas. Auction.
Deering Estate canoe trip. 10 a.m.. Owners Association, 7:30 p.m., Hortt Call 376-3698.
Biscayne Bay, call 375-1492. Elementary School. Fort Lauderdale. Call USCG-Aux. Seamanship class, 8 p.m., 3550 USCG-Aux. Boating &A
Antigua Sailing Week. Race 1: Dickenson 467-8343. Hollywood Blvd., Room 220. Call 961- 9:30 p.m., Choral R<
Bay Race. Races through May 3rd. Call USCG-Aux. Safe Boating instruction. 8-10 4147. Middle School. Call 39
386-1196 (Miami). p.m., 601 Seabreeze Blvd., Fort USCG-Aux. Boating Skills Course. 7:30 Antigua Yacht Club Si
Model Railroad Buffs Swap Meet. 1-5 p.m., Lauderdale. Monday & Thursdays p.m., Deerfield Beach Fire Station, US 1 at Broward Business andI
Historical Museum of South Florida, through May 14th. Hillsboro Blvd. Call 479-0946. Network breakfast, 7
Miami. Call Model Railroad Association Gold Cup Race. 2nd race of Antigua English Harbour Race. third race of Restaurant, 5580 W. 0
235-4075. Sailing Week, Dickenson Bay. Antigua Sailing week. Lauderhill.
HIGH 2.2' 2.4: 2. 2 2. -2_ 2 + .2' 242 :" -2. 1'
TIME 0141 40227*1457e1059 O*, 0 &'-, 1 :':., 142 C'-'. : 11ir 172223 0445 023*1654
LOW --0.2' -0.5' -0.5 00 -0 4'
~~*~'uf~ 9.*I '' 'K.








& TIDE TABLES Volume4 issue 1 April 1987 WorrfrNews 13


Jay Thursday Friday Saturday

u2 1 4 Riverfront Festival, 10 a.m. 10 p.m..
lub Meeting, 7:30 Miami-Montego Bay Race start, Miami. through April 5th, Lauderdale Isle Yacht
liver Tavern, Fort Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Meeting. 7:30 Fort Pierce Boating & Watersports Show, Club. 583-7422.
00 or 523-7487 p.m., Sea Garden Resort, A1A,.Pompano noon-10 p.m., St. Lucie County Civic South Florida Givers Canoe & Camping
lub Meeting, 7:30 Beach. Center, through April 15th. Weekend. Jonathan Dickenson State Park.
each Howard Miami-Montego Bay Skippers Meeting. Greater Miami Annual Billfish Tournament. Call 971-3933.
Lauderdale Yacht Club. through April 5th. Walk America. 8:30 a.m., Smoker Park,
p.m., Musicians USCG-Aux. Boating Skills & Seamanship. 8 Michael Hedges. 8:30 p.m., Musicians Fort Lauderdale. 20 kilometer walk for
dale. p.m., 3550 Hollywood Blvd., Rm #220. Exchange, Fort Lauderdale, through March of Dimes. Call 565-0334.
d Sailing courses. Thursday for 12 weeks. Call 962-3949 or April 4th. Lecture: A Guide to Small & Historic
ioom, Boca Raton 961-4147. Boca Raton Classic Hits Series, Florida Lodgings of Florida by Herb Hiller, 1 p.m..,
on Wednesdays. Thee Blues Trio. 9 p.m., Midnight Blues Philharmonic Orchestra, 8:15 p.m., F.A.U. Historic Museum of South Florida's Main
09. Pub, Fort Lauderdale. Auditorium. Library, Miami. Call 375-1492.
.. .19 i ,.0 07 -0.3 i I .1lbH
4-1 1' i. i i iG H .
5 2311 0s533* Ii 1 1745 353 i i.1 .,, .. i 2 -o iiME
:'. 00' -0,3 0.4' -.0 LOW


0 a.m., Flaming
li 276-7085.
3 p:m., Pompano
,r. Call 942-5985.
s course, 7:30-9:30
Dixon AHL Rec.
Lighthouse Point.

ailing classes, 7:30-
ks, Choral Room,
ool: Call 395-4864
i Lauderdale, 7:30
11 491-3327.


5'
1)2321
i +0.2'


Sailing courses,
oom, Boca Raton
i-4864 or 997-5409.
,useppe.Verdi (in
War Memorial
erdale.
ahassee, through
i0.


9 International Yachtsmen Association
meeting, 7:30 p.m., Harbor Lights
Restaurant, Dania. Call 920-3555.
Hillsboro Inlet Governing Board Meeting
USCG-Aux. Seamanship course, 8 p.m.,
3550 Hollywood Blvd., Room #220. Call
961-4147.
Viet Nam Veterans, Post FL-4, 7 p.m.,
American Legion clubhouse on Dixie, two
blocks south of Hallandale Blvd. Call 920-
4523, 925-7212 or 985-9498.
Peggy Edwards, pop singer accompained
by Jerry Carretta, 8 p.m., Young Circle,
Hollywood.


-- 1.7 i-1.6'
0527e1155*1743
i0.3'


16

Greater Fort Lauderdale Boardsailing
Association meeting, 7:30 p.m., Riverside
Hotel, Fort Lauderdale.
Sailboat Bend Civic Association meeting.
7:30 p.m., Salvation Army Community
Center, 90 SW 9 Avenue, Ft. Lauderdale.
Yacht Charter Association of Florida. 7:30
p.m., Seafair, Dania. Call 525-0831.
USCG-Aux. Boating Skills class. 8 p.m.,
3550 Hollywood Blvd., Room #220. Call
961-4147.
S2' 24'
0423,1002J] 1537L22466
S -0.1' -0 6'


* University of Miami Shark Research Fishing
Tournament through April 12th, Miami
Beach Marina. Call 284-5500.
Musical: A Chorus Line. 8 p.m., through
April 12th, Sunrise Musical Theatre.
Spring Break Games. 11 a.m.-2 p.m., Fort
Lauderdale beach directly across from
Hall of Fame Pool. Last day.
Dr. John, 8:30 p.m., Musicians Exchange,
Fort Lauderdale, through April 11th.
Harvey Mandel & the Midnight Blues Band,
10 p.m.-3 a.m., Blue Midnight Pub, Fort
Lauderdale.
S1 8'- i6 8 '
00i2-06 i0!2361i828
i0.2 l 0.1'


17








Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Easter Cruise.
through April 20th. Call 968-8255.
Team Search Windsurfing Regatta, Miami,
through April 19th. Call 557-5217.
'2 2.2'
Oi009i 9- ;252336
00 -0.5'


Manatee Day
I *Fort Lauderdale Seafood Festival. New
River from Brickell to Bubeau Park,
through April 12th.
Moonlight canoe trip; call 375-1492.
Gulfstream Sailing Club Spring Buoy Race
#5, twilight. Call 583-5703,
Gulfstream Sailing Club Easter Cruise. Call
761-8753. (evenings).
Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Coastal Race #1,
10 a.m., to Port Everglades Sea Buoy and
back. Call 392-8434.
South Florida Diver's Tango in the
Mangroves, 9a.m., Virginia Key. Call 581-
III.Aft


1.9: 2.0'
O ,5'0S ,-- 1317; 1913
0.0' -n


HIGH
TIME.
LOW;


8
Gulfstream Sailing Club. Sunfish Fleet. 1st
SpringRace
American/ Merchant Marine Veterans, 1
p.m., American Legion Hall, 4250 NE 5th
Avenue, Fort Lauderdale. Call 925-5869.
Redonda Race, Antigua Yacht Club.
Moonlight Gourmet canoe trip. Call 375-
1492.
Broward Symphony Orchestra, 8:15 p.m.,
Bailey Hall, Broward Community College.
Navy SeaBees Veterans luncheon, noon,
Morrison's Cafeteria, 1700 N. Federal
Hwy., Fort Lauderdale. Call 781-4237.
q HI I-GH

S .1 LOW
0 0(A


ning Meet, through
petitiono.
!ailing courses, 7:30-
om, Boca Raton
-4864 or 997-5409.
Profession Referral
:30 a.m., Denny's
Bivd., Lauderhill.


.9 .
2.2257 :
... 0.0'


23'
Tarpon River Association, 7:30 p.m.,
Calvary Church, 706 SW 6 Street, Ft.
Lauderdale.
USCG-Aux. Boating Skills course, 8 p.m.,
3550 Hollywood Blvd., Room 220. Call
961-4147.
Family Island Regatta, Bahamas, through
April 26st. Call 446-4111.
Exhibition: A Separate Reality: Florida
Naive, through July 12th, Museum of Art,
Fort Lauderdale.
Guadeloupe Race, Antigua, sailing.


-Q 2 ',2 *


24


Fort Lauderdale Semi-Annual Billfish
Tournament through April 26th. Call 791-
2132.
Dania Marine Flea Market, Dania Jai Alai,
parking lot through April 26th.
Etta James. 8:30 p.m., Musicians
Exchange, Fort Lauderdale, through
April 25th.
Jet Nero Quarter, Jazz, noon, S.E. Bank
Plaza, downtown Miami.

i)-. 7 i : \ !, iO '
O'.:'!? ^ ?1


25


* Gulfstream Sailing Club. 1st Coastal Race,
Palm Beach.
* Shore Shine, beach cleanup, Fort
Lauderdale. Call 763-6323.
* Marathon Offshore Challenge, powerboat
races.11 a.m.
* Mistral State Windsurfing Championships,
through April 26th, call 627-1166.
* Caribbean Night at Palm Beach Sailfish
Club, 6 p.m.
* Chicken Key canoe trip, 8:30 a.m.,
Biscayne.Bay, call 375-1492.


.1
04W


30


ailing classes. 7:30
om, Boca Raton
-4864 or 997-5409.
ngle Handed Race.
professional Referral
:30 a.m., Denny's
akland Park Blvd.,


S2.3'
*2302


* Week of the Ocean student exposition,
through May 3rd, Galleria Mall, Fort
Lauderdale..
* USCG-Aux. Boating Skills course. 8 p.m.,
3550 Hollywood Blvd., Room 220. Call
961-4147.
* Curtain Bluff Race, 4th race, Antigua
Sailing Week.
* Joe Sodja, classical guitarist, 8 p.m.,
Young Circle, Hollywood.


+2.0' -2.1'
052411001734@2341
0. 1' -0 3


A D,IV /


Boca !int ............... 08
Di erfield iBeach .... ..... ... ....
Hiilsboro In!et ...... .. ........ 3
Bahia Mar. .................. ....... 20
Port Evergiad(-s .......: .. ........... -45
Dania Cuti Off ......... .. ....... i 45
Dav e Bridge ...................... 40
Hauiover iilet ....... ....... 3
Government Cui ';.' .. ......-39


*Tl J .. ........


Low
-07
......... -507
: ......... --8
... ..... -50
.......... 12.8
..28


. .. ........ 40
S.. 39
... .. -5


Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co.. Inc: 1986


-


'


0I14.


on fcuisero


;3 ,
c.L
-~'~q~~?:I~Ji







14 Volume 4 Issue 1 April 1987 Worerfront News


Fishing


Fort Lauderdale Semi-Annual


Billfish Tournament


The Fort Lauderdale Semi-Annual Billfish
Tournament will hold its 44th tournament April
24, 25, 26, 1987 at Harbourtowne Marina, Dania,
Florida. Entry fee is $135.00 per angler and $75.00
each junior angler (under 16) if accompained by
registered adult angler.
This is basically a billfish tournament with the
anglers fishing for sailfish, white and blue
marlin and always a possible spearfish or
swordfish. Sailfish are to be tagged and released
' ;tli one per angler per tournament allowed to be
bought in for weighing for various prizes.
Marlin, spearfish .or swordfish as well as the
three allowable non-bill species, dolphin, wahoo



: .I
,i,- K,
P s~i *' v^ s-*S 1." *-


and tuna, must be brought to weigh in dock.
150 to 200 boats are expected to be fishing the
three day tournament. Top prize money is
$7500.00 to top boat and crew. $3000.00 second
place boat and crew, $2,000.00 for 3rd place boat
and crew, $1,500.00 to 4th place boat and crew
and $1,250.00 for 5th place boat and crew. in
addition there is a semi-sweep award of $1,000.00
to team bringing in a wahoo, dolphin and tagging
a sail. Angler awards of $1,000.00 for heaviest
billfish on Sigma line, $2,000.00 heaviest dophin,
$1,000.00 heaviest wahoo and $500.00 heaviest
tuna are other prizes. In addition there are many
trophies and merchandize awards for various


categories including junior angler.
There is a Bimini start each day off Ft.
Lauderdale beach at 8:00 a.m. with lines out at
4:00 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 2:30 p.m.
Sunday. Harbourtowne is putting on a fish fry and
clam bake Friday evening 6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
and a barbeque Saturday from 6:00 p.m. to 8:30
p.m.
Spectators may come to the weigh ins starting
from lines out time to 7:00 p.m. on Friday and
Saturday and 4:00 p.m. Sunday. The Kickoff
registration party is Thursday, April 23rd starting
at 6:00 p.m. and the awards party Sunday starting
at 7:00 p.m., both at Tugboat Annies,
Harbourtowne.


Junior Fishing Tournament planned


A fishing tournament for boys and girls
through age 15 is planned for Saturday, May 2,
1987 at the Pompano Pier. The North Broward
Kiwanis Club is sponsoring this event, scheduled
to be held from 7 a.m. to noon.
Last year, seventy-two young people competed
in the 1986 fishing tournament. The 1987 Junior
Fishing Tournament will award first, second and
third place trophies to three age groups: 6 and
under, 7 to 10 and 11 to 15.
Tickets will be available at the pier the day of
the tournament for a $5 donation. For official
rules or other details call 524-9450 (ask for the
fishing desk).
The North Broward Kiwanis Club also sponsors
the annual Sailboat Fishing Tournament in the
fall and is having a Pancake Breakfast to raise
money for the Diabetes Research Foundation,
Sunday, March 1st from 8 a.m. to noon at the


Pompano Beach Recreation Center, 1801 N.E. 6th
Street. This active Kiwanis club has a breakfast
meeting Friday morning from 7:30-8:30 a.m. at the
Pompano Beach Golf Course clubhouse. Meetings
are open to the public and feature interesting
guest speakers.


NW "Ib ST.*


_








Volume 4 Issue -1April 1987 Waterfront News 5


Gourmet canoeing returns with spring


Paddle the quiet waters of West Lake or cruise
down the New River. Enjoy the wildlife of a
mangrove thicket or explore a maze of
meandering canals. Then enjoy a gourmet meal
with your new canoeing friends at one of the
area's finest waterfront restaurants. This,
according to Sibyl Robbins with City of Fort
Lauderdale Parks and Recreation Department, is
what "Gourmet Canoeing" is all about.
This year's Gourmet Canoeing program is being


expanded to three nights: Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday from late April through May to
early June, says Ms. Robbins. To date, Shirttail
Charlie's, Rustic Inn, Tugboat Annies and SeaFair
have signed on and Robbins is negotiating with
other waterfront restaurants to be added to the
program's menu.
Trips will leave the scheduled restaurant at
5:45 p.m. sharp. The trip fee is $10 per person for
canoe and equipment rental. Dinner costs are on


you. There are no refunds, reports Sibyl Robbins.
Call her for reservations at 761-5419 or write to:
Gourmet Canoeing, Parks & Recreation
Department, P.O. Box #14250, Fort Lauderdale, FL
33302. Robbins will send you a complete schedule
of dates and restaurants.
"What a great way to spend an evening," writes
Ms. Robbins. "Return to shore, sit down, relax in
the pleasant atmosphere and enjoy a delicious
meal."


Other canoeing opportunities


Broward County
John U. Lloyd Beach State Recreation Area. 6501
N. Ocean Dr. Dania: canoeing in Whiskey Creek:
rentals S6 an hour plus S20 refundable deposit;
must show driver's license: 50 cents park
admission: 922-7320.
Quiet Waters Park, 6601 N. Powerline Road,
Deerfield Beach: canoeing on large lake, weekends
and holidays only: $4.50 per hour, $8.50 half-day.
plus S5refundable deposit: park admission 50 cents
per person on weekends and holidays: 421-3133.
Topeekeegee Yugnee (T.Y.) Park. 3300 N. Park
Road. Hollywood; 40 acre lake; $4 per hour plus S5
refundable deposit; park admission $1 for non-
district residents. 50 cents residents, 50 cents
children 6-12: 961-4430.
Tradewinds Park, 3600 W. Sample Road, Coconut
Creek; canoeing in bayou connecting to lake.
weekends and holidays only: $4.50 per hour. S8.50
half-day, plus $5 refundable deposit, park
admission 50 cents per person on weekends and
holidays; 979-8700.
Tree Tops Park, 3900 SW 100 Ave., Davie:
canoeing in two lakes and canal, weekends and
holidays only: S4.50 per hour, $8.50 four hours,
$10.50 eight hours, plus $4.50 refundable deposit
and show driver's license, park admission 50 cents
per person on weekends and holidays: 474-4650.
City of Fort Lauderdale Parks and Recreation
Department sponsors gourmet canoe trips along
the New River and West Lake in Fort Lauderdale
from April through June. Participants meet at area
restaurants. take a leisurely canoe trip, then return
to the restaurant for a gourmet meal. Canoe rental
fee of $10 per person does not include cost of


dinner. Call 761-5419 for information.
Dade County
Metropolitan Dade County Park and Recreation
Department: Tour of Matheson Mangroves Sunday
and April 11. S12 per person: tour of Steamboat
Creek: March 22: S18 per person: no food or drinks.
Call 662-4124 to register: bring your own lunch and
beverages.
Charles Deering Estate 16701 S.W. 72nd Ave..
Miami: Guided canoe trips across Biscayne Bay to
Chicken Key. site of bird rookery: most trips'cost
S10-S13 per person ($5 for children) and include
tours of estate: call 255-4767 to register.
Historical Museum of Southern Florida:
Moonlight Gourmet Trips. April 11. April 18. May 9.
May 16: S30 non-members, includes meal. Across
Biscayne Bay to Chicken Key. April 25: $22 non-
members, includes breakfast. Deering Estate canoe
trip and estate tour. April 26: S24 non-members.
Oleta River, through mangroves and bird
sanctuary: May 2: $20 non-members. Call 375-1625
to register.
Palm Beach County
Palm Beach County Parks and Recreation
Department: Loxahatchee River trip, April 3: from
Riverbend Park, 1 1/4 miles west of the Florida
Turnpike in Jupiter: S15 per person includes canoe
and equipment usage, lunch, and return
transportation. A Loxahatchee Wildlife Refuge trip
is scheduled for March 24: $10 per person includes
canoe, equipment rental and lunch. Most trips don t
allow children under 18. Call Debbie Towers at 964-
4420 to register.
Canoe Outfitters: Self-guided trip (map provided)
from Riverbend Park in Jupiter. Canoe rental is S10


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per adult, S5 for children age 6-12. and $1 for
children under six (minimum $20 pei canoe). Call
746-7053 for reservations.
Johnathan Dickinson State Park (three miles
north of Jupiter on U.S. 1): Self-guided trip starts at
park in wider stretches of the Loxahatchee River:
rental S11 each canoe, plus S1 deposit. Call 746-1466
for information or to register.


Easter oyster shell hunt

FORT LAUDERDALE -- The Discovery Center
hosts its annual Easter Oyster Shell Hunt at 2 p.m.
on Sunday. April 19th.
Moi e than 150 children participate in this event
to hunt.for shells hidden in the Discovery Center
lawn and Illet the "Easter Oyster." Prizes are
awarded for the most shells found andl the most
unique shell found.
The Discovery Centei. located at 231 Southwest
Second Avenue(. s a halnds-on science, art and
history mIluseumll wheie learning by doing is
encou0Laged.





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16 *Volume 4 Issue 1 April 1987 Worerfronr News


Heritage


The Age of Steam on Florida Waters

by Suzanne Savery
A traveling exhibit entitled "The Age of Steam
on Florida Waters" is being featured at the Fort
Lauderdale Historical Museum through May 16,
1987.
This photographic exhibit highlights the great
steamboats-that regularly plied Florida waters at ,
the turn of the century, as well as oceangoing I- "
ships, excursion launches, and small deep-sea
craft.
The inclusion of these several categories of
steam-powered vessels has made it possible to .
represent a broad cross section of areas in the
state of Florida that were accessible to
waterborne traffic circa 1900. ai
To enterprising boatmen of that era, water was ., g 5mra 55
not a barrier to transportation but was rather a
link between coastal ports and the interior. As
water traffic grew, steamboats became
ubiquitous features of the state's waterways until
the competing railroads finally drove them out of
business in the early twentieth century.
It was in 1912 that inland water passages were
opened in South Florida. In April of that year the .. -
North New River Canal opened. This made travel -.
possible between Fort Lauderdale and Fort
Meyers, via the North New River Canal, Lake -
Okeechobee and the Caloosahatchee Canal. FORT LAUDERD!F HISTOWfCAL SOCIETY
Travel and trade continued along this route until
the North New River Canal was closed due to
selling in 1921 bringing to a close an era of inland
waterborne Iraffic in South Florida.


Steamer Suwanee, Fort Lauderdale,
circa 1915.


Viewers of this exhibit are offered the
opportunity to harken back to abygone age when
pafdlewheelers set the pace of travel on Florida's
rivers and to become familiar with the various
lypes of boats and ships that typified Florida in




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SVolume 4 Issue 1 April 1987 Waterfront News 17


The story of Tar Ba


Once upon a time there was a movie actor
named Clark Gable. His famous line at the end of
Gone With The Wind, "Really my dear, I don't give-
a-Damn! "echoes in the early morning stillness in
a Ft. Lauderdale boatyard. "Where does this
dialogue fit in?" you may ask. We are on board
Tar Baby the yacht that Gable once called his
own.
"She's old but she's elegant and everything
works", says Captain Dan Farrar who has been
her skipper for the past few years. Now, her
owners want to sell her. They can't afford the
upkeep anymore. Tar Baby is owned by Charles
Young, a Georgia oil man. He told me the story of
this fine yacht, named for the owner's association
with the asphalt business.


Looking aft in main salon at Gable's photograph
and a studio director's chair


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p otos by vJulie Tar Baby underway

It was-1945 when this hull came out of the Elco
Boat Works as the last PT hull made. She wasn't
destined to join her navy sister ships though, as
the war ended before she was finished. She was
purchased by a Chesapeak Bay skipper and
outfitted as a yacht. When actor Clark Gable was
shooting the MGM film, "The Huckster", on
location in Philadelphia, he happened to see the
boat. He liked her and made a deal with the owner
to lease her for ten years. He named the boat "The
Huckster" after the movie. Following Gable's
death the owner came on hard times and began to
sell off Gable memorabilia. He eventually ran the
boat up on a mud flat near Baltimore, where she
sat when the bank foreclosed.
Enter Ft. Lauderdale band leader, Johnny
Leighton, who bought her and brought her to the
Miami Shipbuilding yard where the badly worm
eaten planks nad plywood of the hull were
replaced. Tom Rustin of the yard remembers her
well. "It was in the late 60's and we brought in a
crew to spray fiberglass with chopper guns on
her repaired and thoroughly dried out hull," he
said. "The fiberglass-was very thick and soaked
into her well". Leighton found some good engines
and had her towed to the New River to do more
work. In 1973 Johnny Leighton was offered a job
to conduct a big band in Las Vegas and he offered
her for sale. Charles Young was looking for this
kind of a boat for corporate charters and he
bought her.
Young and his crew envisioned a rather trouble
free refit but deck beams had to be sistered and
the deck house was only toe nailed to the deck

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The pilothouse aboard Tar Baby


wood. Four years later, in 1977, she emerged from
the boatyard with all the problems corrected, in
Bristol condition. For the next few years she
showed off, gathering numerous trophies and
prizes in sport fishing tournaments in the gulf of
Mexico. This 85 foot. yacht has a very unique aft
deck with a fishing cockpit. From there she
cruised the keys. After a maintenance overhaul at
West Palm Beach, she began a three year tour of
duty in the Virgin Islands.
From Tar Baby's flying bridge to her asphalt-
filled steel keel she is a part of Mr. Young just like
she was a part of Clark Gable who's pictures still
grace the bulkheads of the main salon and
staterooms. When you are onboard her you are
impressed, even to her engine room. She's stately
and holds her age well.


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18 Volume 4 Issue 1 April 1987 Waterfront News


the Main Brace


-Covering the Waterfront


by Bobbi Belanger
BOBBY REYNOLDS has been called many
names. Those I can disclose here are
"Crawdaddy," one of the "Johnson Boys", and Bill
Hansen-Siegel calls him "Mr. Talent."
Why? First, because he is a Crawdad; second,
when he and LINC LACKEY, bassist, got together in
1986 they took the name "Johnson" from an old
blues tune and they made up a few new lyrics:
"I've got a Johnson for ya, baby; I know you got a
Jones for me"; third, he's Mr. Talent because he
can play equally well the piano, synthesizer
keyboards, trumpet, flugelhorn and drums.
Sometimes he plays piano and horn, or horn and
drum at the same time. A rare talent, indeed.
That talent is currently displayed at the
Lagniappe (Lan-yap) Cajun House on Las Olas
Boulevard in Fort Lauderdale on Sunday, Monday
and Tuesday nights. Along with Reynolds are LINC
Lackey on bass and DAVE RUDOLPH on drums. This
three-piece combo has the Cajun House jumpin'
(which is not an easy job considering the
acoustics in the room with an aluminum ceiling).
They seldom stay a trio, though, what with the
array of musicians dropping by to sit in with
them.
Reynolds, from Dayton, Ohio, started early at the
piano. When he was 7 he took lessons for one
year. (I guess that was all he needed!) In high
school he picked up a trumpet and played in the
band for 2 years. After a two-year stint in the
Army where he formed his own quartet and
played in Officers clubs, he met up with Dave
Matthews a music teacher and composer in
Cincinnati. On a student exchange program he
and Matthews toured France, Germany,
Switzerland, Austria and parts of Great Britain.
Back in Ohio, after this tour, he teamed with
Bobby Oliver, organist, pianist, and flutist.
Reynolds went out and bought a set of drums and
set out to play. He describes his early gigs as
being a drummer "paid to practice drums."
In 1967, Reynolds came to Fort Lauderdale but
left in 1968 to play the Playboy circuit all across
the U.S., where he backed the likes of Lou Rawls,
the Four Freshmen, David Letterman and Henny
Youngman. It was 10 years before he came back
to Fort Lauderdale, but didn't stay put long before
he accepted an offer from Rosie O'Grady's in

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Bobby Reynolds in a recording session
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While there, he also worked at Trader John's
known to some as the Museum of Naval (and
Navel) Art. He played jazz, alternating shows
with the strip teasers!
Reynolds' latest comeback to Fort Lauderdale
was in 1984, when he began working the lounge in
the historic Riverside Hotel on Las Olas. He put
together a trio with Tom Roberts on bass and
Peter Heilman on drums. Reynolds was therefore a
year and a half. His next move was a short one -
just down the street to Poets where he linked up
with Mr. Lackey. They have been together since
the working the Orleans Inn In Pompano when Jim
and Tim Dowd ran one of the finest jazz clubs in
the area. They played together at Hemmingway's


in Hollywood, the summer of '86. and at the
Sheraton Yankee Trader.
During the last year or so Reynolds has been
working on some of his original music and has
been in the studio recording for Funkadero
Records, Inc. He's also contributed to Miguel
Rena's latest recording effort under the same
label.
Bobby Reynold's latest concert, part of Lauder
Jazz II presented by Friends of the Library and Bill
Hansen-Seigel, included Lackey on bass and
Rudolph ondrums.


Sea-Son
Fort Lauderdale...Those who love the ocean or
who want to learn more about it will want to be in
Broward County during the Eighth Annual Week
of the Ocean Sea-son beginning April 11 with
Manatee Day and ending May 10 with Mother
Ocean Day, according to Cynthia Hancock,
coordinator of National Week of the Ocean and
the Fort Lauderdale area festival.
For a complete festival schedule, membership
information mail a self-addressed envelope to
Week of the Ocean, Inc., P.O. Box 179, Fort
Lauderdale, FL 33302 or call (305) 462-5573.


A Riverfront Festival April 4 5


Rides, games, craft and plant booths, an indoor
flea market, homemade cakes and goodies and
exhibits are just a few of the exciting events that
will take place at "A Riverfront Festival" Saturday
and Sunday, April 4-5, 1987.
Sponsored by Lauderdale Isles Yacht and
Tennis Club and United Cerebral Palsy of Broward
County, "A Riverfront Festival" will provide
entertainment for the whole family. ..
Chairman of the Festival, Joan Sheridan, said
that this event is unique because it was organized
by families for families.
"There's something for everyone", Sheridan
said.
A Riverfront Festival will be held from 10:00
a.m. to 10:00 p.m., April 4-5 at the Lauderdale
Isles Yacht and Tennis Club, 2637 Whale Harbor


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Admission to this event is free. Pre-ride tickets
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purchased at the event for $1.
Anyone interested in sponsoring a booth or a
ride please call Joan Sheridan, 581-0816.
For more information regarding "A Riverfrontr
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-------------------







Habitat


Volume 4 Issue 1 April 1987 Waterfront News 19


Most of the creatures that swim in the pristine
clear waters of the Caribbean also swim right
here in our own back yard. Because of Port
Everglades and the pollution that comes from it,
we don't necessarily have the unspoiled waters,
but we do have the fish. In fairness to Port
Everglades, they don't necessarily cause the
pollution, it just comes out of their inlet. Anyway,
this column will try to examine, one fish at a time,
some of the life that swims off our shore.
My favorite has always been the Rock Beauty.
The Rock Beauty is officially in the angelfish
family. It is black and yellow with beautiful blue
eyes. I find, as a diver, that the Rock Beauty is the
most difficult of the angelfishes to approach. My
favorite diving pastime is photography. My
favorite type of photography is using a land SLR
camera in a housing with a 55 MM Macro lense.
With this type of lens you can get real close to
your subject and take what are called fish
portraits.
SThat's where the problem with the Rock Beauty
occurs. I've taken a hundred slides of the fish, but
because it is so wary and hard to get close to, I've
only gotten a couple that are any good. It reminds


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you of the elusive woman you've chased forever
but never quite get close to. Just when you think,
this time I've got her, she always manages to
escape. If you can relate to that, then you
understand the Rock Beauty.
They are found off Fort Lauderdale on our reef
system. Personally, I find more of them on the
deeper reef track, which we call the third reef.
The third reef is from 45 to 80 feet deep. They
are found occasionally near all three reefs, but
seem to prefer the deeper waters. Rock Beauties
feed off the coral and the sponges. Sometimes the
sub-adults feed off the parasites that live on other
fish, like a car wash. Divers call this a cleaning
station and nothing is more interesting than


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1.,,,,,.1,,, .,,,,,1.,,,,,1
I ~.~~.,,~, ...,,,,..,,~,,,.-,,,
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4


-FINANCING AVAILABLE-


We need you!







. -. i .+ ..= S7.-k:


?/ %



/ ->
to join the Boating
Association of Florida.
The / ~r o, if th/ /iFlorida IHatrr"
V C of 305/527-4174 or
Toll Free 800/654-3918



inth aterfront.News
^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^ -- B ^^I


Sea Critters, the Rock Beauty


(Holacanthus Tricolor)

by Bryan Brooks


NEW Exclusive Oroword County Dealer For


Custom Fishing Machines


Telephone: (305) 942-2866
OUTBOARDS by


EXPECT A LOT.


YEAR
WARRANTY


'nAVON Z
LIFERAFTS
inflatable boats

SALES, SERVICE, PARTS
Lot Gary or Bill repower
your craft with a new YAMAHA
.Custom Rtqqing a Mustl


We'll clean & paint your bottom cheaper than
you can do it yourself!
Paint P6wer/Sail Power/Sail Power/Sail
Type Under 40 ft. 40 59 ft. 60 ft. plus
foTo" S800 ft S9 00 ft $1000 ft
Vin/lux $S950 ft $10 50 ft $1150 ft
inf.-p / 510 00 ft S 1100 ft $1200 ft
n -'., 59 00 ft S10 00ft S 1100 ft
S8 00 ft S9 00f ft $1 0- It
S T'- : S11 00 ft 1200ft $1300 ft ,. ,
SWoo, .:y S1050 Sf 50ft11 50ft $1200 ft -. '-
Above Includes Haul-Out Pressure Cleaning & Paint
Does Not Include Scraping
TWO CONVENIENT "FULL SERVICE" LOCATIONS...
1517 S.E. 16th STREET 2491 HIGHWAY 84
FORT LAUDERDALE FORT LAUDERDALE i
(305) 462-2822 (305) 587-4000
40 TON LIFT 80 TON LIFT
J !


watching a group of smaller fish clean parasites
off larger fish, who sit perfectly still'. As stated
before we use the term "car wash", but when you
see the bigger fish, like barracuda, open their
mouths and let the smaller fish in to clean off the
parasites, the word "dentist" also comes to mind.
Rock Beauties are found throughout the
southern latitudes, in the Caribbean and
Bahamas. The nice thing about them is that they
are found right here in Fort Lauderdale.
So when you're snorkeling or diving and you
see a beautiful, small black and yellow fish flirt
with you, then quickly disappear, you've fallen
for the Rock Beauty.


CICC;CCUCCCCtC~Cf~.C~,~.,~~


V63SxJAMM


t,.


.ioftfl ',


00Yr~
.1t







20 Volume 4 Issue 1 April1987 Worerfronr News


Power Boats


-: --. -.~ ~- c~*.
~- -.-.
-.. --


~0 A-


"Marathon Offshore Challenge" set for Saturday, April 25


by Bob Black
MARATHON, Florida Keys -- Offshore racing
aficionados will have an excellent opportunity to
view their favorite competitors when throttles are
slammed forward for the 11AM start of the 1987
edition of the Marathon Offshore Challenge
Saturday, April 25.
The nationally-sanctioned APBA (American
Power Boat Association) race takes the high
speed boats close to the old Seven Mile Bridge
and there's no admission charge to view the
action.
"Last year was our first race and it was a
tremendous success," Race Producer John
Carbonell, of the sponsoring Conch Republic


COLEMAN HEATERS REPAIRED
L RODS & REELS REPAIRED
LIVE SHRIMP& BALLYHOO


Roy's
FULL LINE OF FRESH & SALT WATER TACKLE

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


G


;EORGE E. CARLSEN

GLENN'S BOAT CLEANING SERVICE
Complete Maintenance
Wash & Towel Dry
Teak Cleaning, Oiling, Sanding and Varnishing
Custom Waxing
Weekly & Bi-monthly Services


PO Box 10081
Pompano Beach, FL 33061


(305) 781-6861


Offshore Power Boat Race Association
(CROPBRA), said adding that this year's
Challenge would be part of a five-race nationally
syndicated television package sponsored by
Household Finance Corporation. "The racers,
crews and their families really enjoyed
themselves and we attracted thousands of people
to view the action."
The 149-mile race (for classes Super, Open and
Modified) will take boats around the course four
times. Six different classes of boats--Superboat,
Open. Modified, Pro-stock, Stock A and B--plan to
compete. Race headquarters is at Sombrero
Resort and wet pits are at Faro Blanco Marine
Resort.


581-5233 Don 791-4846 Joyce Mike
4234 S.W. 64th Ave. 3604 Davie Blvd.
Davie, FL 33314 Ft. Lauderdale 33312
791-0286 AFTER HOURS Auto Tags
Boats
f- Duplicate Titles
r Mobile Homes
ArUTOTAGS Motor Homes
Notary Public
& "Problem" Titles
TITLES "* Registrations
S* Renewals
of Florida Titles
S Trailers
Transfers
Motorcycles


Metal Flake Painting





J Dunton Fiberglass Repair
"NO JOB TOO SMALL"

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


nAR^ Mobile Repair Unit For Sales & Service
Complete Dockside Services Shipmate Stoves Yanmar
Adler Barbour Caterpillar
S' We service all models of Cruisair Detroit Diesel
gas and diesel engines and injection systems. Marine Air Perkins
Specialize in custom installations for Raritan Pleasurecraft
refrigeration, air-conditioning, sanitation, Glen Denning Universal
electrical and navigational systems. Ford Lehman Cummins
S rDAVE ODHAM, President Service Contracts included with
u all Sales/Installations
20 Years Experience Consultation and
522-5789 All Services Guaranteed Absentee Management


by Robert Black
DETROIT, MI, -- Technological safety advances
and the spray of roostertails are on the way, as
the Offshore Racing Commission has announced
nine events for the 1987 national offshore
program, including 8 national races and a three-
race World Championship series. Fifteen
divisional races are also scheduled.
Offshore is the only division of the American
Power Boat Association (APBA) where men and
women compete against each other and the sea in
speedboats capable of withstanding the
challenge of open ocean racing.
First stop in 1987 is the Marathon Offshore
Challenge in Marathon, Florida on Saturday,
April 25. Close to 60 boats will compete in six
National and four Divisional Sportsman classes,
according to Scott Curry, president of the Conch
Republic Offshore Racing Association, the host
racing club.
"Some racing teams have new boats, others
have added bigger engines, and everyone has


Complete Yacht Carpentry
Custom Furniture
Hardwoods Mica Licensed and
Lacquer Acrylic Insured

486-7175

1806 N W. 29 St.. Ft. Laud., FL 33311




Gourmet Catering



"FOR YACHTS, HOMES & OFFICES"
Please call for Menus and Prices...

GAIL SINCLAIR-MURPHY (305) 525-1398



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


better safety equipment--we might have to
rewrite the Offshore record books if we get any
flat water to race on," said Jay Smith, chairman
of the Offshore Racing Commission.
Pro Series plans to sponsor four races.
Members of Professional Offshore Racing Teams
(PORT) who race in the HFC Pro Series Challenge
will be competing at each race for an additional
$75,000 prize purse. All of the Pro Series
Challenge races are planned to be aired on ESPN.
The other races will be seen on nationally
syndicated television.
The second race on the schedule and the first of
the Pro Series is Fort Myers, Florida on Saturday,
May 16. Next is the New Orleans Offshore Grand
Prix on Saturday, June 6 also a Pro Series race.
On July 3, the second annual Kilos will be held
on Sarasota Bay, followed on Sunday, July 5 by
the fourth National race, the Suncoast Offshore
Grand Prix. Racers will be competing for an
additional S10,000 in prize money at Sarasota.
The 18th annual New Jersey Offshore Grand
Prix will be held in Atlantic City on Saturday, July
25. This will be the third Pro Series event. Sixth on
the .calendar is Grand Haven, Michigan on
Saturday. August 15.
Cleveland, Ohio, new race site, is being
welcomed as the seventh race venue on
Saturday, August 29, with an additional $25,000
in prize money at stake.
The eighth and final race in the 1987 Offshore
National High Points competition is the Miami
Offshore Gran Prix on Saturday, September 26.-
The 1987 Offshore World Championship,
including Union of International Motorboating
Classes I and II, will be held in Long Beach,
California. Race organizers and HFC Pro Series
are currently negotiating to make the World
Championship the fourth event in the Pro Series
Challenge. The three-race series is to be held
November 10, 12 and 14.


Offshore Circuit at starting line -


for 1987


L I


I






Clossifieds


Volume 4 Issue 1 April 1987 Waterfront News 21


MIAMI BEACH/INDIAN CREEK- up to 50'
Electricity & water available. 24hr.
security. No liveaboards. Very
reasonable monthly & transient rates
Call 532-3311 x373. (Paul or Carol)


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
BAYVIEW DR. STUDIO APT.- w/full kit-
chen, laundry, only $350/mo-yrly,
includes utilities. Call 563-8547..
ISLE OF VENICE- yearly $585/mo
lbed/R, pool*patios*BBQ*quiet.
Call 467-3512
Unfurnished 3 bed 2 bath. House for
rent. DAVIE BLVD/RIVERLAND RD AREA.
Annual $550/mo. Call 434-5643.
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
$225/mo. Showers.Laundry.Restaurant.
DRY STORAGE for sm boats from $50/mo
Call 584-2500.
SLAS OLAS ISLE of VENICE. ELEC, WATER,
-POOL, LAUNDRY FACILITIES. 462-5515.
ISLE OF VENICE- liveaboards, up to
52', pool shower, BBQ, laundry,
cable, phone. Low rates! 525-2223.
DEEP WATER- liveaboard, pool, showers
laundry. Isle of Venice*low yearly
leases. Call 467-3512.
LUXURY DOCKAGE up to 70'with 6' draft
a beautiful place to showcase boats
for sale, many have been sold from
here. Liveaboard for 1/2 adults from
$350/month or storage from $250/month
2 pools*Laundry*Showers*No Wake*Quiet
area*Beautiful tropical gardens just
off Las Olas: Admiral's Court, 21 Hen-
dricks Isle, Ft. Ldl. 462-5072.
RIVERLAND OFF NEW RIVER- night light,
locked fence, good security. This is
a lovely spot. No liveaboards.587-8451
Floating dock, up to 32' at RIVER
NUEVO DOCKS- Davie Blvd & New River
Bridge WTR/ELEC SCTY, $130/mo.
No Liveaboards. Call 566-9921.
DOCKS STORAGE from $75/mo. Liveabds.
Welcome. Easy ocean access. Showers.
Service. Repairs. J&J MARINA, 4450
Ravenswood RD Ft Ldl., Call 981-2001
NEW RIVER. Downtown Ft. Lauderdale.
Private. Safe. Water,elec., cable tv
Phone.(Extra) close to shops,library
etc., no fixed bridges. 550/ft/day.
Call Mon-Fri 9am-3pm 467-0671.
Deepwater. NEW RIVER- no fxd bridges
No liveaboards. Water/Electric.
Call 525-7421 Or 583-0688.
FT LDL off NEW RIVER Davie Blvd Area
No fxd bridges, safe & quiet. 30 ft.
Call 463-2796.
Deep water up to 65' Electric/Water
SOUTH OF OAKLAND PK BLVD NORTH OF
SUNRISE- no liveaboards. 566-2760.
LAS OLAS- 65', water, elec. 467-8554


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.
WIFE LEAVING-MUST SELL IMMEDIATELY-
newly remodeled 60' HOUSEBOAT.
Upstairs rm,bar,hottub,canopy deck,
appliances,good docking,yard. Must
see to appreciate. Finance. 763-1818
EQUIPMENT SALE from cruising sailing
yacht. lq inventory. Call 463-6909.
One pair PROPS&stub shafts from 57'
Chris, pitch 26x31, bore 1 3/4 bronze
make offer 942-5588.
11'6" ZODIAC GT MKI- take up to 25HP
Aluminum floor, as new condition.
$1000 or close 467-3512 (Peter).
1984 ZODIAC GRAND RAID, MARK II. 13'
9"L/5'6"B.Oars&custom bag,RPR Kit,
Cstm DDGR,Almnm F/Bds,Cstm Twng H/NS
Lifting eyes,Bags for boat&boards,
1985 Evinrude, 15HP Manual with 6
gal. fueltank & hose, excellent cnd
Yacht"Asante"c/o Chinnock Mrn7632250
8' FIBERGLASS DINGHY- equipped for
sail & oars $400. Call 920-7896.
9' Fiberglass DINGHY- $400.
Call 305-583-0688 or 305-525-7421.









DETROIT 8V-92TA rare aftercooled
marine engine. -Low hours. Must sell
Call 305-981-2380.
4-53 DETROIT DIESEL ENG.- heat exch.
cooled, B/W trans. 6 month warranty
completely overhauled by RPM DIESEL
ENGINE Co. $7700. 587-1620 Stock591
PERKINS 4/236 Bobtail diesel engine.
85hp. Runs perfect. $2495.
Repower Systems. 462-3894.


ONAN- used diesel generators avail.
All sizes. Call for details.
REPOWER SYSTEMS 462-3894
65KW DETROIT INDUSTRIAL STANDBY GEN
set. $13,000. Will trade.
RPM DIESEL 587-1620 Stock #413
ONAN 18.5KW DIESEL GEN.- used $4800
RPM DIESEL 587-1620 Stock #107
KOHLER 20KW DIESEL GEN.- used $3-39
RPM DIESEL 587-1620 Stock #566
11KW WESTERBEKE GENERATOR. Low hrs.
No reasonable offer refused.
Call Chinnock Marine at 763-2250.:
Westerbeke 11 KW Diesel generator,':
low hour used. Runs perfect. $3,500
Repower. 462-3894.,



' Saw it advertised... ;e
WATERFRONT NEWoS ;.










1983 FORMULA LS- Cuddy cabin 21'6"
260HP I/O, 175 hrs. Teak swim-platform
VHF,depthfinder,Halon 1301 compass
Summer covers & Bimini top. Bumpers
& lines. Trim tabs. Immaculate.
$19,500 Mercatode. Call 305-278-2319
or 201-826-2242.


; -, .- -

1983 FORMULA LS Cuddy cabin 21'6"
260HP I/O*175hrs*Teak*swim platform
VHF*Depth finder Halonl301 Compass
Summer covers & convertible cover
Bumpers & lines. Marina Maintained
Call 305-278-2319 Or 201-826-2242.
$19,500.


DID YOU FOLLOW-THRU ON
YOUR SUBSCRIPTION?
& 524-9450


1982 CATALINA 22' sailboat monohull
7hp Honda gas engine. $6000 OBO
Call Marcus or Lina Bales 482-6182.


C L S I I D ,- ; , ,--- - - - -
A CI A CLASSIFIED RATES:
(35 characters/line) 'ADVERTISER:
in the: WTERFRONT NEWS First Line........................... 00 Nme
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-




i




ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE1 ch DAY OF THE MONTH


I II~I


I Generators I






22 Volume 4 Issue 1 April 1987 Waterfront News


Ioassif ie J


-~-.
"CHAMBERLAND YACHT UPHOLSTERY"
custom work or reupholstering &
repairs. Reasonable prices. 961-4525
Licensed captain. 100-ton license.
Fishing experienced. Your boat. Live
bait, kite fishing. Trolling/Wreck
.fishing. Deliveries. Cpt Joseph Kane,
--63-5586.
Gourmet Catering for Yachts, homes,
offices. Please call for menus &
prices. Gail Sinclair Murphy, (305)
525-1398.
ALL PAINTING; Varnishing,. Engine
room detailing, general maintenance.
Reasonable rates. Call 527-5760.
LAUNDRY & DRYCLEANING SERVICE-
dockside pickup, quality work.
Call Joanie at 587-9868.
BOTTOMS CLEANED, props,zincs,engines
Monthly mntc. Call 587-6207 (24 hrs)


S&S Yacht Repair- TEAK SPECIALIST,
varnish-yacht refinishing, general
maintenance, deliveries. 525-6211


Ai......oditin


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


AIR CONDITIONING...REFRIG REPAIRS
All work guaranteed...Parts in stock
FAST AND DEPENDABLE SERVICE


CALL AIRCO 925-1213
LICENSED "FOR FREE ESTIMATE" SINCE 1969


9I l ll l


COME SAILING- capt & crew will give
you vacation of a lifetime. 361-3680




Ceanin1Ejg


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


Suvyr .


BUAT 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 mth
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.
TLC MARINE SERVICES CUSTOMIZED
CLEANING inside & out. Teak restrn
Bright work. Boat sitting weekly &
monthly. Will live aboard if desired
Call Ron or Kathy 305-523-9C86.
SUZIE Q.YACHT SERVICES for all yacht
interiors, exteriors, cleaning, varnish
refinishing. Excellent work 764-5852


YACHT CAPTAIN- Power and sail, all
areas, available for charters and
deliveries, excellent references.
Captain Ed Wiser. Call 977-3934.
MATE NAVIGATOR SAILMAKER for
deliveries & offshore passages
celestial navigation, loft quality
sail repairs underway, provisioning
for passages & cooking.
Call Kim Sanders (305) 764-8191
LICENSED CAPTAIN AVAILABLE- as 1st
mate for owner/operator, power or
sail. Prefer permanent position for
moderate compensation. Call 942-3982.


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 & CONSULTANT
Pre-purchase & Insurance Adjustor
Survey, Sail & Power. Wm. Maundrell-
Seager. Tel 791-8628.


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.
Call 763-2617 for EXPERT CARPENTRY-
teak, micre, 30 years experience,
dependable. Call after 6pm.
DOCKSIDE YACHT CARPENTRY
Custom work- mica, teak, hardwoods
Renovations & refinishing. 581-6506.


BUGBUSTERS- residential, commercial
& boats. Casual & contract. 435-3884


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.
BOAT COVERS, Bimini tops, repairs
etc., Seat cushions, vinyl wall
coverings. Boat interiors.
Wayne Nathan Interiors 947-6600 NM


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


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.


_._ -J -- -


0
Marine Electronics


Wood & Woodworking






Classifieds


Volume 4 Issue 1 April 1987 Woerfronr Nes 23


MATE/COOK for one week charter in
Abaco, Bahamas. Writer/photographer
skipper needs mate/cook & good com-
panion for assignment aboard
Gulfstar 38 Trawler in April.
References required. Air transporta-
tion, meals & $150 cash. Call in Ft.
Lauderdale 564-5567.
WOOD BOAT CARPENTER to make cosmetic
exterior restoration of MIKO 50'
ketch, built 1891, in permanent
cradle ashore. Inspection by appoint-
ment. Detailed, firm bid & references
required. Specifications for bidding
can be picked up at 9am on April znd
at Barnacle State Historic Site,
3485 Main Hwy., Cocnut Grove. Bids
will be opened noon April 9th at the
Barnacle. Funds for project are from
the Florida Div. of Historic Resources

I placed this advertisement, and you
are responding because we both need
physical affection and companionship
in our lives.
I am looking for A NON-TRADITIONAL
WOMAN INTERESTED IN SHARING A BOAT-
ORIENTED LIFE.
I am a 52-year-old non-traditional


Marine Industrial News
Mack-Shaw Sailmakers, Inc., of Fort Lauderdale,
southeast Florida's oldest independent sail loft,
has been purchased by Wayne D. Moschella.
Expansion of the rigging and canvas operations,
-as well as enhanced sailmaking and repair
capacity, are already underway. The loft has
retained its entire complement of staff and
reports, with pleasure, the return of Brad Mack in
a consulting capacity.

"Crew placement and yacht deliveries have never
been in safer hands", quotes Capt. Eddie
Seecholth, of Crew Unlimited. With more than 40
.years experience in the marine trade, Eddie
speaks with an expertise that only time-tested
methods can convey. The re-organization of Crew
Unlimited is now complete with international
headquarters in Fort Lauderdale, FL. "Take
charge" deliveries, whereby Crew Unlimited will
handle all facets of a delivery from -a survey
before departure, to crew selection, provisioning,
pay, transportation and paperwork. "Hands on"
familiarization for new owners is also a part of
the unique service offered in this package.


man...with the heart and motives of
a child...of correct weight for my
height and build...many years di-
vorced with a grown daughter... an
artisan of modest income with a
fine arts/prossional background.
You should probably be...from your
late 30's to early 50's (the older
you are, the younger your outlook)
...of correct weight for your height
and build. You should have: a sense
of style and a sense of humor, an
interest in the arts and the willing-
ness to try something new.
I am not the man you have been dream-
ing about all these years, but some-
one completely different.
You might want to give it a try...
Contact: Box "A", Waterfront News,
1224 SW 1st Ave.., Ft.Laud,FL 33315.
Ral tas


FT LAUD SHADY BANKS- 3/2 convertible
pool central air fire place.
New roof New Kitchen Owner $98,000
1900 SW 16 St. 463-0320
"LOVELY HOME"
HOUSE FOR SALE ON CANAL. DOCK. OCEAN
ACCESS. Griffin 95/441 private isle
2/2. Garage. Big carport, Fla room.
Living room furnished appl. $159,000
966-8935.


Marine Assistance Association of America are
expanding their activities and are serving south
Florida from Fort Lauderdale. Working through
long-established towing services in the area,
M.A.A. are seeking to enrol boaters in their
association, who will enjoy the security brought
by such an organization. Free emergency towing.
Manufacturer direct accessory buying.
Computerized Float plans. $5000. AD & D
Insurance (more if you wish). Home video boating
safety courses. Travel agency services. Theft
protection. And last, but not least, low cost
marine insurance. All these services, and more,
are offered to members who can remove anxiety
from their boating and relax and enjoy life
instead.

A statewide study of the economic impact of the
recreational marine industry in Florida was due out in
late March. Commissioned by the Marine
Industries Association of South Florida, a Fort
Lauderdale basgd trade.group, te national
accounting firm of Laventhol and fTorwath is
attempting to measure the diversity and
economic strength of the recreational marine
industry throughout the state.


By owner SE prestigious HARBOR
BEACH. $138,000. 2B/R 2BTH garage.
Private beach membership available
.Dock space, wood burning fireplace,
enormous yard. BBQ. Call 462-8321
foi appointment. No realtors.
RIVER REACH CONDO- deepwater, ocean
access. No fixed bridges 3/2 first
floor corner 1700 sq ft asking $89000
Call Sheryl Hartley, Merrill Lynch Rity
983-8800 or 966-3483.
SUMMIT, HOLLYWOOD- 6th floor, ocean
plus INTRACOASTAL views.2pools.Tennis.
Built 1982.Asking$169000.Call Sherlyn
Hartley,Merril Lynch.Rlty 983-8800
or 966-3483.


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


Living and Working on the New River
NEW RIVER-Deepwater Estate-373' Waterfront 3+
Bdrm. 4-1/2 Bath situated on a Very Private Point
Lot approx. 1 acre with 373' of waterfront. Featuring
vaulted ceilings, fireplace, wet bar, Roman tub, pool
etc., etc. $650.000.
LAS OLAS ISLES-DEEPWATER-Contemporary
Townhouse. 2 story. 2 bdrm. 2-1/2 bath with sunken
livingroom, dining room & den. Includes deepwater
dock up to 50' yacht $185.000.
DRAKE TOWER CONDO-2 bedroom, 2 bath corner
condo conveniently located close to downtown Ft.
Lauderdale. Prestigious entry lobby, security .&
beautiful pool. Luxury living for only $54,000.
INTRACOASTAL CONDO-2 Bdrm, 1-1/2 Bath
Convertible. New Kitchen. Million Dollar View
directly on Intracoastal Waterway. $129,900.
RIVER REACH CONDOS-Uve On An Island! Ft.
Laud. private island featuring 24 hour manned
security, golf, tennis, saunas, 3 heated pools.
NEW LISTINGS-GREAT FINANCING
1. 1 Bedroom, 1-1/2 Bath. Newest buildings from
$58,000.
2. 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath. From $75,000. Newest
buildings.
3. Larger 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath with Covered Parking.
Newest buildings from $77,000.
4. Largest Corner. 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath with Covered
Parking. (View as Pictured). New building from
$90,000.
5. 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath Corner..Outstanding New
River View. $119,000.
6. Rentals also available from $500.00.


.MANY OTHER WATERFRONT LISTINGS AVAILABLE
"New Waterfront Listings Neededl
I Have Qualified Buyers!"


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I CLASSIFIED RATES:
SA CLASSIFIED AD CSSs: ADVERTISER:
(35 characters/line) ADVERTISER:
In the: TRFRONT NES First Line ...........................$500 Name
n the: T ONT N S Each Additional Line........ $4.00 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 Amounti .







A T.I T H E h .D. O







S^___ ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE 15th DAY OF iTHE MONTH j
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24 Volume 4 Issue 1 April 1987 Worerfronr News


PORT
3141 SE 14h ..\V .


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PORT EVERGLADES


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MARINE FUELS & LUBRICANTS


10~( ears Experie


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