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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Waterfront news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00040
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: July 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: UF00072837:00040

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













































Lobster Season

Sby Bryan Brooks "'"". "". ..

It's that time of year again. Fresh cooked
lobster, succulent smells, drawn butter. The little
critter that everyone loves to eat, the Florida
spiny lobster, is almost back in season again.
With all the divers that will hunt them, it might
be a good time to review the rules of the game.
Captain Mike Lamphear of the Florida Marine
Patrol hopes the new divers and veterans will all
act responsibly during the upcoming season.The
actual state season starts on July 26th. There will
be a special two-day season on July 20th and
21st.
During the two-day state season divers will be:
permitted six lobsters per day, or a total for the
two-day season of twelve.
Captain Lamphear stated, "Next year the.two-
day season will be consolidated to run with the
federal two-day season. This year the federal
two-day season will run on July 18th and 19th.
The federal rules state that divers will be
permitted six lobsters per day. The regular
federal lobster season starts on August 6th.
Captain Lamphear reminds us that divers using
the special federal two-day season on July 18th
and 19th, after diving, must take their boat
straight through state waters to the docks..If-a
diver gets lobsters in federal waters, and stops on
the way back in to dive in state waters, they could
be arrested. State waters go out to three miles
offshore on the eastcoast and nine miles offshore
on the west coast.
When the regular state season begins on July
26th, the limit will be twenty four per boat. The
same size rules still go, with carapaces
measuring three inches, or tails measuring five
and one-half inches.
You still must not separate the carapace from
the tail until you're back on shore. Females with
eggs are still illegal, and eggs must not be
scraped from the tail of the female. It is still
against the law to shoot the lobster with any type
of gun or spear.
Next year Captain Lamphear says that there
will be changes in the lobster season schedule. It
will be pushed back to August 6th so that fewer
females with eggs are taken or disturbed by


divers. This year as of July 2nd every diver will be
required to have a lobster measuring device with
them in the water. The lobster must be measured
UNDERWATER, not on the boat. The reason for
measuring the lobster in the water is that it makes
it safer for the lobster if they are short. Measuring
the lobster back on the boat, means if the lobster
is short, it must be thrown back into the water.
Many divers aren't aware the lobster in many
cases never makes it to the bottom. There is
usually a hungry Cuda that makes the lobsters
trip to the bottom short. By throwing the lobster
in the water, the divers cause itto be in extremely
vulnerable position.
Another new change this year, according to
Captain Lamphear, is that divers will be unable to
'take the shovel nose lobster, or slipper lobsters, if
they are female with eggs. Up to now, there
'wasn't any protection at all for the shovel nose
lobster.
The best way to capture the lobster is with a net
and tickle stick. This way you don't stick your
hand in a coral hole and get bitten by a frightened
moray eel. The tickle stick lets you goose them
out of their holes and into your net. This is good
for both you and the lobster. If the lobster is a
short, or a female with eggs, no harm has been
done to them and they can be safely released. If
you grab them by hand, you almost always
damage them. Their antenna gets ripped off,
leaving them defenseless, and causing an
interruption in their growth cycle.
If all of the divers in the state follow the rules,
there will be enough for everyone. Happy hunting.


July 1987

Volume 4 Issue 4


July marks the beginning of Lobster
Season. Teri Cheney's cover illustration
and Bryan Brooks' front page story are
all about lobsters as is Stevan Hoffman's
piece in the Diving section, page 10

The Fort Lauderdale International Boat
Show will remain at Bahia Mar.
Read about it and other boat shows
on page 8

Single-handed sailors have
circumnavigated the globe and have
returned to Newport. Read about
1986 87 BOC Challenge on page 16

Beach access is the topic of Rachel
Leach's report, page 5

Learnmore about bareboat chartering
from Captain Fred Edwards and about
the local yacht chartering group
electing new officers. See page 9

Penny wise and pound foolish boat owners
*are the subject of Bill Lange's
piece. Read page 15
Adopt a sea turtle nest. Find out
how and learn more about these marine
animals on page 21

$10,000 worth of stolen boating
equipment was recovered recently
by the Fort Lauderdale Police
Department. Check out the report
on page 4

Women sailors and anglers were busy in
June. See page 14 and page 17

A Florida water skier will be attempting
to establish a world record in July. Turn
to page 18

A local Sea Scout group goes to the Key
West Naval Air Station. Read Tom
Gepfrich's story on page 7

Captain AI Plant continues his series of
commentaries on the area's Nautical
heritage'or lack thereof on page 6

Read about the effects of channelization
upon estauries on page 20





Usfi^^m hhsn^^^^^^^^^iy


South Florida's

Qautical Newspaper







S Waoerfronr News Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987


Letters


Editor:
I want to thank the staff and newspaper because
in the past ten months we have almost doubled
our business. Cal
Carol Carlsen
Pompano Beach

Dear Editor:
I'd like to take a moment from my busy
schedule to thank you for Mr. Steve Hoffman's
article entitled "Deep wreck diving precautions".
Since our organization is quite involved in the
pursuit of safer procedures for deep
decompression diving and development of new
and safer decompression schedules through our
research, we thoroughly endorse Mr. Hoffman's
policy of no decompression diving and restricted
depths of 130 FSW for general, recreational sport
diving. As I read through his article, I heard echos
of many lectures I myself have given on the same
topic. All sport divers in this area would be wise
to adhere to his advice. The cult of deep
decompression divers that exists internationally
is not an egotistical, macho bunch rather a
serious group of pioneers dedicated to
exploration of wrecks that lie beyond the reach of
normal safe diving pursuits. To aid this cause,
they devote themselves to developing highly
specialized equipment and endure planning
nightmares with regard to weather and personnel
in order to insure proper conditions for diving of
this nature, and lastly, they spend countless
hours researching and communicating the topic
to develop practical application of procedures
from research in an area of relative unknown. The
physiological considerations require
sophisticated knowledge of physics and
computers to account for the body's ability to
react to the complex processes incurred with gas
mixtures under great amounts of increased
pressures and the even more difficult processes
incurred during long periods of decompression
with air mixtures and pure medical oxygen...In
short, the training agencies offer no
acknowledgement of this type of diving, and
ignore the problem that exists when untrained
divers and instructors attempt it. without the
proper guidelines, personnel, equipment and
conditions. Adding to this problem, a large
number of desirable wreck sites exist in Broward
County waters that are just far enough beyond
the safe limits recommended to lure a innocent
novice to their decks. We hear lots of horror
stories about.divers attempting to dive a wreck in
200 FSW solo or with single cylinders and no
decompression procedures that apply to a
penetration of that magnitude. Fortunately, the
Artificial Reef Program of Broward County and
the sport diving industry have not had the
embarrassment of a tragic accident due to the
foolhardy pursuit of a few rather reckless
individuals.
To summarize, we, the management and staff
at Adventure Divers, and the deep wreck diving
team thoroughly endorse Mr. Hoffman's article
and his recommendations to the diving community.
Until proper training for sport divers is available
and the general diving public is educated in the
serious dangers inherent in diving beyond safe
recommended limits, all sport divers should stay
within their limitations. Much research needs to


be done in this area, regarding the nature of safe
procedures and updating outdated dive tables
and decompression schedules. Until this type of
information is available and proven safe, the
training agencies cannot broach the topic. Thus,
we are left in a void.
It is information and recommendations like Mr.
Hoffman's that need to be taken seriously by the
adventurous diver contemplating exceeding his
limits of training and experience. Our hope is that
it does not fall on the deaf ear of ignorance. Carry
on Mr. Hoffman.
Capt. Sam Rich
Fort Lauderdale


Dear Editor,
Your June issue looks fantastic! The graphics,
lay-out and informative stories are really
something I look forward to each month!
Colleen Mahoney
Fort Lauderdale

Editor:
Some issues are never going to die and I
suppose the argument about boat wake versus
speed will never be ended. So be it.
However, your May issue contained a rather
long letter from a Mr. Robert H. Fisher about
speed and noise problems. Despite Mr. Fisher's
apparent excellent background in yachting, I
suggest he is only making a guess as to the
conduct of the professional power boat drivers.
Yachtsmen they are not.
In support of this position, I live, along with
several hundred other families, along the area
from the Seventeenth Street Bridge out to the
jetties. Believe me, the high performance boats
hit the throttle as soon as they pass the "no wake"
sign south of the Bridge and fly out to the ocean
at speeds that I would estimate to be at least 40 to
50 miles per hour. They return the same way.
Along with the speeding and weaving is the
noise level which is absolutely intolerable. Close
your windows, turn on your air conditioning, turn
up your TV- and they still rattle the dishes on your
shelves.
The answer? A lot of mumbo jumbo about
decibel levels and speed limits, but nothing done.
This situation goes on constantly and it is
particularly heavy during the weekends.
As to the Jungle Queen and the Booze Cruise
that follow the same routes, these latter two are
minor and their trips are limited. Watching and
hearing the same high blast power boat go in and
out a half dozen times in thirty minutes is the real
measure of people's disregard for others.
As an interesting sidelight, I was discussing
this problem with a representative of the Fort
Lauderdale Marine Patrol on the only telephone
call I have made to them and a passing boat was
so loud that we had to interrupt our conversation
until the boat was well out to sea. My satisfaction
with the call amounted to the fact that the patrol
person did agree that it was awfully loud.
This is not a dead issue.
Walter A. Ketcham
Fort Lauderdale


p---- Y
--------- -------

IS U BSCR IBE -Please mail the Waterfront News to:
STo the: WATERFRONT NEWS

S1224 S.W. 1st Avenue Name
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315 Address
-I City
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Zip Code
Phone ( ) -
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CLIP & KEEP ABOARD Waterfront News
S n -. -. -aS - - - - -


Ask Big Al

Question-
I've got a new boat that has caused me nothing
but grief. The motor stalls, leaks on intake hoses,
it won't plane, many things that don't work right
to me. What recourse do I have? The dealer
doesn't help much or can't seem to correct the
faults. What to do?
Simon
Answer-
Any reputable dealer will correct all reasonable
claims on your boat. I would write to the
manufacturer stating my grievances and they
will contact your dealer and you. If all else fails
any good marina will take care of your problems.
I would save all bills and go on from there.


My boat has a weird problem. I can't get the
propeller off as there is not enough clearance
between the rudder and the shaft. Any hints on
this problem.
Hal
A-
I have run into this problem. Before the rudder
is hung after the prop' is installed. I usually drop
the rudder after loosening the clamps on top.
Slide it up after your job is done.
Al

0-
I have excessive mildew and my boat has a
damp odor at all times. I wash and scrub it but it
always returns. Any permanent way to stop this.
Mary
A-
There are many mildew removers on the
market:. sprays, dishes of chemical, bags of
mildew remover, etc. Mildew is caused by
excessive humidity. Anything that will stop this-
will help. Air out the boat so that dampness will
not collect, I've installed a dehumidifier in my
boat and that solved my problem.
Al

IF YOU HAVE A PROBLEM OF ANY KIND WITH
YOUR BOAT. WRITE TO:
"BIG AL"
c/o Waterfront News
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315
J(or cal 524-9450) ,

Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co Inc 1987
ISSN 8756-0038

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

Editor: John Ziegler
Illustrators. Teri Cheney. Lauri Cahill
Bob Barientos. Julie Geplrich
Advertising Ken Simkin (Ft. Lauderdale)
Specialists: Denis Pearson (S. Broward & Dade)
Cy Malone (N. Broward & Palm Bch )
Reporters: Rachel Leach (At Large)
Craig Lusgarten (North Broward)
Jennifer Heit (South Broward)
Photographers: Greg Dellinger. Ray Isard
Carriers: Bud Alcott. Scott Moore.
Darin Gleichmann. Jeff Prosje.
Swen Neufeldt. Matt Moore.
Todd Clarke. John Metzger.
Charles Metzger. Steven Bunker.
Richard Sutcliffe. Brett Anderson.
Bernie Cohen. Denis Pearson.





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.


/







SWaoerfronr News Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987
_ V^ ______________ ____ -' r- -^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^_ _ _.


Editor:
To those of you who are interested in our
waterways:
Do you know about the new anti-boating
ordinance?
The City of Miami has banned all liveaboards--
sailboats and power boats included -- in most
areas where they have been traditionally moored.
This ordinance will drastically affect all areas
of the marine community and the services we
patronize. We intend to fight this in court;
attorneys tell.us we can win.
We need your help... Help us stop the piece by
piece destruction of our marine community.
Stanley Haves, president
Liveaboard Preservation Association, Inc.
Miami, Florida
Editor:
In reading your June 1987, Volume 4, Issue 3, 1
noticed an article entitled "Park rangerfinds note
in bottle" which stated that John U. Lloyd Park
was in Dania. This is an error. John U. Lloyd State
Park is in the City of Hollywood. We would
appreciate your correcting your records.
I find Waterfront News informative and enjoy
reading it.
in it. Guy Roper
Commissioner
Hollywood, Florida
Editor:
The 1986 Legislature enacted the Beach
Management Act to enable the state to
systematically begin to restore Florida's badly
eroded beaches. The program envisioned would
cost about $50 million per year. But the
Legislature delayed a decision until 1987 on how
to fund this major beach rehabilitation program.
The Florida Shore and Beach Preservation
Association (FSBPA) suggests the following


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alternative sources of funding
1. The State Severance Tax -- The unobligated
portion of the state severance tax amounts to
about $25 million per year. This money now goes
to the state's general revenue fund.
FSBPA suggests this unobligated portion of the
severance tax be dedicated each year to the
Erosion Control Trust Fund.
There is sound logic to this approach. The
purpose of the severance tax is to compensate
the state for depletion or degradation of
state owned natural resources by mining, eg.,
phosphate, oil and gas deposits. Thus, it is
appropriate and logical to use these funds to
rehabilitate and restore its natural resources.
Beach restoration fits this purpose perfectly.
2. 1% State Sales Tax For Three Months -- One of
the most innovative recommendations is this:
Enact a 1% state sales tax for three months --
December, January and February. This would
raise about $450 million.
The $450 million would be placed in the Erosion
Control Trust Fund and invested at the highest
interest possible. A 7 1/2% interest rate would
bring in $30 million annually without touching the
principal. This approach would fund Florida's
beach needs in perpetuity.
3. A 3/100 Of An Additional 1 Cent Sales Tax --
Legislative leaders are looking at the possibility
of raising the state tax by one penny to pay
for a huge backlog of "infrastructure" needs
caused by our fast growing population. Included
are such things as prisons, roads, sewers, water,
beaches, etc.
A penny sales tax would give the state an extra
$1.1 billion. Florida's beaches needs would be met
by dedicating 3% of this sales tax penny to the
Erosion Control Trust Fund.


4. A Tourism Promotion Surcharge On The Sales
Tax -- The original beach management bill last
year included a provision to levy a tourism
promotion surcharge on the sales tax of such
tourist-related expenditures as hotels,
restaurants, bars and car rentals. The proposed
surcharge would amount to only .0025 percent of
such taxable sales.
What do you think? Send your comments to me,
Marilyn Damon, Broward Soil and Water
Conservation District, 6179 S.W. 45th Street,
Room 6173L, Davie, Florida 33314.
For technical assistance, compost or Amdro
for fire ants, please call 584-1306.
Marilyn Damon
Broward County


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


BROWARD.COUNTY AUDUBON SOCIETY


MANATEE

HOTLINE

785-6727
ANY INFORMATION CALL 24 HOURS


"For The Discriminating Home Owner
Desiring Only The Best"
Tony Lic. & Ins.
Davis 581-8109 CC# 6-4513


Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to )
place a Classified Ad. 524-9464 |







4 Waterfron News Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987


Dock owners fight fire lines


by M.G. Swift
As the Waterfront News was going to press.
dock owners from Hendricks Isle, Isle of Venice
and Southeast 15th Street were going before the
Fort Lauderdale City Code Enforcement Board.
County fire protection officials want waterfront
property owners with four or more boat slips to
install fire lines at their docks. These 2.5 to 4 foot
water lines would be attached to firefighting hose
and noozles for use in the event of a fire.
The property owners like Calvin Landan of
Hendricks Isle disagree, "...firehoses are not safe
and fire extinguishers are better suited for the
(dockside) situation."
Another dock owner, Frank Sobchak, also of
Hendricks Isle, cited a non-binding opinion he
received from the National Fire Protection
Association (NFPA) which states, "Hose rack,
hoses and standpipe cabinets shall not be
required..." at "marinas, boatyards, yacht clubs,
marina facilities associated with
condominiums, boat condominiums, and
multiple berthing facilities at multi-family
residences".
A condominium association president, Steve
Summerville, reported that his complex's docks
on Southeast 15th Street have been cited for lack
of fire lines and hoses. His group was to have
appeared before the city code enforcement board
June 23rd along with Landau, Sobchak and
several other dock owners cited.


Assistant City Manager Peter Witchen
anticipates the board will give parties a60 day
extension to put the lines in using the.smaller 2
1/2 inch pipe. County officials had initially given
the dock owners aJune24 deadline to comply with
the South Florida Building Code. Landau,
Sobchak and Summerville's condo group would
have to pay for the fire line materials and
installation.
The building code uses the NFPA standard as
guidelines only. Local fire officials take a
"broader" view. Landau feels it is too broad and
that other dock owners in Fort Lauderdale and
Broward County may be forced to install fire lines
at their own expense because of the county's
vague definitions and "illogical, ill considered,
irrational and inconsistent" regulations.
Whatever the case, several dock owners have
pulled permits to build fire lines accepting what
they view as the inevitable.


Stolen

boating I

equipment

recovered
More than $10,000 worth of boating equipment
was recently recovered by Fort Lauderdale Police
Department/Burglary Unit detectives following
the arrest of two suspects.
The items, ranging from outriggers to a red
inflatable raft, were found in Dade County pawn
shops and seized by detectives for return to
rightful owners.
Most of the items were taken from boats along
the isles\of Las Olas and Southwest 15th Street
area. They will be placed on display for those
victims who made police reports noting the
merchandise that was taken.
For further information call Detective Bill Grime
between 7:30 to 9:30 a.m. and 2:30 to 3:30 p.m.


Items recovered include:
* Radio Shack B/W 10" TV
* Diving mask and snorkels
* Zodiac inflatable raft, red
* Sleeping bags
* Outriggers
* Rods and reels (numerous)
" Ross boy's 10-speed bike.
light blue
* Electric drill
* Ray Jefferson knot meter


* Coolers. 100 quart
* Swivel base fighting chairs
* Folding fighting chairs
* Uniden gauge
* Dolphin gauge
* Unimetrics Sea Hawk radio
" Gemtronics marine radio
* Evinrude 4 HP boatmotor
* Johnson 2HP boatmotor
* Binoculars


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Beaching it by boat
by Rachel Leach
Imagine yourself snorkeling in
water or throwing a frisbee on ar
beach with your boat anchored
offshore. Sound like the Bahamas
Keys? How about Broward County.
most, there are areas of beach in Bro
which although are thought by
private, are in fact public. All sand
Florida from the high tide mark on
water, are owned by the State and he
the public for recreational use.
One such area is located just Nort
Inlet. The absence of bathers is due
access to the public by land. With tl
on the South end and private
condominiums in the middle a
sections, there is no way for peo|
Hillsboro Beach short of a long, lon
Boaters, however, can gain ac
beach if water conditions permit it. (
frequently found in the summer and
the spring, fall and winter when the %
the West or Northwest, boaters
approach the beach as long as they
simple steps.
First, the anchor line must be
length so that the odd large swell o
does not dislodge the anchor. Th
permit you to anchor on the rocky
bottom that starts at least 100 feet o
Drop the anchor with-your bow facing
you drop the hook you can back dow
shore until your engine is about two
bottom. It is very important to be a
tide. Tides in our area vary from hig
tide by about 3.2 feet. Keep an eye on
make sure that you don't run agroi
your boat end up too far offshore.
Next make sure that your bow is
The bow is designed to face the wave
not. A boat with a low transom as is cc


*.B.


crystal clear many open fisherman and other vessels with
n uninhabited outboard motors will take a wave or wake right
Just yards over the transom.
or maybe the Make sure while operating your boat close to
SUnknown to the beach to be on the lookout for swimmers or
)ward County divers. A little common sense as to speed and
many to be wake if other boats are in the area would also be
my beaches in appreciated.
down to the Finally, a stern anchor is necessary. Run it
ld in trust for about 10 feet past the highest wet area on the
beach. If the tide is rising you can pull the boat in
h of Hillsboro by leaving out slack on the bow anchor and
to the lack of taking in line on the stern anchor and vice versa if
he lighthouse the tide is falling. This also helps you to keep the
homes and bow facing straight into the waves.
nd northern An outboard engine with power trim and tilt
pie to get to may allow you to get even closer to the beach by
ig walk. raising the engine out of the water. If you have an
cess to this inflatable or other light boat you can pull it right
)n calm days up on the sand.again keeping an eye on the tide.
even during Hillsboro Beach is public up to the mean high
wind is out of tide mark (see companion story) and is usually
can safely almost free of bathers. Most of the homes are
follow a few constructed quite a bit higher than the beach and
the natural vegetation offers privacy.
of sufficient Additionally, when the wind is out of the west the
r boat wake beach is in the lee and the water is usually flat
is will also calm.
i part of the Hillsboro has a reputation for its shallow water
ff the beach. reefs. However, if you close into shore with clear
g East. Once water, snorkel or scuba, remember your dive
n toward the flag. And when anchoring, remember to watch for
D feet off. the other snorkelers and divers.
ware of the Florida law makes it possible for everyone to
h tide to low enjoy Florida beaches from the high tide mark
yourboatto down to the water. Boaters have an easier time
und or have accessing certain hard to.getto beaches, so if you
have a boat or know someone who does, throw
facing East. out your anchor and enjoy beach conditions
.s. A stern is which you may have thought existed only in the
ammon with islands.


Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987 5




Florida's beaches
Florida's sandy beaches are a great natural resource
and have become the state's most important asset for
attracting residents and tourists. However, access to
our beaches is frequently difficult and sometimes
impossible. Oftentimes, private clubs or hotels will try
to restrict the use of the beach to guests. The general
public is not allowed to use the facilities or parking;
therefore, if they want to use the beach, they must gain
access by way of neighboring areas which attimes can
be of great distance.
The area of Florida beaches that is in public
ownership is the area seaward of mean high water or
the "wet beach". The wet sand beach adjacent to
privately owned dry sand beaches are often mistaken
as off limits to the public. Indeed some beaches are de
facto private simply because they are not easily
accessible to the public. However,'the Department of
Natural Resources (DNR) maintains that all the
unvegetated sandy beaches in the State of Florida
below mean high water are public beaches. The
shoreline of the east coast from the St. Mary's River at
the Florida-Georgia border to Cape Florida at thesouth
end of Key Biscayne contains approximately 330
miles of sandy beaches, according to Paden E.
Woodruff with the DNR. The coastal responsibilities of
the DNR are outlined in Chapters 161 and 375, Florida
Statutes and the responsibility of major concern of the
Department is insuring public beach access.


750 E Sample Road, Pompano Beach, Florida
Phone (305) 942-2866


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6 erfront News Volume 4 issue 4 July1987 Heritag


Ft..Lauderdale could, have the oldest ship in the world.


by Capt. Al Plant
Photo by Julie
As luck would have it my article in last month's
Waterfront News did exactly what I hoped it
would. It brought several responses, visits and
phone calls from interested mariners. One of them
has really done his homework in respect to what
Ft. Lauderdale needs in the way of a Marine
Museum and the idea is worth consideration and
support.
Bob Bassett has lived and worked in Ft.
Lauderdale for 10 years and has seen the need for
a Maritime Museum Society to showcase the
unique vessels of the world..I spoke with Bob at
Riverbend Marina where he is an independent
sign artist. He lives there aboard "Euphoria" his
1956 Schneider Ketch. Bob has noted that Ft.
Lauderdale is really and truly the "Venice of
America" with its unique canal system and
maritime tradition. He is also disappointed that
we have nothing to show for it. Not so much as a
marker on the site of Ft. Lauderdale on the North
fork of the New River from whence we get our
city's name. He thinks that maybe we got blown
off course by the Spring Break thing and now that
it's light has been dimmed and all but snuffed out
its time to beam in on our waterway heritage to
attract visitors and local pride.
His concept is along the same lines that I and
others who contacted n)e envision for Ft.
Lauderdale. That is to create a mecca for smaller
yet important historic craft that could be berthed
and operated as a working museum for all to

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enjoy and learn history from; just like the Cable
Cars do in San Francisco. There are small sailing
craft, paddle wheelers, steamboats, work boats,
power boats and historic vessels of all sorts that
could be obtained, restored or replicated to be a
part of this fleet.
Several years ago Bob Bassett copyrighted the
plans for reconstructing the oldest ship in the
world- the Royal Ship of Cheops. It was carbon
dated by archaeologists back to 2500 BC. This
original is still intact in the Egyptian Museum at
the Great Pyramid. This boat was a river barge
and a replica would be able to ply the canals of Ft.
Lauderdale easily. Imagine this 142 ft. craft with
her 19 ft. beam. She certainly would attract
attention. With the expertise of the Ft. Lauderdale
boat builders this vessel could be easily
reconstructed. It could become the focus of the Ft.
Lauderdale Marine Museum fleet. This ancient
masterpiece of Egyptian boat building is an
engineering and carpentry wonder for that era. It
could be duplicated here by several processes
that we have developed through, if you will, our
space age technology.
Just think of a gathering, like the Tall Ships
had, with all the world's small historic vessels
and replicas. The Ft. Lauderdale Marine Museum
Society hosting a convention with boats of
Scandinavian origin, the animal hide craft of the
Irish Monks, balsa log rafts and outriggers from
the South Pacific islands, gondolas from Venice,
fishing dorys and lobster boats from Canada's
maritime provinces, voyageur freight canoes
from the Great Lakes, keel boats from the


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Bob Bassett, with the hat, gets a positive response from
the crew members at Riverbend to his plans to
reconstruct the Oldest Boat in the World.


Mississippi and paddle wheet steamboats that
used to churn Florida's rivers and canals from the
Suwannee to the Everglades.
Some of our marine industries and boaters
have already come forward expressing interest,
some saying let's do it. If you have an idea or
would like to get involved in creating the Ft.
Lauderdale Marine Museum Society and join the
work please contact me, Capt. Al Plant c/o_
Waterfront- News 1224 S.W. 1st Ave. Ft.
Lauderdale Fl 33315. Telephone 305-524-9450.

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the Main Brace WorefronNews Volume 4 Issue 4 July 197 7


by Bobbi Belanger
July is hot! That's nothing new. All Flo
who have survived one or more so
summers can testify to that fact. Mu
however, it's usually not so hot. Past yeai
shown us that international artists stay
waiting for Nov./Dec. bookings here, a
local musicians, if they can, get out
humidity to play places like the Cap
Carolinas, the Poconos, the etc.'s.
This July is different: it's full of hot mu
Penguin's has the Ira Sullivan Quartet w
Perrillo on piano and keyboards, Don Mi
basses and Codaryl Moffatt on drum,
Quartet will play this summer on Sunda
Monday nights. Tuesday promise yet a
surprise. In June, jazz flutist Nestor Torr
Spice played and rumor has it that vocalis
Paul and His Nantucket Sound (no pun inti
may pick up Tuesdays for the summer
Krive and Full Circle continue to pi
Wednesday thru Saturdays.
The 1987 season of Starlight Musicals s


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-Covering the Waterfront

June 12th and continues through August 14th. a
ridians Sponsored by the City of Fort Lauderdale Parks rr
southern and Recreation Department and Citizens and A
sically, Southern National Bank, the series opened with
rs have Peter Graves and the Atlantean Driftwood __J
away, Orchestra and featured Dana Paul. For July: in
nd the Greater Hollywood Philharmonic (3rd); Dana Paul cc
of the and His Nantucket Sound (he sure gets around!) be
ie, the (10th); Dan Leslie Entertainers featuring Drew T. pe
(17th); Jah-Lights (24th), and Tommy Mercer and re
isic! His Orchestra (31st). Shows are 8-10 p.m. Friday Pa
ith Ron nights, outside at George English Park, Bayview GI
ller on Drive and East Sunrise Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale. All ca
s. The concerts are free and accessible by small boats.
y and At Miami's Marine Stadium on the W
another Rickenbacker Causeway on Key Biscayne the Se
es and Miami Opera offers "Pops By The Bay". Opening Er
t Dana the three-concert series is Stars and Stripes Over Ac
ended) Miami on July 4, Ben Vereen In Concert, July 11, p[
. Rick and Steve Lawrence and Eydie Gorme with the -
erform Philharmonic Orchestra of Miami on July 18. Sa
Stadium gates open at 6 p.m., advance to
tarted reservations are suggested. Call the Miami Opera Pe
(854-7890) or BASS ticket outlets. For boaters Sa
who wish to anchor by the stage, call the Miami Sc
Opera early for reservations. Kr
The Musicians Exchange has a fabulous line up Ed
of favorite locals and out of owners for July: Su
Tropico from Brazil (latin pop/rock) (1st); flutist eitl
Dave Valentin (3rd .& 4th); Alice Day, Spider Ru
Martin, Pete Minger and L.D. Young (8th); WAR Gil
(10th & 11th); modern/progressive pianist McCoy is
Tyner, who was 1/4 of the John Coltrane Quartet
with Elvin Jones and Jimmy Garrison in the 50's I h


nd 60's (24th & 25th) and closing out a great
Ionth is blues/folk guitarist Leo Kottke (31 stand
ug. 1st).
At the Waldorf Towers at 860 Ocean Drive,
liami, changes are happening. The Towers is
itroducing a new seafood restaurant and
continues its quest to provide good jazz on the
each. Scheduled for July, but with exact dates
ending, are Michel Camilo, pianist, who has
Icorded solo and with other artists such as
aquito D'Riviera on his "Why Not" album; and
RP recording artist, flutist Dave Valentin. Please
all for dates and details, 673-1626.
The Hollywood Jazz Festival, co-sponsored by
'LVE-94FM and the City of Hollywood Leisure
services, is coming up July 25th, and 26th.
entertainment provided by the Broward Ballet
academy, mime artists, magicians and
puppeteers will perform at Young Circle from 1:30
1:00 p.m. Jazz begins at 4:00 until 11:00 p.m. On
iturday: Jon Frangipani and the Jazz Crusade
End World Hunger; the Hollywood Jazz Quintet;
ete Minger; Juanita Dixon and Big Mama Blu;
andy Patton, and Randy Bernsen and the Ocean
found Band. On Sunday: Ross and Levine; Rick
ive and Full Circle; Nestor Torres and Spice;
Idie Harris; Bobby Rodriguez featuring Ira
llivan. Special EFX is yet undecided as to play
:her Saturday or Sunday, but will perform.
imor has it, but details not yet solid, that Dizzy
Ilespie may make an appearance. His schedule
being shuffled, even as we speak.
Have a wonderful July, try to stay cool because
lear that August is even hotter!!






Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987


Commerce


Lauderdale's International Boat Show to be


at Bahia Mar next 3 year
Characterized as a landlord-tenant falling out,
Bahia Mar Resort and Yachting Center, and the
sponsors of the Fort Lauderdale International
Boat Show resolved their differences in May. The
show will again be staged there this year, October
29th through November 26th.
Earlier in the spring officials from the trade
organization and promotion company that put on
the fall boat show were scrambling to find
another Broward County location large enough to
handle it- and talked of moving to another county
if need be. The smaller Fort Lauderdale Spring
Boat & Sport was, in fact, held at Pier 66 instead of
the traditional Bahia Mar location this past May.
"We had reached an impasse and it seemed as
if there was no solution," said Kaye Pearson,
president of the show management firm,
Yachting Promotions.
Bahia Mar proposed a rent increase from
$200,000 to $450,000 and a cut in the amount of
space the fall boat'show could use. Resort.
officials have considered the boat show a
disruption to hotel operations and not-an
economic benefit to Bahia Mar. Boat show people
maintain that their event pumps at least $15
million to $20 million into the local economy.
In the end compromise was reached. The rent
will be raised only to $300,000 for the 1987 show,
with available space about the same as in
previous years. Rent hikes for the remaining two
years will be tied to increases in the consumer
price index.
"On some of the issues, we weren't as far apart
as it initially appeared," Pearson continued. "It
was a matter of attitude. Once that was solved,
we both were committed that we wanted the show
at Bahia Mar."
"It's been a good marriage all along and it
continues to be," observed Skip Field, president


of the Marine Industries Association of South
Florida, which has sponsored the show since'
1958.
The agreement also applies to 1988, '89 and '90
Fort Lauderdale Spring Boat & Sport Show.
A provision is included which could cancel the
contract if Bahia Mar gave nine months notice
that construction would take place prohibiting
continuation of the shows there.

Calendar Now Available
by Ginny McAleer
NEW YORK, NY -- The "1987/88 International
Boat Shows Calendar," a booklet listing major
boat shows held in the United States and 17
countries worldwide, has been published by the
National Marine Manufacturers Association
(NMMA), the trade association for the
recreational boating industry.
"Boat shows are the prime marketplace for the
sale of marine products," said Frank Scalpone,
NMMA's executive vice president. "The calendar
is of particular interest to the industry in the boat
show planning."
NMMA contacted private boat show
management companies, sponsors and marine
trade associations to compile a complete and
current listing of major boat shows. Each listing
includes the show name, location and dates
through 1989 where available, and the name and
address of the show management company and
sponsor. The listings are arranged alphabetically
by state and country.
The "1987/88 International Boat Show
Calendar" is available for $2 per copy by writing
to: "1987/1988 International Boat Show
Calendar," NMMA, 353 Lexington Avenue, New
York, NY 10016.


Miami Summer Boat Show

has ninth run July 10-15
MIAMI, FL -- The Miami Summer Boat Show,
one of the largest summer pleasure boat exhibits
and marketplaces in the U.S., will have its ninth
annual run July 10-15, 1987, again on Miami
Beach, Victor J. Logan, the show organizer
announced.
More than 400 boats ranging in price from
$7,000 to $165,000 were sold by dealers and
manufacturers at last year's Miami Summer Boat
Show, which is held annually in the air-
conditioned, 250,000 square-foot Miami Beach
Convention Center.
One of the fastest growing consumer shows in
the nation, the Miami Summer Boat Show now
attracts buyers from the Bahamas, Caribbean
and Central and South America as well as from
South Florida where retail sales of pleasure boats
and marine accessories is a $750,000,000 annual
market according to Florida Department of
Revenue sales tax records.
"For dealers and manufacturers, the Summer
Show has become a 'must' event," Logan said,
adding: "and the public is aware that it is a one-
stop supermarket for price comparisons for all
their marine needs at the end of the model year
when bargains are really available."
Hundreds of boats, including 19-footers in the
$9,000 price range, will be featured in the '87
Show, ranging up to high performance racers and
luxury yachts in the $250,000 and up category.
Exhibits will include many sizes and prices in
sportfishing boats plus family runabouts and
center consoles, some sailboats, as well as
windsurfers, inflatables, hovercrafts and much
more. There will be displays of outboard engines,
safety equipment and every other imaginable
marine accessory as well as nautical clothing
and gifts. Also featured is the latest scuba diving
gear with underwater vehicles and cameras.


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Is your bareboat

by Captain Fred Edwards
What makes a charterboat a bareboat? The
wrong answer to this question can be costly to
captain and owner alike. In case of collision or
other casualty, if the Coast Guard doubts whether
a so-called bareboat charter was bona-fide, it can
confiscate the boat. The next step will be a court
appearance. The costs of the entire procedure,
including attorney fees, can be ferocious. Even if
you win the case and are allowed to keep your
license, the Coast Guard does not reimburse you
for those costs.
To avoid such legal pitfalls, charterboat
captains should understand the two parts of a
bareboat charter.
If a church group, for example, contracts with
an owner to assume possession, command and
control (Let's call it PCC) of his boat for a period of
time, they have formed the first half of a bareboat
charter.
However, the contract releasing PCC to the
charter group merely shows intent. Actually
carrying out that intent completes the second half
of a bareboat charter. The owner must in fact
Transfer PCC and every member of the charter
group must understand that the group has taken
over PCC. In case of collision or other casualty,
the group must satisfy the Coast Guard that it and
not the owner or owner's representative was
actually in charge. So the contract by itself wins
only half the battle.
Sure, the attorney who writes a bareboat
contract will probably state that it will stand up in
court. (Several admiralty attorneys in a certain
boating center in Florida insist that their
contracts are ironclad.) The attorney who wrote
the contract might well win the case but
somebody is going to pay his fee. This cost and
the legal hassle might be. avoided if, when
challenged, the charter group can convince the
CoastlGuard that they have full control.
WHAT MAKES A BAREBOAT CHARTER LEGAL?
Here are the technical Rules summarized from the
Marine Safety Manual (CG-495) 30-10-10E(5)
a. A provision that full control, possession and
navigation is vested in the charterer.


_____/;


Q


b. A provision that the master and crew be paid by
the charterer.
c. A provision that all food, fuel and stores be
provided by the charterer.
d. A provision that all port charges and pilotage
fees be paid by the charterer.
e. An insurance provision, to the extent of
covering liability not covered by the owner's
insurance.
f. A provision granting the right to discharge for
cause the master or crew without reference to the
owner.
g. A provision for survey upon delivery and
return.
h. A provision that the vessel may be used only
for pleasure purposes of the charterer, his family
and guests, and that the vessel shall not
transport merchandise or passengers for hire.
Suppose an 80 foot boat is being offered for
charter. (A number of vessels in this size range
are operating currently out of Ft. Lauderdale,
Miami and the Tampa Bay area.) A group of 15
charters the boat and asks the charter company
for somebody to assist. They select you ftom a
list of names provided by the company and they
hire you. You ask yourself, "Will I be the owner's
representative?"
What you do when you come aboard will
answer that question and will determine whether
the boat keeps its bareboat status.
If you operate as safety officer, you might
answer a charterer who asks what the Rules of
the Road say about a certain crossing situation.
Or you might notify the charterers of shoals or


Woterfront News Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987



really bare?


other areas the boat can safely transit. You might
also instruct them on proper use and operation of
an engine with which they are unfamiliar. So far,
the boat is still a bareboat.
But if you operate as captain and make
decisions that a person exercising possession,
command and control would make, you have
risked becoming the owner's representative. Try
this question: When you anchored at five o'clock
last evening, was it because the group said,
"Captain, anchor here." or was it because you
said, "Hey, we're going to anchor at my favorite
cove tonight and tomorrow morning at nine
o'clock we're going over here...."
If you made the decision, that 80 foot boat is
probably not a bareboat and thus falls under
Subchapter T (CFR 46, Parts 175-187) of the Code
of Federal Regulations. Because it is carrying
more than six passengers, it is considered to have
to be an inspected vessel. Unless it has an
-Inspection Certificate issued by the Coast Guard,
it is not only operating illegally, but probably also
does not meet the tough safety standards
demanded of inspected vessels.
Of course, we often see others breaking the
Rules of the Road and other boating regulations
and watch the perpetrators racing off like
children playing a game of tag. But when the
Coast Guard boards your charterboat and asks to
see your license, the game is over. Their rules,
like them or not, reign supreme.

Group re-elects officers
John Yeager of Gulfstream Marine
Management in Fort Lauderdale has been re-elect
president of the Yacht Charter Association of
Florida. Also re-elected was Vice President
Barbara Meade with Sun in the Fun Yacht
Charters in Dania, Secretary Nadine Nack of Hal
Jones Yacht Charters and Treasure Gary Corbin
with Landfall Charter Services of Fort
Lauderdale.
The Yacht Charter Association of Florida is
made of yacht charter company owners and
operators, charter boat owners and captains.The
group meets the third Thursday of each month,
7:30 p.m., at SeaFair in Dania.


Our Oual Ifi d P olej ake Thei i







10 Wterfronr News Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987


Diving


Lobster Laws
by Stevan Hoffman
Lobster Hunters Beware. This exciting sport is
regulated by laws that are strictly enforced.
Breaking these laws can cost you more than just
a minor fine. The exact consequences that you
will encounter for unlawful violations will depend
upon the leniency of the officers and magistrate
involved. The-illegal capture of lobster out of
season can and has resulted in the direct seizure
and impoundment of boaters' vessels.
Dive boats, unless they possess a year-round
lobster license, are restricted to a maxi-mum limit
of 24 lobster per day. This also stands true for
private boats and individual beach divers. If you
are planning an enjoyable season of lobster
hunting, it may beadvisable to drive to your local
dive store and purchase a measuring apparatus
that is specifically designed to determine the
length of lobster. The tail must measure 5 1/2
inches. The carapace, which is the section
in between the horns and the end of the head,
must measure a minimum of 3 inches. These
figures must be accurate with no allowance for
error. As of this year's lobster season, it will be
mandatory that lobster be'measured before being
removed from the water or you will be considered
in direct violation. Egg bearing females may not
be pursued as game. The eggs will be located
under the tail in an orange cluster described as
looking like orange caviar.
There is a short season followed by a longer
season in which lawful capture of lobster is
permitted. Both seasons are effective as of 12:00
midnight, and run through till 12:00 midnight of
the given expiration date. The Florida short


season is official from July 20-July 21. This is the
time to sharpen up your skills for the longer
season which runs from July 26 March 31.
Remember, midnight is the magic hour.
Spanish lobster, which are characterized by
their white-spots and petite bodies, are fair game
all year. Shovel-Nose lobster, which can be
identified by their flat heads, are also year-round
prey. At this time no present restrictions exist
regarding quantity or size limit for Spanish or
Shovel-Nose lobster. The Florida Marine Patrol
only protects the Florida Lobster.
The south side of the Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
pier offers excellent hunting ground for large
families of lobster. The bottom composition of the
first reef, half the length of the pier, consists-of
flat ground with many holes in which our spiney
friends take refuge. The second reef, beginning


slightly past the pier, plays home to a world of
large coral heads that provide lodging for
countless amounts of lobster. The depths here
range from 15 to 25 feet which allow for a full day
of bottom time. Another stretch of reef which
plays host to our delicious side kicks is known as
Barracuda Reef. Access to this reef may be
acquired through John Lloyd State Park. This
location is'directly south of the Port Everglades
cut. Depths here are consistent with those of
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea.
For more information regarding lobstering
consult your local dive store or Marine Patrol.
Many dive stores offer specialty instruction and
equipment directed towards this unique form of
underwater hunting. I wish to extend thanks to
Jeff Jones and the Florida Marine Patrol for all
their helpful information.


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OPEN HOUSE: Dive Shops, manufacturers and clubs...3-10 PM August 3rd.
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I







Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue4 July 1987
1 I 1


Broward County Artificial Reef


Reef Name Water Depth Loran C*
Bill Boyd Reef 265' 14265.8, 62102.4
Caicos Express 240' 14271.8, 62096.2
Chevron I 73' 14262.7, 62108.7
Chevron Tanks at Rodeo Reef 170' 14271.3, 62097.1
Chris N' Corey's 244' 14274.2, 62093.4
DNR Barge Pieces 70' 14262.5, 62108.8
Florida League of Anglers 388' 14269.2, 62097.5
Great Lakes Pontoons Pipe 170' 14263.9, 62105.1
Grouper Grotto (Chevron II) 150' 14263.8, 62105.6
Houseboat 95' 14263.7, 62107.0
Jay Scuttti 67' 14265.2, 62106.3
Lowrance 180'-210' 14272.8, 62095.3
Marriott Reef 71' 14261.4, 62109.8
Mercedes I 97' 14265.2 62105.2
Powell Barge #24 314' 14263.5, 62104.6
Qualmann Tugs 78' 14273.2, 62096.3
Rebel 110' 14267.1, 62103.0
Renegade 220' 14273.4, 62094.6
River Bend Reef 98' 14263.8, 62106.4
Te Amo 215' 14261.8, 62106.6
Tenneco (3 decks) 105' 14246.9, 62122.7
Tenneco (2 jackets) 190' 14247.3, 62121.0
.Tote Machines 200' 14271.6, 62096.4
Tracor/Navy Drydock 220' 14261.2, 62107.4
Trio Bravo 145' 14264.4, 62104.7


Source: Broward County Environmental Quality Control-Erosion Prevention District
*Texas Instruments Loran C Model T.I.990011 as used to acquire these numbers (uncompensated for
[propagation anomalies).



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Miami Artificial

Reef, Submarine
By Bryan Brooks
The Miami Artificial Reef Program has moved
close to purchasing a submarine from the Navy.
According to Ben Mostoff the director of the
Artificial Reef program, the paper work is still
somewhere in the Navy bureaucracy, but Mostoff
thinks the arrangements will be completed soon.
Mostoff stated the submarine is 311 feet long
and will be dropped in 60 feet of water. To make
the submarine safe for divers, each compartment
will have a 5 fobt. in diameter hole for easy and
safe exit. Mostoff said, "There are eight
compartments, so the diver will never be more
than 39 feet from a way out.
He also stated, "Right now there is no conning
tower, but if we get the proper funding a facade
will be built on the pressure hull."
Because of the recent fight to keep the
commercial fishermen away from the artificial
reefs, Mostoff says, though the wreck is going to
ibe dropped in federal waters where trap fishing is
allowed, they are not allowed to fish in waters
less than 100 feet. The proposed dropoff point will
be in sixty feet of water.
The date for the sinking is up in the air but
Mostoff hopes it will be somewhere around
December.
Editor's Note: A 40-foot steel sailboat resembling
a submarine was in 70 feet of water to form an
artificial reef off ForYan'derdale in April. The new
reef is located approximately 200' northeast of a
previously deployed tugboat, the "Jay Scutti".
The Loran C coordinates of the new "B.H Lake"
Reef are 14265.2 and 62106.2, according to the
Broward County Artificial Reef Program.

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I II I Fi r I -







12 Worerfronr News Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987 COMMUNITY CALENDJ

Sunday Monday Tuesday Wedne!
a The tide table datum is based on the New River TIME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLE 1
at the Andrews Avenue Bridge. Data can be
adjusted for other locations by using the "Time' Waterway Cruisin
Adjustments to Tide Table" in the low right hand High Low Nathaniel's New I
corner of this calendar Call 524-9450 for more Boca Inlet ........... ...... +08 Minutes.... .. ....................-+17 Lauderdale. Call 523-i
Deerfield Beach .................... +12 ................................ +11 "New Horizons" Sea:E
Hillsboro Inlet ................. .-31 ...................................-50 7:30 p.m.,800 So. Fede
Bahia Mar ........................-20 ........ ....................-18 Beach. Call 942-8500.
Port Everglades ............... .... -45 ..... ............................-62 South Florida Divers Si
Dania Cut Off ........ +45 ................... +45................ +28 Howard Johnsons, He
July 198 7 Davie Bridge ................................ +40 ........ ...... +40 Boating Skills & Se
Haulover Inlet ..................... +38 ........... ..... ........... +39 course, 7:30 p.m., Dix
Government Cut (Miami) .............................. ........ -56 Center, 2220 NE 38 St.
Call 971-0648.
In the Tide Tables in blue NOTE: the above the time indicates a high tide whereas a HIGH +1.8' +1.1
times are military and the tide heights are in figure below is a low tide. Call 524-9450 for more TIME 0048*0717*130
Feet above or below "mean low tide". A figure information about the tide tables LOW +0.2'

5 6 USCG-Aux Boating Safety Course, 8 p.m., 7 Power Squadron Safe Boating Course, 8
Riverside Park Civic Association, 4 p.m., Mondays and Thursdays through July 7:30 p.m., St. Jerome Parish Hall, 2601 S.A.I.L Club meeting
Riverside Park pavillion, Ft. Lauderdale. 23rd, 601 Seabreeze, Ft. Lauderdale. Call SW 9 Avenue, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 525- Mall Conference Rooe
Call 527-5172. 561-0435 or 463-0034. 4461 or 467-0739. Call 491-3327.
Duncan & Co., 1-5 p.m. Shirttail Charlies, Budget Cooking Class, 10 a.m., through USCG Aux Boating and Sailing Classes, Broward Shell Club,
New River, Ft. Lauderdale, 7-11 p.m., July 13th, Holiday Park Social Center, Ft. 7:30 p.m., Choral Room, Boca Raton Beach Recreation Cei
LaPaloma Bay, ICW, Dania. Lauderdale. Call 761-5383. Middle School, Call 395-4864 or 997-5409. Call 942-5985 or 920-
Suncoast Offshore Gran Prix, Sarasota. Green Turtle Yacht Club Regatta Week: USCG Aux Seamanship Course, 7:30 p.m., Alice Day, Spyder Ma
Call 203-762-2711. Triangle Course-Race #1. Given at 11 a.m. Deerfield Beach Fire Station, Hillsboro Minger & friends, 9:,
Green Turtle Yacht Club Regatta Week Awards 5 p.m. Blvd., and Federal Highway. Call 479- Musicians Exchange;
through July 10th; Green Turtle Cay, USCG-Aux. Boating Skills Course, 7:30 0946. Boca Grande Invitatio
Bahamas; call 1-800-327-7678. p.m., Hallandale Community Center, 1000 USCG Aux Boating Skills Course, 8 p.m., Tournament, through J
Registration 1700-1800. SW 3rd St. Call 456-1721 or 454-9944. 3550 Hollywood Blvd., call 961-4147. 964-2211.
HIGH +1.6' +1.7' +1.7' +1.8' +1.8' +2.0' +1.9'
TIME 0345*1028*1640.2300 0440.1124*1740.2359 0539*1221.1839 0058*0634*13.1
LOW -0.1' +0.3' -0.2' +0.3' -0.4' +0.2' -0.

12 13 14 15
Port Everglades Rowing Club, 1 p.m.,
Holland Park, Hollywood. Call 760-7800 Ft. Lauderdale Boat Club regular meeting,
(days) or 761-7640 (eves). Marine sector, Broward Sheriff's Possee, 8 p.m., Wilton Manors Women's Club, 600 Florida Yacht Charti
Gulf Stream Sailing Club 3rd Race 7:30 p.m., Zeley Hanger, Ft. Lauderdale NE 21 Ct. Call 431-7239. p.m., SeaFair, Dania.;
Summer Series. Call 583-5703. Social, 5 Executive Airport. Call 765-8900 (x 323), .* Gulfstream Sailing Club general meeting, Hemingway Billfish Tr
p.m., Lauderdale Isle Yacht Club. 484-1400, 739-7666 (eves). 8 p.m., Lauderdale Isle Yacht Club. Call July 18th. Write:. P.O
Jimmy Albury Memorial Blue Marlin Gulfstream Sailing Club board meeting, 581-2154. West, FL 33041.
Tournament Bimini, Bahamas. Call 1-800- 7:30 p.m., 4th floor, 303 SE 17 St., Ft. USCG-Auxiliary meeting, 8 p.m., 5555 Broward League
327-7678. Through July 17th. Lauderdale. Call 581-2154. Palm Tree Lane, Plantation. Call 739- meeting, time &
Miami's Summer Boat Show, 11 a.m.-9:30 Miami's Summer Boat Show. 6-11 p.m., 4556. announced. Call 764-8
p.m., through July 15th, Miami Beach through July 15th, Miami Beach MIA-SF's Bahamas Boating Fling, through Josh White, Jr, 9:3i
Convention Center. Convention Center.. July 17th. Bimini Call 1-800-327-7678 Exchagge, Ft. Lauderr
HIGH +2.3' +2.5' +2.3' +2.4' +2.2' "- +2.3' +2.2
TIME 0437*1022*1657*2304 0530*1118*1751*2355 0625*1215*1846 0045*0717*131:
LOW -0.4' -0.8' -0.4' -0.7' -0.4' -0.5' -0.4'

19 Summer Solstice 20 21 22
Shirttail Charlie's $25,000 Dolphin Volga River Peace Cruise, through August USCG-Aux Boating
Tournament Ft. Lauderdale. Call 463-3480. 2nd Annual Lobster Round-up, July 21, 25 9, Soviet Union. Contact: Promoting Dixon Ahl Recreation
Boardsailing Series Race, 10 a.m., South and 26. Call 523-8354. Enduring Peace, P.O. Box #5103, St., Lighthouse Point.
Beach, Fort Lauderdale. Call 525-9463. USCG-Aux Safe Boating course, 8 p.m., Woodmont, CT 06460 or call 203-878- "New Horizons" Sea
Classic Bassin '87 Tournament, Lake 601 Seabreeze, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 943- 4769. 7:30 p.m., 800 So.
Okeechobee, Clewiston. Call 813-983- 9271. River Oaks Civic Association, 7:30 p.m., Pompano Beach. Call
8930. USCG-Aux Seamanship course, 7:30 p.m., Westminister Church, 1100 SW 21 St., Ft. USCG-Aux Seamansb
Poetry in a Pub, 1:30 p.m., Nathaniel's Hallandale Community Center, 1000 SW Lauderdale. Call 462-1356. Hallandale Communi
New River Pub, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 742- 3rd St. Call 456-1721 or 454-9944. Power Squadron Safe Boating course, 7:30 3rd St. Call 456-17214
5624. Historical Museum of South Florida Summer p.m., St. Jerome Parish Hall, 2601 SW 9 Exhibit: "Creative,
Trolley Tour of Coral Gables, 2-4 p.m., call Camp, 8:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Session III Avenue, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 525-4461 or September 27th, Disr
375-14q2 through July 24th. Miami. Call 375-1625. 467-0739 I auderdale Call 4624
HIGH +1.7' +1.8' +1.6' +1.8' +1.6' +1.8' +1.6'
STIME 0421*1104.1717*2339 0517*1157*1817 0039*0610*1252*1907 0132.0701*133i
.LOW -0.2' +0.4' -0.1' +0.4' -0.1' +0.4' -0.

26m S C 27 28 Ft. Lauderdale Boardsailing Association 29
ulfream Sailin Clu Sinlehaed group sail, 5 p.m. to dark, South Beach.
Invitational Race and Social, 11 a.m., Ft. *Ft. Lauderdale Waterfront Property owners Call 525-9463. "New Horizons" Sea Ex
Lauderdale; 6 p.m., Lauderdale Isles Association meeting, 7:30 p.m., Hortt Power Squadron Safe Boating class, 7:30 p.m., 800 So. Federal
Yacht Club. Call 763-3630. Elementary School. Call 462-4629. p.m., St. Jerome Parish Hall, 2601 SW 9 Beach. Call 942-8500.
Hillsboro Inlet Summer Buoys Race #1.Call USCG-Aux Boating Skills course, 7:30 Avenue, Fort Lauderdale. Call 525-4461 USCG-Aux. Boating-l
392-8434. p.m., Hallandale Community Center, 1000 or 467-0739. Dixon Ahl Recreation,(
Key Biscayne Canoe Trip. Call 375-1492. SW 3rd St. Call 456-1721 or 454-9944. USCG-Aux Boating course. 7:30 p.m., St., Lighthouse Point. i
Greater Ft. Lauderdale Boardsailing Hall of Fame Big Band, 7:30 p.m., Beach Deerfield Beach Fire Station, Hillsboro USCG-Aux Boating SM
Association 3rd 16th St. Dash, South Theater, Broadwalk and Johnson St., Blvd., and Federal Hwy. Call 479-0946 or Hallandale Communitr
Beach, 11 a.r. Call 525-9463. Hollywood. 391-0226. 3rd St. Call 456-1721 l
Atlantic Alliance for Maritime Heritage Canoeing programs. 9 a.m.-2:30 p.m., USCG-Aux Seamanship course, 8 p.m., Bill Bruford & Earth.
Conservation Atocha dive trip through Dade County, 6th-8th graders. Call 375- 3550 Hollywood Blvd., Room #220. Call p.m., through July,
:- August 2nd. Call 818-576-8293. 1625 961-4147. Exchange, Ft. Lauderct


+1.8' +2.0'
0417*0954.1623.2229
+0.2' -0.2'


+1.8' +2.0'
0454*1033*1701*2304
+0.1' -0.1'


+1.8' +2.4'
0528.1111*1739.2336
+0.1' -0.1'


asiIIi.In AIurfws Avenue t riabe over Mew river at mean low water


HIGH
TIME
LOW


+1.8'
0604*1151*
+0.1' 0;


.R


tastern Daylighf -Saving Time


F







)A & TIDE TABLES Warerfronr News Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987 3

day Thursday Friday Saturday
;Moon on Equator fit(l Qua, ht Mun,
2 3 Florida Senior State Swimming 4
g Club, 8 p.m., Championships (Region IV), 10 a.m., Hall of
iver Pub, Fort Fame Pool, Fort Lauderdale. Through Fourth of July
!487. Greater Fort Lauderdale Boardsailing July 5th. ou uly
explorers Ship #258, Association executive meeting, 7:30 p.m., Regatta Time in Abaco: Sailorman Beach. Green Turtle Sailing Club Regatta,
ral Hwy., Pompano call 525-9463. Competition, Hopetown, Bahamas. Call Bahamas. Call 305-946-3467 or 785-9030.
S* Regatta Time in Abaco: Treasure Cay 359-1599. Greater Fort Lauderdale Boardsailing
uiba Club, 7_:30 p.m., Trophy Race. Call 359-1599. Starlight Musicals: Greater Hollywood Association party, call 525-9463 for details.
Ilywood beach. Fort Pierce Open Sportfishing Tournament. Philharmonic, 8 p.m., George English Park, Tarpon Tide Tournament, Boca Grande.
bmanship USCG-Aux through July 4, call 305-354-4251. Fort Lauderdale. Call 964-2232.
on Ahl Recreation Safe Boating USCG-Aux course, 8 p.m., Exhibit: "A separate Reality: Florida Historic Fire House dedication, 10 a.m.,
Lighthouse Point. 3550 Hollywood Blvd., Room 220. Call Eccentrics", through July 5th, Museum of Founders Park 215 NE 4 Ave., Pompano
evening at 961-4147. Art, Fort Lauderdale. Beach.
'+1.7' +1.6' +1.7' +1.6' +1.6' +1.6' HIGH
1*1928 0125*0758.1349*2013 0207*0845.1444*2105 -0255-0934*1539*2200 TIME
+0.1' +0.1' +0.2' +0.1' +0.3' 0.0' +0.3' LOW
9 1 Moon farthest south of Equator Full Moon
SU MI I Miami's Summer Boat Show, 11 a.m.-11
7:30 p.m., Galleria International Yachtsmen Association, 8 Dolphin Dash Fishing Tournament, through p.m., through July 15th. Miami Beach
m, Ft. Lauderdale. p.m., Harbor Lights Restaurant, Dania. July 12th, Hillsboro Inlet. Call United Convention Center.
Call 920-3555. Cerebral Palsy at 584-7178. Moonlight Gourmet canoe trip, Biscayne
8 p.m., Pompano USCG-Aux Boating Skills Course, 8 p.m., Miami's Summer Boat Show, 7-11 p.m., Bay, call 375-1492.
iter, 1801 NE 6 St. 3550 Hollywood Blvd., Room 220. Call through July 15th, Miami Beach Gulfstream Sailing Club 1st Race
1868: 961-4147. Convention Center. Summer Series, Independence Bay,
rtin, L.D. Young, Pete Bay Point Invitational Billfish Tournament, Starlight Musical: Dana Paul & his Pompano Beach. Call 583-5703.
10 p.m. to 2 a.m., through July 11th, Panama City, Fla. Call Nantucket Sound, 8 p.m., George English Summer Ski Spectacular, Vera Beach to
Ft. Lauderdale. 904-236-6911. Park, Ft. Lauderdale. Port Canaveral. Call 305-237-4302, 849-
ial $200,000 Tarpon USCG-Aux Safe Boating Course, 8 p.m., War, 8:30 & 11:15 p.m., through July 7839 or 851-4360.
uly 10th. Call 813- 601 Seabreeze, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 943- 11th, Musicians Exchange, Ft. Miami/Nassau/Miami Offshore Powerboat
9271. Lauderdale. Searace. Call 305-661-7727.
+2.2' +2.0' +2.3' +2.1' +2.4' +2.2' +2.5' HIGH
9*1934 0156*0734.1414*2027 0252*0832*1510*2122 0345.0928*1604*2212 TIME
0.0' -0.7' -0.1' -0.8' -0.2' -0.8' LOW

16 Mon on Equator 17 Last Quarter Moon 118
Haulover Offshore Powerboat Race.
Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club, general Dan Leslie Entertainers with DrewT,8 p.m., Sundays-on-the-Bay, Miami. 305-285-
r Association, 7:30 meeting, 7:30 p.m., Sea Garden, Pompano George English Park, Ft. Lauderdale. 9073.
,all. 525-0831. Beach. Ohio Players, 8:30 & 11:15 p.m., through American Merchant Marine Veterans
tournament, through Eastern Shores Yacht Club, Winston Tower July 18th, Musicians Exchange, Ft. meeting, 1 p.m.,. American Legion Hall,
L.Box #4045, Key Marina. Lauderdale. 4250 NE 5 Ave., Ft. Lauderdale. Call 925-
Greater Ft. Lauderdale Boardsailing Salvation Army Day Camp. 844 W. 5869.
of Women Voters Association meeting, 7:30 p.m., Riverside Broward, through August 14th. Call 524- Moonlight Gourmet canoe trip, Biscayne
location to be Hotel, Ft. Lauderdale. 6995. Bay, call 375-1492.
361-. Sailboat Bend Civic Association meeting, Summer Science Fun Day Camp, 8:30 a.m.- Biscayne Bay Yacht Racing Association
I p.m., Musicians 7:30 p.m., Salvation Army Hall, 90 SW 9 1 p.m., through August 21st, Discovery Race #7, Coconut Grove Sailing Club. Call
ale. Avenue Ft. Lauderdale. Center Ft I auderdalp Call 462-4116 444-4571
+2.2' +2.0' +2.0' +1.9' +1.9' +1.8' HIGH
e11941 0138*0811*1412*2037 0230*0909.1512*2137 0326.1006*1616.2238 TIME
-0.3' -0.4' -0.1' -0.3' +0.1' -0.2' +0.2' LOW

23 Moon farthest north of Equator 24New Moon
23 24t 25 .Moon in apogee
course, 7:30 p.m., Greater Ft. Lauderdale Boardsailing
,enter, 2220 NE 38 Association Summer Trip to Maui, through Gulfstream Sailing Club 3rd race Summer
Call 971-0648. August 7th. Call 563-4920 or 523-3061. Ft. Lauderdale Boat Club social, 7 p.m., Series, Independence Bay, Pompano Bay.
Explorer meeting, Hortt Memorial art competition and location to be announced. Call 431-7239. Call 987-2652.
federall Highway, exhibition, through September 27th, Jah-Lights, reggae, 8 p.m., George South Florida Folklife lecture, 2 p.m.,
342-8500. Museum of Art. Ft. Lauderdale. Call 525- English Park, Ft. Lauderdale. Historical Museum of Southern Florida,
ip class, 7:30 p.m., 5500. McCoy Tyner, 8:30 and 11:15 p.m., Miami. Call 375-1492.
, Center, 1000 SW USCG-Aux Safe Boating course, 8 p.m., Musicians Exchange, Ft. Lauderdale, Glass Bottom Boat Tour, 8 a.m.-lp.m.,
r 454-9944. 601 Seabreeze, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 943- through July 25. Biscayne Bay. Call 375-1492.
Visions," through 9271. Bridge at its Best, 8:30-11:30 a.m., -Hollywood Jazz Festival. 4-11 p.m.,
very Center, Ft. USCG-Aux Seamanship class, 8 p.m., 3550 Holiday Park Social Center, Ft. through July 26, Young Circle. Call 921-
116. Hollywood Blvd., Rm. 220. Call 961-4147. Lauderdale. Call 761-5383. 33qq
+1,9' +1.6' +1.9' +1.7' +2.0' +1.7' +2.0' HIGH
.1957 0217.0747*1425*2036 0300.0832-1505*2117 0339.0914*1545*2153 TIME
+0.4' -0.2' +0.3' -0.2' +0.2' -0.2' LOW

i 30 Moon in Equator 31
dorer meeting, 7:30 Gulfstream Sailing Club Offshore Series #3 \
:Hwy., Pompano Bimini. Call 583-5703.
Tommy Mercer and His Big Band t frO
course, 7:30 p.m., Orchestra, 8 p.m., George English Park,
enter, 2220 NE 38 USCG-Aux Seamanship course. 8 p.m., Ft. Lauderdale. News
'all 971-0648. 3550 Hollywood Blvd., Room #220. Call Leo Kottke, 8:30 and 11:15 p.m., through
Is class, 7:30 p.m.,. 961-4147. August 1st, Musicians Exchange, Ft.
.Center, 1000 SW West Side Story,, 8 p.m., through Lauderdale. 1224 Southwest 1st Avenue
S454-9944. August 2nd, War Memorial Auditorium, "The Rec" children's recreation program, 9 Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33315
irks, 8:30 & 11:15 Ft. Lauderdale. Call 761-5383. a.m.-noon, through August 14th, Hagen Phone: (305) 524-9450
.30, Musicians Walkercize in the Park, 8:30 a.m., Holiday Park, 509 NE 22 Dr., Wilton Manors. Call
de. Park, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 761-5383. 566-2460.
+1.9' +1.8' +1.9' +1.8'
316 0011*0641*1232*1854 4 0045*0721*1317*1939



)' 0.0' +0.1' 1 0.0' +0.2'
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co:, Inc. 1986







4 WoerfrNews Volume4 issue 4 July 1987


New Report On Fish Trap Impacts

From Littoral Society


The American Littoral Society has just
published its Resource Management Report
Number 87(1), entitled "Fish Trap Impacts on
Artificial and Natural Reef Fish Populations," The
20-page publication focuses on the effects of
commercial fish trapping on tropicals and
juvenile reef fishes. Written for both
professionals and laymen, "Fish Trap Impacts"
provides factual information that can be used by
any concerned person or organization to
effectively evaluate regulatory decision-making
regarding the use of fish traps in reef
environments.
"Fish Trap Impacts" reviews how reefs function
to attract and concentrate dense fish
populations. Using numerous biological studies,
the report then summarizes fish trap
performance in terms of quanitites, species, and
fish sizes normally caught. Tying all this
information together, "Fish Trap Impacts" then
analyzes the probable negative effects of
continued trap use, with particular emphasis on


Fishing


ilable


sedentary reef fish communities located in
relative isolation.
Copies of the report may be requested from The
American Littoral Society, 75 Virginia Beach
Drive, Key Biscayne, FL 33149. The Society is a
national non-profit organization dedicated to the
study and conservation of marine life.


2nd Annual Ladies Fish-off results


Hillsboro Inlet
June 13, 1987
Top Angler Linda Hopkins, Dania, 117.5 points.
1st runner-up Janice Noll, Ft. Lauderdale, 113
pts.
2nd runner-up Deona Holmes, Ft. Lauderdale,
100 pts.
Junior Paisley Roth*, 14 yrs., Winter Springs, 11
pound bonita.


Largest fish 113 Ib. Blue Marlin caught by Kim
Burgess, Sunrise.
254.5 Ib. Hammerhead caught by Gussie Leech,
Ft. Lauderdale.
237 participants on 127 boats raised $10,000 for
Kids in Distress.


Anglers received one
points per species.


point per pound up to 50


Boat Exhausted Rooster*, Dania, 149.5 pts. *Defending champion


Dolphin Dash
Entry forms are now available for the 2nd
Annual Dolphin Dash Fishing Tournament and
Seafood Festival, July 11-12, 1987, sponsored by
United Cerebral Palsy of Broward.
This year promises to be even more exciting
with 16 prizes in 6 different categories. The 1987
prizes include: an inflatable boat with a 25 hp
outboard motor, an inflatable boat, rods and
reels, electronics, vacation packages and
much more!
While the fishermen and women are casting
their lines, friends and family are invited to the
Sunday Seafood Festival, 2821 E. Atlantic Blvd.,
Pompano Beach, from 1:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. The
Seafood Festival will feature delights from local
restaurants.
The Kick-Off party will be held, Friday, July 10,
from 6:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m. at the Ramada Inn, 1301
S. Ocean Blvd., Pompano Beach. Entry fee is $100
per Angler, Junior Division (10-15 years) is $50,
Midget Division (under 10) is no charge. Only
dolphin are eligible for points and prizes.
For entry forms and additional information,
please contact Valerie Ross, 584-7178.

Fishing Tournament
Shirttail Charlie's Restaurant has announced
that its Third Annual $25,000 Dolphin Fishing
Tournament will be held on Sunday, July 19,1987.
The Charity Tournament is being held to benefit
the Broward County Nephrology Patients' Fund.
This fund provides kidney dialysis, medication
and treatment to Broward County residents who
could not otherwise afford these services. The
$25,000 Grand Prize will be awarded for an all-
tackle world record Dolphin caught under IGFA
rules. Many other cash and merchandise prizes
will be awarded. As in past years, every entrant
wins a prize. A Kickoff Party and Anglers' Meeting
will be held on Saturday, July 18, 1987 in Shirttail
Charlie's Turtle Bar. An Awards Barbeque arid
fund-raising auction will end the Tournament od
Sunday. For more information, contact Captain.
Bill Beattie.or Doug Mackle at 463-3480.








Safety


Worerfront News Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987 4 5


The skipper's kingdom is a boat


by H. W. Lange
As a skipper you have no peer and you are
master of all you survey. Enjoy! That's why you
have and love the job. And for most of us we'll
never come closer to a crown. But beware the
fickle finger of fate which might lead you to
sudden bankruptcy.
Listen very closely to what Benjamin Franklin
said. Admit that he could easily be speaking of
your skippering procedures as he looked at them
and muttered, "For the want of a nail, a shoe was
lost; for the want of a shoe, a horse was lost; for
the want of a horse, a rider was lost...".
Up to a point you are the "rider" likely to lose
your kingdom for want of a very simple "nail"
which you are ignoring every time you cast off. In
many cases not only property but lives are lost in
the chain of events.
Nail these items before that happens.
Life jackets. "PFDs" in government lingo. You
must have a throwable PFD (Class IV) (ring or seat
cushion) at hand ready to chuck overboard. You
must also have one wearable PFD per person and
be sure they are not prettily in original wrappers
thus hard to untie and likely a messto don. Do not
store them under a pile of other things.
Fire extinguishers. You must have enough for your
type vessel in useable condition and a proper
place. Have them even in your powered small
boat. About'ten percent of the boats I examine
literally cannot find the extinguisher without a
shakedown. Your plan to "jump overboard" does
not relieve you of the requirement.
Flares. "VDS" in government lingo.A radio is no
substitute- for when you need a VDS you need
even more than the three mandated. You want to


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be seen over the'horizon; thus have red meteors,
or add the far greater safety of parachutes.
Costly, but your life is at stake. Sure, a few
handheld stick flares can help, but not until
someone is alerted. Also a mirror should be in
your survival pocket.
A real big threat to your pride and joy is
sinking. Horses swim well but do not rest secure
in someone telling you that your steed is "self-
bailing". If you want to pass the Coast Guard
Auxiliary exam you must have a manual
dewatering device (lingo for bucket or best of all a
manual bilge pump with hose to reach your bilge
corners). Sure, I know that a battery cover, or a
cooler, have been used, but Benjamin Franklin
would say "no-no".
For lots of you there is one real chain-reaction
"nail" which can bring your whole kingdom to an
end. Scarcely 5% of boats I see launching use
chocks. Vehicle wheels shudder, or even turn on a
slick ramp; vehicle clutches heat up; winches
strain or jam; skippers yell at mates to hold the
foot brake down; handling lines often not rigged;
sometimes children still in thetowing vehicle. Yet
no chocks. Get two good ones, tied to long leads,
and carry them for each launching/recovery.
Now let's look at five other matters where one
quite often sees no preventive action to nail them
-properly. All of this is pretty cryptic so call your
nearest US Power Squadron or Coast Guard
Auxiliary Flotilla for details on these matters.
An extra fully charged battery is a very wise
security.
You are subjecting your boat to many problems
if you do not have a VHF radio on channel 16when
underway.


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Both the horn and lights should be operable.
Especially since an adversary maritime lawyer
may take your whole kingdom apart for a
navigational rule.
Very taut items -- such as winch cables--do
sometimes snap. The results may be cruel.
Check the nails, nowl


New Course in

Boating Safety
Make sure your family and friends are safe
when they go boating with you. Sign up for the
new, short course in boating skills and
seamanship. It starts on Monday, July 6, 1987.
Conducted by U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary,
Flotilla 3-2, the course runs three weeks, Monday
and Thursday evenings from 8 P.M. to 10 P.M. at
601 Seabreeze Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale, just south of
the Swimming Hall of Fame.
Instruction is free. There is a modest charge for
textbook and materials. Course includes boating
safety, boat handling, legal requirements.
navigation, aids to navigation, marine engines,
knot tying, marine radio and weather. A
certificate is awarded for successful completion
of the course designed for families who want to
enjoy safe boating.
You and members of your family can register
for this popular course at the Coast Guard
Auxiliary base Saturday mornings or call 463-
0034 for more information.


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16 Worerfronr News Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987


SSailing


Single-handed sailors finish round-the-world race


by Tony Lush and Kathy Giblin
The BOC Challenge 1986-87 culminated in
spectacular fashion, with the first six boats
crossing the finish line in Newport, Rhode Island,
less than six hours apart. The solo sailors, who
have now completed a grueling single-handed
circumnavigation of more than 27,000 nautical
miles, were led over the finish line by John
Martin, sailing the 60-foot TUNA MARINE. Martin,
the 32-year-old South African seaman who
captured the first Leg of this Race, from Newport
to Cape Town, sailed between the Brenton Reef
Tower and the R-2 buoy in Narragansett Harbor at
1:50.20 p.m. EDT on Thursday, May 7, to end his
eight-month-long sojourn. Amidst a flotilla of
spectator craft and under sunny, blue skies,
Martin smiled broadly and raised his arms
victoriously as a freshening southwesterly
breeze carried him, and his craft over the line.
Martin made the 5,300-mile voyage from Rio de
Janeiro to Newport, the fourth and final leg of the
'round-the-world event, in 26 Days, 00 Hours, 50
Minutes, 20-Seconds. His time eclipsed the record
for Leg IV, held by 1982-83 BOC winner Philippe
Jeantot, by two days, 17 hours. In spite of winning
two of the four Legs in this Race among Class I
boats, Martin placed fifth on Total Elapsed Time
in Class I, a result of a luckless second leg from
Cape Town to Sydney. His overall elapsed time,
147 D, 08 H, 14 M, 00 S, still betters Jeantot's '82-83
winning record by almost 12 days.
S"I'm quite happy with the end results, in
g~eral," said a tired but happy Martin at a
packed press conference in Newport. "L(entered
(this Race) to win...I thought I had a good chance.
the second Leg (during which he suffered multiple
equipment failures) killed me, though; I lost eight
days there, and that's too much time to make up.
It's a great Race, and I've got a great boat, but I
had to get to Newport first...it was as though my
life depended on it."
Martin had little time to savor his hard-fought
victory, for barely four hours later, he was joined
over,.the finish line by four of his fellow
competitors. Leading the group hard on Martin's
heels was Frenchman Titouan Lamazou, who

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sailed his 60-foot ECUREUIL D'AQUITAINE over
the line at 6:02.37 p.m. EDT. Lamazou, who earned
first place in Class I on Leg II, from Cape Town to
Sydney, had an elapsed time for Leg IV of 26D, 05
H, 02 M, 37 S. His Total Elapsed Time for the Race,
137 D, 17 H, 36 M, 06 S, put the 31-year-old
author/artist in second place overall. Lamazou
accomplished the voyage more than 21 days
faster than the 159 it had taken Jeantot in 1982-83.
Lamazou, like Martin, credited one poor Leg
performance, and failed autopilots, with


Class I (Sailboats 51'-60')
1st Credit Agricole I//, Philippe Jeantot, France;
134 days, 5 hours, 23 minutes, 56 seconds.
2nd Ecureuil D' Aquitaine, Titouan Lamazou,
France, 137:17:36:06.
3rd Medecins Sans Frontieres, Jean-Yves
Terlain, France, 146:10:58:10.
4th Biscuit Lu, Guy Bernardin, U.S.A.,
146:12:51:34.
5th Tuna Marine, John Martin, South Africa,
147:08:14:00.
6th Spirit of Sydney, lan Kiernan, Australia,
156:16:03:38.
7th Stabilo Boss, Bertie Reed, South Africa,
163:21:42:56.
8th Legend Securities, David White, U.S.A.,
164:23:05:22.

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preventing him from capturing first place honors
overall. "The first Leg was very damaging for my
overall finishing position," he explained. "When
my autopilots failed and my boom broke twice,
and I had to steer by hand for five weeks...well, I
just could never quite recover the time I lostthere
to Philippe," The time Lamazou lost on that Leg,
some three and half days, is almost exactly the
amount of time by which he ultimately lost first
place to Jeantot.
Lamazou's dockside celebration Thursday
evening had not even started when fellow
Frenchman Philippe Jeantot crossed the finish
line aboard CREDIT AGRICOLE III to win his
second BOC Challenge in as many runnings. The
"Flying Frenchman," so aptly named, charged
across the line at 6:46.45 p.m. EDT, just 44 minutes
after Lamazou. The large fleet of press and
spectator craft, content to remain on the finish
line to witness the amazing parade of finishers,
erupted into cheers as the man who would turn 35
years old in'just a few hours raised his arms in a
triumphant gesture and openly laughed.
Jeantot's Leg IV time, 26 D, 05 H, 46 M, 45S, was
only good enough to earn him third place in.Class
I this time -- even though he bested his record of


Class II (Sailboats up to 50')
1st Airco Distributor, Mike Plant, U.S.A.,
157:11:44:44.
2nd Let's Go, Jean-Luc Van Den Heede, France,
161:00:07:16.
3rd Belmont Finland, Harry Harkimo, Finland,
168:09:21:13.
4th American Flag, Hal Roth, U.S.A.,
171:19:58:18.
5th Declaration of Independance, Richard
Konkolski, U.S.A., 172:06:41:03.
6th Lone Star, Mark Schrader, U.S.A.,
175:14:23:52.
7th Colt By Rettig, Pentti Salmi, Finand,
175:18:02:39.
8th Joseph Young, John Hughes, Canada,
224:13:55:24.


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1986-87 BOC Challenge Around Alone
Final Results


0






Worerfront News Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987 7


Single-handed sailors
four year ago by two and a half days -- but it was
more than ample to keep his lock on first place,
which he had garnered at the half-way point in the
Race. Jeantot's winning time, an incredible 25
days swifter than his 1982-83 feat, was 134 D, 05
H, 23 M, 56 S. His clear-cut dominance of this
marathon event for the second time erased
whatever doubts there may have been as to who
is currently the undisputed king of long-distance,
singlehanded sailing.
An ecstatic Jeantot sprayed hundreds of
dockside press and well-wishers with Veuve
Clicquot champagne, then turned the bottle onto
himself for a celebratory showering. His victory
was perhaps all the sweeter, knowing that his
dreams of a second victory could have easily
been shattered when CREDIT AGRICDLE'S
shrouds began breaking one week into Leg IV.
"I knew that if I had even one problem between
Rio and Newport, I could lose the whole Race,"
said a relieved-looking Jeantot later. "So when I
saw the wires on the shrouds going, I said, 'I must
put in somewhere; I can't push on like this.'"
Due to speedy teamwork ashore, Jeantot
managed to keep his stay in the Brazilian coastal
town of Recife to only five and a half hours, and
continued the race full-force. He then closed the
135-mile gap between himself and Lamazou
steadily over the next two weeks, working his
way back up through the fleet.
When asked which victory he appreciated
more, his runaway win during 1982-83, or this
more competitive first-place finish, Jeantot
immediately said, "This one...because there was
far more competition this time. But I enjoyed the
.first Race more," he emphasized. "There was
\more time to enjoy what I was doing, more time to
experience the human adventure. This Race,
there was no time for that; someone was always

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right behind you, and we all wanted to win."
Winning Class II on Leg IV was Frenchman
Jean-Luc Van Den Heede, sailing the 45-foot
marvel LET'S GO. Van Den Heede crossed the
Brenton Reef finish line at 5:40.20 p.m. on Friday,
May 8, ahead of ultimate overall Class II winner
Mike Plant, of Jamestown, R.I., who charged
across the line in front of hundreds of hometown
well-wishers at 2:10.22 p.m. on May 9. Plant,
whose overall winning time of 157 D, 11 H, 44 M,
44 S earns him a $15,000 check, bettered Jeantot's
winning '82-83 record by almost two full days -- a
significant accomplishment, given that. Plant's
AIRCO DISTRIBUTOR is six feet shorter than the
winning 1982-83 CREDIT ACRICOLE.
Van Den Heede's Leg IV time was 26 D, 21 H, 10
M, 20 S, earning him first place among Class II
boats for the second time this Race. The amiable
Frenchman also won Leg III, from Sydney to Rio
de Janeriro, in his Class. His Total Elapsed Time
for the Race, giving him a firm hold on second
place in Class, was 161 D, 00 H, 07 M, 16 S.
"I could not be happier with my finish and my
placing," grinned an exhuberant Van Den Heede
during his arrival celebration. "We tried hard, my
little boat and I, and we did far better than I
thought we would at the beginning of the Race...I
suppose I had a little luck, too!" Van Den Heede's
remarkable achievement with his narrow, 45-foot
sloop is, quite obviously, attributable to his skills
as a sailor, contrary to the opinion of the humble
mathematics teacher.
Plant's Leg IV time, some 20 hours more than -
Van Den Heede's, clocked in at 28 D, 01 H, 10 M, 22
S. His well-padded four and a half day lead over
Van Den Heede going in to Leg IV was cut down
somewhat, but the 36-year-old Plant held onto his
first-place position, and arrived in Newport to an
overflowing, and triumphant, hometown crowd.



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Hog's Breath 1000 results
Fort Walton Beach, Florida
May 23, 1987
1st Foster's Beer II, Australia; 97 hours, 44
minutes.
2nd Team Plymouth, California, 97:46.
3rd Slider's, California, 98:14.
4th Emerald Coast, Ft. Walton Beach, 98:14.
5th Foster's Beer I, Australia, 98:46.
6th National Truck, Texas, 99:22.
7th Hyeres, France, 99:24.
8th Young Americans, Ft. Walton Beach, 102:26.
9th Hildeberg Health, Germany, 103:22.
10th E.F. Hutton, Belgium, 103:25.
11th Hog's Breath Clothing, Ft. Walton Beach,
104:01.
12th Women's Team, national, 107:05.
13th Sunset Bar & Grill, Holland, 109:36.
14th Virgin Airways, United Kingdom, 111:36.

All competitors sailing, Hobie Cat-16's, left Miami
on May 18th finished May 22nd and 23rd at Fort
Walton Beach with one stop along the way.


Ladies' Ocean Race Results
June 7.
PHRF: 1.DAZZLER, Skipper: Shirley OMalley
2. SMOKE, Chris Dufour/Jane Groves
3. SPRING, Sue Kaplan
GSCPH: 1. PUFF, Carol Millman
2. FREE SPIRIT, Linda Gossett
3. PHOTO FINISH, Wendy Leitner
4. MOVIN' (DNF); Lynn Pena
GUNKHOLE:1. GRANTA MARIAS, Mary Williams
2. HIGH ROLLER, Kay Simpson
3. SUNDANCE (DNF), Celeste Keegan

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18 WaterfrontNews Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987


Swimming


Summer ski spectacular


by Rae Anne Campellone
Orlando, Florida A Special Wish Foundation,
Inc., a non profit organization granting wishes to
local area children with.life-threatening illnesses,
announced plans for their first annual summer
fund raising event The Summer Ski Spectacular.
Orlando water skier, Mike Moran, will slalom
approximately 65 miles from Vero Beach to Port
Canaveral, establishing a world record for "Free-
style Slaloming, (speed and distance), in an
Uncontrolled Environment." Moran, who was
Strained and conditioned by Ski World of Orlando,
has been in remission from the life-threatening
disease lupis for over fifteen years.
"My goal is to help Special Wish raise $25,000,"
says the avid skier," and if I happen to set a
world's record in the process; then that's okay
too!"


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The event will take place on July 11, 1987 and
will originate in Vero Beach. A 23-foof Velosity,
300 horse-power boat, donated by Regal Boats,
will pull Moran up the coast to Port Canaveral.
Moran will ride a special slalom ski designed by
the famous Cypress Gardens Ski Company.
Companies and individuals wishing to sponsor
Moran should contact Charles Martorana,
Special Wish Event Coordinator at (305) 237-4302.
Pledges will be taken in advance of the event.
Donations will be accepted on-location in Port
Canaveral at the docking location. WLOQ FM will
sponsor a reception party for Moran, which will
be open to the general public. Volunteers are
needed to assist Special Wish on the day of the
event. Interested persons should contact M.F.
Kershner at (305) 647-5557.
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According to a recent survey conducted by the
National Sporting Goods Association, swimming
is the number one sport in the United States with
72.6 million participants in 1986. Beat the heat
and get into the swim of things at the
International Swimming Hall of Fame's complete
program of-instructional aquatic classes.
Located at 501 Seabreeze Blvd. in Fort
Lauderdale, two week classes are taught by
certified instructors and are available for all
learning levels.
Classes beginning July 6 through 17 (Monday
through Friday) include: 9:00-9:50 a.m. Water
Aerobics for all ages and fitness levels. It is the
best aerobic alternative with proven results and
no damage to joints. Each class is $2. For those
who work,a special Monday, Wednesday and
Friday class is available from 5:00 to 5:50 p.m.
10:00-10:50 a.m. Pre-school learn-to-swim
classes, for children ages two to five years old.
Cost for ten classes is $20.
11:00-11:50 a.m. Infant water orientation
designed for children ages six months to two
years. Cost is $25 for ten classes.
Springboard and platform diving classes will
also be available during this time.
12:00-12:50 p.m. Beginning and advanced
beginning swim classes. Cost $20.

The next group of programs begins August 17-
28. Registration for all classes must be made in,
person at the Swimming Hall of Fame Pool office
between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. only Monday through
Friday. For more information call 523-0994.
For those who'd rather watch than participate,
the International Swimming Hall of Fame and the
Fort Lauderdale Swim Team will present the
Florida Senior State Championships July 3-5
featuring the top collegiate and club swim stars
from the state of Florida. Preliminaries for all
events begin at 10 a.m. each day and finals will
start at 6 p.m. Admission at the ticket gate will be
$1 for adults, children are free.
August 11-15 will bring 3500 swimmers from
across the nation to Fort Lauderdale for the
National Junior Olympics. Call 523-0994 for ticket
information.


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Waterfionr News Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987 19


r Classical Splash Makes Big Waves -


by Colleen Mahoney
(FORT LAUDERDALE, FL--) The International
Swimming Hall of Fame's Classical Splash May
23 was a unique blend of musical harmony and
aquatic artistry featuring Maestro James Brooks
and the South Florida Symphony Orchestra and
national synchronized swimmers. The water
show was reminiscent of the days of Esther
Williams and the spectacular Aquacades.
Classical Splash served as the kick off event to
th'e Broward -County Tourist Development
Council's Spring Break Reunion. Spring Break
Reunion hosts Frankie Avalon and Connie
Stevens made a special appearance and
welcomed the standing room-only crowd.
Headlining Classical Splash was 1987 national
solo champion and 1984 Olympic double gold
medalist Tracie Ruiz who performed her national
routine. Three time national duet champions and
1988 Olympic contenders Karen and Sarah
Josephson also gave a stunning performance.
The crowd was entertained by exciting routines
by the Classical Splash team selected from ,the
Ohio State University, Dade County and Fort
Lauderdale Synchronized Swimming Teams. OSU


coaches Dr. Mary Jo Ruggieri, Mary Kay
Kretschmer and Holly Vargo-Brown tied the
music and the sport together in perfect
synchronization.
Classical Splash opened with two solo
numbers by the South Florida Symphony
Orchestra, "Semper Fidelis" and "Cohen Medley,"
and continued with the "Sound of,Music" and the
Classical Splash team solo and duet routines.
Other musical selections included: "Broadway
Tonight," "Fiddler on the Roof," "Stars and Strips"
and "That's Entertainment." Candy Costie-Burke,
1984 Olympic duet gold medalist, provided color
commentary. She even gave the cue for a slight
rain mist during OSU's performance of "Singing in
the Rain."
Said Frank Dempsey, Chairman of ISHOF
Special Events, "Classical Splash was the first of
its kind in south Florida and was truly a magical
evening. We plan to make it an annual event as
part of ISHOF's busy May calendar kicked off by
the annual Honoree Induction Ceremonies."
Classical Splash, was sponsored by the
Broward County Tourist Development Council,
the City of Fort Lauderdale Parks and Recreation,


the South Florida Symphony Orchestra, United
States Synchronized Swimming, Inc., the
governing body for the sport of synchronized
swimming in the U.S. and the International
Swimming Hall of Fame Museum, the educational
showcase for swimming, diving, synchronized
swimming, water polo, aquatic art, water safety
and the swimming pool industry.
The concept of "the sport of synchronized
swimming as a performing art" was developed by
United States Synchronized Swimming, Inc. as a
fundraiser for the National team, travel and
training fund. United States Synchronized
Swimming, Inc. and the International Swimming
Hall of Fame joined fundraising and promotion
forces to create Classical Splash 1987.
Upcoming events on the ISHOF complex, 501
Seabreeze Blvd., include: July 3-5, Florida Senior
State Swimming Championships featuring four of
the top ten swimming teams in the nation and on
August 11-15, 3500 potential Olympians. will
descend on Fort Lauderdale for the National
Junior Olympics. Contact 462-6536 for more
information or to reserve a group tour of the
museum.


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20 Woerfront News Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987


Habitat


The Effects of Channelization on the Estuaries of South Florida


by Marilyn Damon & William Haynes
The key ecosystems that support and maintain
the health and productivity of the oceans that
surround South Florida are the estuaries.
Beginning in the late 1880's man begin to alter the
freshwater wetlands of South Florida and in turn
started the process of change that slowly began
to bring about negative changes in the dynamic
equilibrium of the estuaries. In the early 1970's
the C-38 canal was completed. Between those
significant dates miles and miles of canals,
government and private channels were dug to
give man mastery over the surface waters that
for thousands of years dictated the natural cycles
of the plants and animals of South Florida.
To truly understand the ecological problems
that now impact our natural system we must gain
some understanding of the major alterations
man has imposed on this system. The
channelization of the wetlands has created major
problems for all of the natural systems of South
Florida, freshwater and marine.
The information following deals with the
effects of channelization on the critical estuaries
that are the wellspring of life to our surrounding
seas.
Historically the Caloosahatchee River was the
only major riverine system supplying freshwater
to a South Florida estuary. The other estuaries
received their water as a result of "sheet flow".
Sheet flow is an overland flow of water that
created and maintained the vast Everglades
sawgrass marsh. The source of this southward
flowing water was area rainfall and an overflow
of water from the southern shore of Lake
Okeechobee. This lake overflow once provided
water to the northern part of the Glades. Lake
Okeechobee itself receives much of its water from
the Kissimmee River which carried waters
southward from the chain of lakes in the upper
Kissimmee Valley.
As man began to dig canals to drain the surface


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water from the Kissimmee Valley and the
Everglades, the ecological balance that existed in
the estuaries for thousands of years began to
rapidly change.
The major effects of channelization centered
around the following four patterns of freshwater
surface flow that controlled the ecology of the
estuaries.
1. Quality of the water The channelized
surface water enters the estuaries with benefit of
the cleansing action of the marsh. Urban,
suburban, farm, and dairy runoff all add polluting
agents to the water that flows into the estuaries.
2. Quantity of the water entering the estuaries.
The dredged channels dump water into the ocean
in amounts far different from the historical
pattern. The change in quantity of the inflow of
freshwater has a negative effect on the ecology of
plant and animal community of the estuary.
3. Timing of the water'entry into the estuaries -
The channels carry the water to the ocean on a
schedule that meets the requirements of man
rather than that of nature. The arrival of
freshwater in amounts different from the age-old
cycle upsets the biological triggers of many of the
important estuarine species and creates
ecological havoc in their normal life cycles.
S4. Location of the surface runoff to the sea.
Man's channels now determine where the
freshwater runoff enters the ocean, upsetting the
original salinity balance in both the historic and
man altered entry sites.
Man can utilize the water management system
now in place to simulate the natural hydrological
pattern of quantity, timing and location of runoff.
The problem of water quality however is a much
more difficult problem to solve. South Florida
citizens must have the will to restore significant
areas of marshes to restore water quality in the
natural system. Only time will tell.




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211 S.W. 27th Street
Fort Lauderdale. Florida 33315
Shop: 764-0365 Home: 587-4434




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ML







Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987 21
I 858~


Sea Critters of the Month, Sea Turtles


by Bryan Brooks
Each year at this time a creature crawls ashore
in the middle of the night on the east coast of
Florida. This creature has been doing this for
millions of years. It is the loggerhead turtle.
The southeast coast of the United States is the
second largest nesting area for loggerhead
turtles in the world. Over 12,000 nests were
recorded in Brevard County alone. From May
through August, the mother loggerhead comes
ashore in the middle of the night. After carefully
digging her nest, she deposits from 100 to 150
eggs. She then carefully covers the nest and
swims back to the sea, never to see her babies.
The loggerhead is on the endangered species
list, as are the other turtles. They live from 30 to
60 years, and mature around fifteen years. It is
known that the same mother loggerhead will
Come ashore several times during the summer
-nesting season. Tags have shown that they come
ashore close to where they nested before. It is
thought that she has the ability to store the sperm
,from one mating and lay several nests from that
single mating.
Loggerheads have suffered much with the
advancement of man on.the Florida peninsula.
We have covered their beachfront habitats with
condominiums. Our street lights very often cause
the baby turtles, after they are hatched, to swim
toward the lighted streets instead of the ocean.
The ocean liners that use the ports on the


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Southeast coast of Florida also hurt the turtles
because after each meal they have been known to
toss the garbage out to sea in plastic bags. One of
the main foods for some turtles is jelly fish and
man-o-war. Thinking the plastic bags are jelly
fish, the turtles swallow them. They are unable to
digest the plastic and die. Another problem is
boaters who run over the turtles. Loggerheads
and other turtles are in the reptile family and are
air breathers. Because of the increase in boat
traffic in Florida, very often turtles are run over
and killed.
In Broward County, divers are. beginning to get
involved with the loggerhead. Bob and Jeanne
Wershoven from the Broward County Audubon
Association have been documenting turtle life
offshore. They swim off the first reef several
nights a week. On seeing turtles they tag and
measure them, putting the information in a
National Fish and Wildlife computer. Through this
slow but effective method, they have discovered
many interesting facts. Work on turtles has
always been done on the mothers when they lay
their eggs: But males never come ashore. The
Wershovens, in water tagging, are helping to
uncover the mystery of males and sub-adults.
Generally, Bob and Jeanne encourage divers to
Sget involved with the in water tagging concept,
but first to get the proper training. Also, to even
touch a sea turtle without a proper permit is a
federal violation. If any diver is interested in the


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in-water tagging program, write Bob and Jeanne
Wershoven, 2962 Waterford Drive South,
Deerfield Beach, Florida 33441.
Also Bob and Jeannie are learning that the
turtles they are tagging in the water are different
than the turtles that come ashore to lay their
eggs. The nesting turtles are generally
.loggerheads, but the turtles they tag in the water
are sub-adult green turtles with some hawksbill
turtles thrown in.
By patiently diving the same area month after
month, they are also discovering that the same
turtles come back summer after summer,
disappearing during the fall.
Bob states the data collected so far indicates
that the loggerheads follow the major currents of
the world. Turtles they have tagged here have
been found off Europe. Bob feels that loggerheads
mate in the spring and that this occurs in the
estuaries in North Florida and Georgia.
For divers to encounter the loggerhead in the
water, the meeting is one of excitement and awe.
During their night tagging, Bob and Jeanne
always take the turtle to the surface, as they are
air breathers. This allows the turtle to breath and
calm down so the measuring and tagging can be
done safely to the turtle.
So, as you start your summer diving in Florida,
think turtle, enjoy the sight of this prehistoric
animal, and become concerned with their
survival.



Adopt a seaturtle nest
Sea turtle populations are declining, and the
animals are now on the Endangered Species list.
To prevent sea turtles from disappearing from
South Florida beaches, the Broward County
Audubon Society Sea Turtle Conservation Project
is sponsoring an "Adopt-A-Nest" program.
As an adoptive parent, you receive a
notification of the date your nest was laid, an
invitation to visit the Pompano Beach Sea Turtle
Hatchery for a sea turtle release, a Certificate of
Hatch stating the date the nest hatched and
number of turtles released to the water, and a
photo of hatchlings.
To participate in "Adopt-A-Nest", send a check
payable to BCAS at P.O. Box 16343, Plantation, FL
33318. Please include the name of the adoptive
parent, address, and telephone number.
Adoption fees: $50 Adult Group/Organization
Nest-$25 Family Nest-$15 Individual/Children's
Class/Group Nest.
Your tax deductible donation will be used for
sea turtle education and research programs.
For further information call 427-4079.








2 Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987


Clossifieds


LAS OLAS ISLES- 1 bedroom efficie-
ncies, rooms. Pool, laundry, cable
TV, BBQ, super location. Low rates,
weekly or monthly. Call 525-2223
Efficiencies and apartments monthly.
Utilities & AC, includes, pool and
laundry facilities. Call 462-5515
ISLE OF VENICE- Sandpiper Resort.
One bed apts. & efficiencies from
$115p/w. Pool,BBQ,Cable,Laundry.
Call 527-0026
FOR RENT ORANGE ISLE DUPLEX- 2 bed
2 bath, patio, deepwater dockage.
$650. Call 523-2439.
BAYVIEW DRIVE- furnished studio apt
$350/month, includes utilities.
Yearly. Call 563-8547 after 6 pm.
ISLE OF VENICE- yearly, $625/month
1 bedroom, pool, patios, BBQ, quiet
Call 467-3512.
SUPER LOCATION- efficiencies & 1 bed
waterfront aptspool,jacuzzi,cable,
weekly/monthly Summer Rates.
Off LAS OLAS. Call 463-7067.
BEAUTIFUL GALT OCEAN MILE-
furnished rooms & efficiencies. TV,
a/c, pool, BBQ. Convenient for beach
& shops. Wkly/monthly incl utilities
Quiet responsible people. 561-3578.


ECONOMICAL MARINA- liveaboards from
$225/mo. Showers.Laundry.Restaurant.
DRY STORAGE for sm boats from $50/mo
Call 584-2500.
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.
RIVERLAND OFF NEW RIVER- night light,
locked fence, good security. This is
a lovely spot. No liveaboards.587-8451
Deepwater. NEW RIVER- no fxd bridges
No liveaboards. Water/Electric.
Call 525-7421 Or 583-0688.
ISLE OF VENICE- sailboat to 41'.
Parallel dock. 110,water,etc. NO
LIVEABOARDS. Private security.
Annual $225/mo. Call 463-5621.
LAS OLAS ISLE of VENICE. ELEC, WATER,
POOL, LAUNDRY FACILITIES. 462-5515.
HENDRICKS ISLE- villas & docks
Liveaboard & storage. Shower, laun-
dry, BBQ, patio deck. From $250/mo
Call 462-0041 or 525-0190.
NEW RIVER- deepwater, no fxd bridges
no liveaboards. Water/electricity.
Call 525-7421 or 583-0688.

DOCKS STORAGE from $75/mo. Liveabds
welcome. Easy ocean access. Showers
Service. Repairs. J&J Marina. 4550
Ravenswood Rd. Ft.Ldl. Call 981-2001
DOCK AT PRIVATE RESORT with all
amenities for gracious living. 87
feet and 60 feet available. Deep
water canal with no fixed bridges.
Call 305-781-1461 or 603-898-1250.


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Excellent hurricane hole. Elec/Water
available. Up to 33'. Lq.term5259796
YACHT DOCKAGE & MAINTENANCE SERVICE
ideal for absentee owners. 587-8984.
On New River- LAUDERDALE ISLE.
No liveaboards. Call 791-5323.
DOCK- 40 FT. Deepwater off LAS OLAS
elec/water NO liveabrd eve 763-3705
LIVEABOARD DOCKAGE: quiet, beautiful
area, prkg for 2, up to 50' & 6'
draft,N FORK NEW RIVER.Call 463-9123
Deepwater N FORK hurricane hole-
Up to 40' No liveaboards Elec/water
$100/mo. Call 462-1524.
RIVER BEND- very quiet occasional
liveaboard OK. 110 elec. $250/mo.
Call 463-8585 after 6 pm.
HENDRICKS ISLE- prestige dockage.
Able to accommodate larger boats
& liveaboards. Legal over 52', deep
water, beam to 18', parking, 220/
telephone hookup. Fantastic view
and breeze. No fixed bridges.
Private home 463-0716
CITRUS ISLE off New River- no fixed
bridges, water, electric. NO LIVE-
ABOARDS. $150/mo. Call 524-5938.
NEW RIVER -DOWNTOWN FT LAUDERDALE-
private, safe, water, elec, cable TV
phone (extra) close to shops, library
etc, no fxd bridges. 450/ft/day.
Call Mon-Fri 9am-2pm. RIVERSIDE
HOTEL 467-0671..
HENDRICKS ISLE- low craft to 43'
water/elec. Shower, patio. 467-8371
SUPER LOCATION- liveaboard. Pool,
jacuzzi, cable, laundry. Off LAS
OLAS @ 108 Hendricks Is. 463-7067.
SUNRISE & BAYVIEW. No fixed bridges.
45' dock, will take longer vessel.
Water/elec.Quiet area.Call 565-1151.









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.
OUTRIGGERS- like new. Sacrifice-off
30' sportfisher. First $700. 523-8354
SAILBOAT KITS- any stage of comple-
tion, from bare-hull. L.F.Herreshoff
designs. 23''28' & 37'. Also space
for completion. Contact Dave Parkins
Parkins Marine 583-0688 or 525-7421

Generator


WESTERBEKE 25KW reconditioned $6500
Repower Systems' 462-3894
ONAN PARTS- New & Recnd' heads,
blocks,manifolds,cranks,cams,rotors
& starters. We have it! Don Hillman
Inc., 2501 SR 84. Call 581-2376.
ONAN- used diesel generators avail.
All sizes. Call for details.
REPOWER SYSTEMS 462-3894
Mariner 6KW DIESEL GENERATOR rebuilt
$2995
REPOWER SYSTEMS
462-3894


DISCOUNT BOAT BROKER. Why throw
away money? When I can get you a
never-used 17-27' boat for less.
Call 728-8357.


Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to
Place a Classified Ad. 524-9464


-.


:-,
ALL PAINTING; Varnishing, Engine
room detailing, general maintenance.
Reasonable rates. Call 527-5760.
ATLANTIC MOBILE MARINE REPAIR-
gas, diesel & electrical repair.
24 hr dock svc 537-0394 978-1640.
ALL PAINTING & VARNISHING int/ext
gell & fiberglass repair. Good rates-
w/ refs. Call 781-4929 after six pm.
YACHT MAINTENANCE BY LEVEQUE.
Int/ext varnish, teak, paint, wax,
cleaning, engine, mo./wk. service,
quality work, free estimate 523-0133
BOAT LETTERING BY CAROL- standard &
custom, gold leaf. Reasonable rates
SUMMER SPECIAL: 10% OFF with~this
ad. For your free estimate
Call 962-2498.
James Sullivan professes a knowledge
of CELESTIAL NAVIGATION, LORAN-C &
PREP for USCG OPERATOR's LICENSE.
Will teach same to seafarers for,$1~-
Call 462-2628.
PILINGS RESTORED- wood-oa concrete,
any condition, 10 year guarantee.
Brochure, free estimate. Call
525-7411 anytime. Our 30th year!

AirConditionin
:'-j ,^ ^c^'- ^-,^^ I ^"`


REFRIGERATION AIR CONDITIONING
Repairs & Installation-- service ALL
brands, 1 yr. warranty on BOTH parts
& labor, $25/hr., day or night, we
custom build most any type-of unit or
DO-TT-YOUR-SELF, we sell what you need
with free advice. MEETING YOUR CQOL-
ING NEEDS SINCE 1977. Call Custom
Refrigeration at 527-0540.


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.
NATIONAL CANVAS for all your canvas
needs at 128 No. Fed. Hwy. (6th Ave)
Delray Beach, FL. Call 1-305-278-6521


I


P lower Boa


I








Cassifieds


WorerfronrNews Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987 23


SUZIE Q YACHT SERVICES for all yacht
interiors, exteriors, cleaning, varn
refinishing. Excellent work 764-5852

BOAT WAXING-Fiberglass Repair. -Ex-
terior Cleaninq, Teak, Paint. 920-423


HULL CLEANING under water. Call Bob
leave messaqe-at 463-9810.
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.
*BOTTOMS CLEANED-props,zincs,engines
Mnthly mntc. Call 587-6207 (24hrs)
PERRY'S DIVING SERVICE-
hulls cleaned,props,zincs,dockside
cleaning. Introductory offer $1/ft.
Call 524-6064 or beeper 766-3121.
APPLE POLISHING SYSTEMS. Never wax
again. Quality Teflon surface pro-
tectant. Your boat, car, plane fully
protected. Your place or ours. FREE
ESTIBATE/DEMO. Call 764-2548/523-5145
SCOTT's CLEANING SERVICE, Inc.-
total boat care, bottom service,
free estimates. Call 925-7182.
.BARNACLE BILL'S UNDERWATER SERVICES
underwater boat bottom cleaning.
Eliminate dry dock fees.Recondition
replace props,zincs.Free estimates.
"Fastest brush on the bottom!"
Capt Frank 742-8120


-



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 MATE**NAVIGATOR**ENGINEER-
all boat maintenance, electronics,
electrical & anything mechanical
nautical Mr. Fix-it with references
seeks position in Lauderdale area.
Call Jerry Veitch (305) 525-2223.



I 'I
-Q ; ,,, : -


MARINE SURVEYOR-
Surveys for both
Call Ed Rowe at


buyers & insurance.
POWER & SAIL.
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.
Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to
place a Classified Ad. 524-9464


SWIM WITH WILD DOLPHINS- cruise
Bahamas July 18-25, 50' ketch. Call
sh Peqasus Charters 305-525-3865.
ish
COME SAILING- capt & crew will give-
you vacation of a lifetime. 361-3680


38 "


WE ARE MOVING JULY FIRST!
DICK ROSS ELECTRONICS moving to
122 SW 5 St, Ft-Lauderdale. Marine
electronics equipment carry-in
repairs. FCC licensed. Serving Ft
Lauderdale since 1955. Our new phone
number is 305-764-4470.


IWood ''& llWoolworking I


TEAK PAINT VARNISH WOODWORK
S & S Yacht Repair & deliveries
Capt. Frank (100 Ton C.G.) 525-6211
MICHAEL's MARINE SERVICE offers
custom woodworking, milling & yacht
maintenance to the waterfront com-
munity. Experienced & dependable
with complete shop & mobile facility.
Established in 1981. Call 765-1466.
DOCKSIDE YACHT CARPENTRY
Custom work mica, teak, hardwoods.
Renovations & refinishing. 771-0734









SPACE FOR MARINE RELATED BUSINESS
available- Jackson Marine Center
(formerly Annapolis Yacht Center)
located west of 1-95 @ 1915 SW 21
Ave (off Davie Blvd). Call Bill
Jackson Jr. at 305-792-4900.
MORROW COUNTY HUMANE SOCIETY in
rural central Ohio desperately needs
donations to build animal shelter.
Tax deductible. Write: Morrow County
Humane Society, Carol Amick, pres.,
5896 County Rd 130, Edison, OH 43320
Call 419-947-5791.
Help prevent suffering of animals.
They have no choice; they have no
voice, but us. Please help!
Would MAN WHO BORROWED HONDA 650
GENERATOR in Marathon in January,
please contact: D Crombie POB 1418
Sarasota, FL 333578.


ROBERT P. GARGANO
& ASSOCIATES. REALTORS


(305) 462-5770


ftm1


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 vault-
ed ceilings, fireplace, wet bar, Roman tub,-pool etc.,
etc. $650,000
LAS OLAS ISLES-DEEPWATER- Contemporary Town-
house, 2 story, 2 bdrm, 2-1/2 bath with sunken living-
room, dining room & den. Includes deepwater dock up
to 50' yacht $185,000.
CITRUS ISLES-Sailboat Country. Deepwater, No
Fixed Bridges. 2 Bedrm, New Kitchen. Leased through
12/31/87. $129,000.
NEW RIVER-Annual Lease, contemporary 2 BDRM, 2
Bath, Directly on South Fork. Excellent condition, fur-
nished. $2,000 per month including dockage.


TWO POSITIONS OPEN: one mechanic,
one carpenter. Experienced only.
With own tools. Full service yard.
Chinnock Marine. Call 763-2250.
HELP WANTED CLEANING HOMES. Must.
have car. Call U-Neat-A-Maid 4639779
Parkins Marine is looking for several
high quality BOAT BUILDERS. Experience
not so important as attention to
detail. Call 525-7421 or 583-0688.
MANUFACTURERS SALES REPS with
established territories to promote a
proven one-of-a-kind anti-foulant
paint. Territories open between Port
Salerno and Key West. For Details
call Gary between 8:30am 4:30pm
3n5-764-8470


- HARBOR VILLAGE deepwater completely
fnshd 2-story designer home 4 beds.
Ladd Realty Inc. 563-4700.
RIVER REACH- 2/11 water view, good
carpets/drapes, ceramic tile, fans,
track lighting, ocean access no fxd
bridges dock. Low 70's Call.525-5371
POMPANO WATERFRONT CONDOS with
deepwater dockage. Sharp apts.
lbr/lba $59,500 Huge 2/2 $94,500
Don Ingram 942-7007 Archway Realty


RIVER REACH CONDOS-Live On An Island! Ft.
Laud. private island featuring 24 hour manned securi-
ty, golf, tennis, saunas, 3 heated pools.
NEW LISTINGS GREAT FINANCING
1. 1 Bedroom, 1 Bath-convenient first floor apt.,
$57,500.
2. 1 Bedroom, 1-1/2 Baths. Newest buildings from
$58,000.
3. 2 Bed, 1-1/2 Bath, Only $70,000.
4 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath. From $74,000.
5. Larger 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath with Covered Parking.
Newest building from $77,000.
6. Largest Corner. 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath with Covered
Parking. New Building from $90,000.
7. Rentals also available, call for details.


MANY OTHER WATERFRONT LISTINGS AVAILABLE "NEW WATERFRONT LISTINGS NEEDED"
I Have Qualified Buyers!"
Living and Working on the New River


-


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I Marine Electronics I


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24 oteronr News Volume 4 Issue 4 July 1987


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


PORT
3141 SE 14th .\VW.'


PETROLEUM
PORT EVERGLADES


INC.


MARINE FUELS & LUBRICANTS


1() lYars IExperience


VISA

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