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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Waterfront news
ALL VOLUMES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00042
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: September 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: UF00072837:00042

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








































New River Raft Race: September 20th


by MG. Swift
After a decade of raft races on the New River,
tourists from New Jersey are planning their
vacations around the event. Folks who wouldn't
be caught dead in the river any other time, will be
manning floating septic tanks and canoes
decorated to look like pink jumbo shrimp. And
ten's of thousands will abandon the Sunday
paper or their favorite T.V. preacher to line Fort
Lauderdale's Riverwalk the morning of
September 20th.
The tenth annullNew River Raft Race will start
at the 7th Avenue Boat Ramp, continue downthe
river to a turn-around point off Coolee Hammack
Park, and return to the finish line back at the 7th
Avenue Boat Ramp. The registration area at the
boat ramp will open at 7 a.m. Rafts will start the
race at 15-second intervals in the order which
they register on the morning of the race. The
event is a timed event and all rafts will be clocked
individually. The first raft will be launched at
10:30 a.m.
A post-race party will be held at Smoker Park,
located on the south bank of the New River just
east of the county courthouse. There will be live
music along with games and rides for the kids.
Beer and food will be on sale at the park.
Awards will be given for the following
categories.
Fastest Hand Built Raft (fastest elapsed time)
* Fastest Raft With Boat Hull
* Fastest Gang Raft (over 12 people)
* Fastest Rubber Raft
* Fastest Canoe/Kayak
* Crafty Craft (most original and unusual design
of raft in class)
* Huck Finn (best "country theme" on a raft)
* Boat People Award (most people aboard a raft)
* Bikini Boat (most bikinis worn by female crew
members on board)
* River Spirit Award (most enthusiastic and
spirited crew)
* Commerical Award (best looking commercial
entry)
* Budweiser Raft (best use of logo on raft)
* KISS-FM Raft (biggest logo on raft)
* Golden Paddle (best overall as selected by raft
race chairman)
All prizes will be awarded at the post-race party.


Race entry packets can be picked up at the
Waterfront News offices, 1224 SW 1st Avenue in
Fort Lauderdale or by calling the New River Raft
Race sponsor, the Fort Lauderdale Jaycees, at
791-0202.
All captains must attend the Captain's Party. It
will be held on Thursday, September 10th at 8
p.m., at the Jaycees clubhouse, 4140 Peters Road
in Plantation.
The Jaycees have chosen United Cerebral
Palsy of Broward County as this year's
beneficiary of the raft race proceeds.

Local Notice to Mariners
New River Closure: New River area between the SW7
Ave boat ramp-east to New River Light Nr #2 will be
closed to all marine traffic from 0900-1400 EDT
20SEP87.
REGATTA REGULATIONS
Event: New River Raft Race
Effective time of regulations: 0900-1400 EDT 20SEP87
Regatta Area: Restricted area will be all navigable
waters from SW 7 Ave. ramps east to New River Light
Nr 2, and returning to point of origin.
Regulations: Boating traffic in the area indicated in
paragraph above will be controlled by the USCG Patrol
Commander during the time shown above.
Patrol Craft: Any Coast Guard or Coast Guard Auxiliary
or other vessel designated by the Commander, U.S.
Coast Guard Group, Miami, Florida in accordance with
the authority contained in 14 USC 826 & 33 CFR 100.40
(b) to patrol the race. Patrol vessels will fly the Coast
Guard Ensign or Auxiliary Flag.
Violations: Anyone violating any of the regulations
herein, any others, or directives issued by the Coast
Guard Patrol Commander pursuant to, and to effect
compliance with the above regulations is subject to
having his license suspended or revoked.


1 I


Seven Seas Cruising Association
returning to Fort Lauderdale for
annual.international "gam". See 19


A professional 12-meter racing circuit is
being launched. Turn to page 18
Some tallships celebrating Columbus'
first transatlantic 500 years ago may be
stopping off in South Florida in 1992.
Check it out on page 11
And Jim Sullivan is still writing about
Columbus, too, see his short essay on San
Salvador. page 11
The water mains servicing residential
isles in the Fort Lauderdale area are
being cleaned with curious results. Read
M.G. Swift's article on page 9
Divers plan a reef clean-up day. See 22
Diver Bryan Brooks has a run-in with a
propeller on page 23
Fishing Tournaments are schooling this
time of year. See results and future
events on page 16
A Dade county boatbuilder wins the
Miami-Nassau-Miami Searace. Turn to 24
JLe J, L_ JLI _


on page 14




South Florida's


~-------yu-- ------r


_


*


I-


Nautical Newspape


*I0


September 1987
Volume 4 Issue 6


The New River Raft Race is coming
downstream in September and Teri
Cheney's cover art capture's the spirit of
that 10-year tradition. Read the cover story
for more details
Coast Guard operator licensing regulations
may be changing. Learn_ more
on page 12
Find out where the nearest safe boating
course is to you this fall. Turn to the
Waterfront community calendar on the
centerfold
The first of the Fall boat shows gets
underway in Coconut Grove in
September. Fort -Lauderdale's huge
International Boat Show incoming late in
the following month. Read reports on
both shows on page 10
The U.S. Navy is commissioning the
first warship at Port Everglades' docks.
Discover how you can welcome the USS
Leyte Gulf into port on page 6
The Sailboat Fishing Tournament is
expanding its field to include smaller
sailboats and sailboards in this Fall's
competition. Read all about it on 19


II







Waterfront, News Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987


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W. oerfrnt News Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987


Letters


Editor:
For some time I have received the Waterfront
News regularly, thanks to your kind
consideration for which I am most grateful. It is
always helpful in keeping up with what's going on
on the waterways of Broward Coupty..
Captain Michael W. Lamphear
Florida Marine Patrol

Editor:
I've had extremely rapid response to my ad for
dock space.
When I needed to rerun the ad I was pleased to
note it was still on file and the few changes I
needed were handled quickly and easily by Ken
Simkin in your advertising department.
Thanks for providing advertising services at
such a reasonable cost.
Bernadine Vasilchin
Fort Lauderdale

Editor:
I am very grateful for all the coverage the
Waterfront News has given us in the recent
months. I want to thank you for your cooperation
in publicizing the various special events we have
had at The Salvation Army. It is your sincere
effort to help us that makes our programs
successful.
Ralph Carlson
The Salvation Army
Fort Lauderdale

Dear Editor:
S-On'~ehtif df United Cerebral Palsy of Broward
and Triple M Seafood, I would like to express our
sincere appreciation for your participation with
the 2nd Annual Dolphin Dash Fishing Tournament
and Seafood Festival, July 11-12.
Without your paper's support and genuine
concern, this tremendous event would not have
been a possibility.
Again, our heartfelt thanks and we look
forward to working with you next year.
Valerie Ross
United Cerebral Palsy
Broward County




Hurricane advisories

Hurricane Watch: hurricane is approaching land.

Gale Warning: expect winds of 39 to 54 m.p.h.
Whole Gale Warning: expect winds of 55-73 mph.

Emergency Hurricane Warning: storm is
approaching land faster than forecast.

Hurricane Watch: hurricane.may threaten within 36
hours.
Hurricane Warning: expect$ winds of 74 mph or
more within 24 hours.


SUBSCRIBE
To the: WATERFRONT NEWS
1224 S.W. Ist Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315


a NEW
I RENE


S'a AD
Call 524


CLIP
P'crAIpAA, V


S. yr. @ $10.00

WAL l 2yrs.@$17.50


Editor:. ;
The Palm Beach County Beach Erosion Control
project threatens the close to extinct endangered
manatee which we all love, it threatens
endangered turtles and their favorite nesting
beaches, and it threatens the already troubled
Kingfish and the commercial and recreational
fishery. Your interest is needed now to stop this
insane project NOW! This project has the foul odor
of corrupt politics and it's high time that the Corps
Of Engineers got out of this business of
destroying Florida's environment. The great
damage done to the environment by the Corps Of
Engineers is seen in what they did by filling in the
mangroves at Marco Island and the terrible
damage done by their Cross Florida Barge Canal
Project. Now here they go again! They must be
stopped. Everyone in Florida will suffer from this
project except a few, owners of beach front real
estate, owners who already think that they own
the beaches. Peter Forman
Fort Lauderdale

Editor:
Another great issue came today and I was
particularly moved by Bryan Brooks' piece on
Frank Dane a/k/a "Polaski" as my husband
remembers). It was a tribute to the man indeed
and those who remember him will agree. My
husband lifted weights with him years back...
I enjoyed the piece on the Schipperke. "Clancy"
was a Schipperke pet of Ross and Minine
Norgrove on their famous White Squalland I met
the little fellow in New Zealand and again when
the Norgroves moved to Tortola-Beef Island
actually. Ross is a marvelous story teller and you
could sit for hours listening to his yarns about his
seafaring days...
Sue Moesly
Cocoa, Florida


Arlene Harvey
Bret Irene
Cindy Jose
Dennis Katrina
Emily Lenny
Floyd Maria
Gert Nate


Ophelia
Philippe
Rita
Stan
Tammy
Vince
Wilma


Please mail the Waterfront News to:
Name
Address
City
State
Zip Code
Phone( )
Comments:


)DRESS CHANGE


-9450 for more information.

& KEEP ABOARD


Make checks payable to:
WATERFRONT NEWS


Editor's Log

Columbus Day Regatta is slated for October
s 10 and 11, 1987, in Biscayne Bay, said regatta
S official F.W. Preston. Entry packet for the popular
cruising sailboat race will be available after
Labor Day in early September at your favorite sail
loft, rigger or at the Waterfront News office. Call
F.W. Preston at 375-7510 in Dade County for more
regatta information and by looking for extensive
pre- and post-coverage on these pages in the
upcoming months.
"00
The City of Pompano Beach is being sued by the
developers of the Yardarm property on the south
bank of the Hillsboro Inlet just west of the A1A
drawbridge. The city has not yet responded to
the $135 million lawsuit filed by Jim and Tom
Stephanis in Broward County Circuit Court as the
Waterfront News went to press, according to Ed
SFoley, editor of the Pompano Ledger ....,


The 1987 World Championship Outboard Grand
Prix Finals will take place in Fort Lauderdale
October 9-11, 1987. "Waterfest '87: Racing to end
hunger," as the race is called will be convened in
the Intracoastal Waterway north of the Las Olas
Bridge as in past years.

Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co.. Inc.. 1987
ISSN 8756-0038

[gater fp0t
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


DUU Od Bar Untos. JUll UCII Iepr
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 Dellnger. Ray Isard
Carriers: Bud Alcott. Scott Moore.
Oarin Glerchmann. Jeff Prosle.
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.


RI
RI
RI
RI
RI
RI
RI
RI
RI
RIJ


'- ~~T"liTil_*rir_--li-


/rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr


11111111111111111111/1441411111111111111


"


Dear Editor:
I'd like to inform you that through placing an ad
in your papar I got two orders from California for
my book, Cruising to the Florida Keys. Also, one
from New Jersey, three from Virginia and the rest-
from Florida, I just thought you would like to
know the expanse of your fine publication.
Capt. Frank M. Papy
Ridgeland, South Carolina



Letters--
c/o Waterfront News
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
Fort Lauderdale, Florida33315
or phone 305-524-9450.







Letters


I Ask Big Al


Question-
Have a small diesel engine in my sailboat that
has an oil filter without markings or
identification. I know the make of the engine and
the h.p. Would like to get the right filter.
Joe
Answer-
The motor manufacturer would give you the
filter you need with the information you possess
if there is a representative in town. Look through
the Waterfront News and I'mnsure you'll find a
manufacturer's rep' or filter company who can
match practically any filter needed. A

0-
I have a trawler that vibrates excessively at all
speeds. Is there anything I should. or can do to
correct this? Phil
A-
Vibration in all boats can be caused by many
things: 1) a bent or broken propeller, 2) a loose
motor support, 3) a bent shaft or 4) a worn cutlass
bearing. But the most common causes of
vibration is something wrapped around the prop'.
AlI
0-
I've just bought a new boat and would like to
get all the equipment that I should have on it. My
dealer wants to give me a "Coast Guard package"
for an outrageous price. I'd like to buy the
essentials without the frills I'd never need. Could
you help? Margo
A-
The easiest way would be to get a Coast Guard
Auxiliary inspection. You would be told what you
need to pass and also the items you lack for safe
boating. A safe boating skills course is a must for
all new boaters and it can save you on your
marine insurance. AI


0-
Troubles galore! Went on vacation and
someone disconnected my 110 line to the boat.
Heavy rain and other things filled my boat with
water. The boat heeled over so only one engine
was flooded. But the other one is full of water. The
boat is dry now with new batteries and one engine
runs. The other is full of water and oil. How do I
start to work on this motor. I really can't afford
the prices I've been quoted. B
Bill

A-
Really, a good mechanic will be needed to
finish up what you can do. But here goes. First,
pull all spark plugs and check for water in the
cylinders. Drain all oil and water from the
crankcase and transmission. Wash and clean the
case as thoroughly as you can. Fill the
transmission with fresh transmission oil to level.
Put a gallon of diesel oil in the crankcase and try
to turn engine over. If the starter has been flooded
and ruined, rebuild or replace. Now try to turn the
engine over after putting diesel oil in spark plug
holes to clean and lubricate pistons and rings. If
the motor does start to spin you are on your way.
If not, your engine needs to be freed up using
penetrating oil in the plug holes, leaving it in to
soak. If after all attempts, the engine is, still
frozen, major work is needed and the engine will
need to be opened, freed and checked. Hopefully
your carburetor was not under water and your
alternator was dry, otherwise, they will need
repair or replacement. Al

Q-
I bought a 23-foot boat last week with all Coast
Guard equipment installed by the dealer. I really
don't know what he gave me but what do I really
need to keep me safe and legal. ,,


I don't know what the dealer gave you but here
is what I would do. Stop at a Coast Guard
Auxiliary base and pick up legal requirements
and "C.M.E." inspections for boats which will give
you all the info' you need for inspections and legal
requirements. These booklets are free. Al
0-
I've replaced my float switch for the bilge pump
twice this year. My pump works fine on manual.
But the switch on automatic does not work
sometimes. This has me worried. Sam
A-
You are so right to be worried. If you do not
have a backup pump, you can lose your vessel. I.
would check the wiring to my switch, first on
automatic. A corroded or loose wire would cause
a switch to malfunction. Check the switch by
working it on a automatic causing the pumps to
go on and off. If your bilge is clean and the
switch is new and not loaded with derbis and still
would not work I would check electrical
connections. Al
Dear Readers-
Please send your questions to the Waterfront
News as I cannot answer your requests on the
phone. If it is an emergency, I am at the Fort
Lauderdale Coast Guard Auxiliary docks (601
Seabreeze) on Saturdays for vessel exams and
decals from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.A

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


.Waerfront News Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987 5


. -- .- -.. .


u






SWoterfon News Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987


Everglade's


first


Naval commissioning


by M.G. Swift
"Just, don't get in front of me!", advises Captain
Joseph "Jette" Browne, USN, to area boaters who
want to welcome the USS Leyte Gulf into Port
Everglades later this month. With a 567-foot
waterline and 55-foot beam, the skipper of the
10,000-ton guided missile cruiser speaks with
authority.
The Leyte (pronounced Lay.tea) Gulf is
arriving at Port Everglades around 2 p.m.,
Monday, September 21st. On Saturday, the 26th,
this aegis cruiser will become the first United


States Navy ship commissioned at the port.
Between the vessel's Monday arrival from the
Gulf of Mexico to its commissioning on Saturday,
Fort Lauderdale's marine community will wine
and dine the ship's officers and crew and the
many "V.I.P.'s" who will be coming to town for
this historic event.
A regatta of sorts is being planned for late
Monday morning and afternoon. Organizer
Harriet Devine hopes that local boaters will come
out and help welcome the Leyte Gulf to South
Florida. She suggests that yachts rendezvous


south of the Port Everglades Inlet from the jetty to
the sea buoy.
Tug and fire boats will be joining the regatta,
greeting the Navy's newest vessel with a classic
water jet and horn blowing reception.





00"


.. ,~B~"~~B~'" : ... .
*95 ;. .. ..;,


And Captain Browne will soon be joining the
fleet of Florida's recreational boaters. The
skipper and his family are the proud owners of a
25-foot sailboat. Being stationed at
Jacksonville's Mayport Naval Base, Browne is
looking forward to his leave time. He and his
teenaged sons sailed the boat down to "Jax" from
Charleston, South Carolina on the "outside" when
weather and winds were favorable earlier this
summer. Last year, Browne, his wife and their
three children brought the boat down the
Chesapeake Bay from Annapolis to Norfolk and
south through the Intracoastal Canal to
Charleston. Browne's oldest son, 17, crewed on a
Key West based charter boat this past summer.


Port


News


I -


I


'L, -1,4







Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987 7 ...


"No unusual stoppages" for boaters-expected

at railroad drawbridge during track repairs,

says CSX official.


FORT LAUDERDALE--- Motorists in south Palm
Beach County and Broward County should expect
temporary delays at CSX Railroad crossings for
the next six weeks, according to the Florida
Department of Transportation (DOT) spokesper-
son, Barbara Sarff.
On M-onday, August 17, CSX was to begin
replacement of 25 miles of track beginning at
Palmetto Park Road and processing south. The
work will cause temporary closure of some
crossings while track is unloaded from train cars.
Law enforcement officials are assisting with re-
routing of traffic at the affected crossings.
The work is not expected to cause closures
during morning or evening rush hour traffic,
advised Sarff.
"There should be no unusual stoppages" of
marine traffic at the CSX railroad drawbridge
over the South Fork of New River in Broward
County, said Lindsay Leckie, manager of
news media communications at the railroad's
Jacksonville office.
Work on the railroad line is related to a new
area rail commuter service (connecting Dade
Broward and Palm Beach counties) currently
under construction, reported Leckie.
Just down river frot r the railroad bridge, work:
crews are currently demolishing the old
southbound, western-most span of the Interstate
95 bridge over the South Fork of New River. A new
five-lane northbound bridge will be constructed
by July, 1988, with four 1-95 bridges carrying 15
lanes of traffic across the river where there were

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A pier and support for a "Flying ramp" at the future
intersection of State Roads 7 and 84, and 1-595. The
altered channel is on the North New River Canal just
south-of present S.R, 7..

only 2 bridges carrying 3 lanes each, predicts Ms.
Saiff. This construction should pose no
obstruction to marine traffic on the river,
observed an consulting engineer with the project,
Mike Sherman.


Mon. thru Fri.
(305) 524-9409
Est 1928


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,'J


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-&aero News Volme 4 Isue 6 Septembe 1987 Habitat


How do Whales and Dolphins Maike Sound?-Hospital Visits Might Find Answer


by Jack McClintock

Late at night, behind the Magnetic Resonance
Imaging Center at the University of Miami
Jackson Memorial Hospital, Mike Carvan
removes a bulky, plastic-wrapped bundle from,
the back of his pick-up truck.
While the hospital patients sleep unaware, he
moves his heavy load onto a cart and wheels it
into the hospital, down the hall and into the
radiology lab. There, Carvan, a student of
biological oceanography, carefully unwraps the
body of a pygmy spermt whale that had washed
up on the beach. With the help of Dr. Robert
Quencer, a UM professor of radiology, he slides it
into the magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)
device.
One of medicine's newest electronic tools, the
MRI is used to observe the soft tissues of the body
without surgery. "We're adapting new medical
technology to the study of animal anatomy,"
says Carvan, who is completing his graduate
research at the University of Miami Rosenstiel
School of Marine and Atmospheric Science.
Carvan and Quencer hope to use MRI to settle
one of science's most intriguing puzzles: How do
whales and dolphins create their sounds?
Until now, anatomists had to dissect animals to
find out the shape of things inside. "You went
through with a knife and pulled parts out and
threw them away, Carvan puts it. Now, we can
look at it without removing any parts. You can
_look again .-and again and--again without -
destroying the animal.
SThis may be the first attempt to use such
advanced medical-school technology to learn
more about ocean mammals. Since animals can
be scanned dead or alive, MRI may be the perfect
way to study rare or endangered animals.
S "MRI is more sensitive than either X-ray or CAT
scan," says Quencer. "So you can see the soft
tissue better." And it.gives Carvan a clearer
picture of the complicated sound-producing
organs inside the whale's head.
Scientists are not sure what sounds sperm
whales make, or how they make them. Since most
whales either whistle or click, and no one has


' O.


0U -

0* V'I ;~ 0.


heard a pygmy sperm whale whistle, it is guessed The foreheads of dolphins and whales contain.
that they click, a mass called the "melon," made of concentric
Carvan is beginning to understand how they layers of fatty tissue.The sound is now projected
make their sounds-though he still has yetto hear forward through the melon, whose composition
them, lets it pick up speed. When the pulse reaches the
It seems that air is drawn through the blowhole whale's skin and then enters the water, it is
on top of the whale's head and into a passage moving fast enough to beam out ahead of the
which carries it to an organ called a money'ss animal.
muzzle"-because it looks just like the pooched-
out lips of a chimpanzee. Air passes through the Carvan says that with MRI, "We can get a more
monkey's muzzle causing it to vibrate, and this, realistic view of the positions of these organs and
Carvan thinks, is the actual source of sound, how they work without having to cut up the
Many air pockets, in a cushion surrounding the animal."
monkey's muzzle, absorb extraneous sound Some biologists believe pygmy sperm whales
waves and allow the main pulse of sound to go can send a pulse of sound powerful enough to
directly to the spermaceti and oil-rich, stun squid, their usual prey. Such whales have
megaphone-shaped organ which conducts been found with their toothed lower jaws out of
sound. Now the pulse is ready for emission into commission, yet with their bellies comfortably
the water. full of squid.
..- -
College wants Birch Park from state
Antioch University .of Ohio wants to take Antioch would not have to preserve the
control of Fort Lauderdale's Birch State oceanside park according to Mr. Birch's will.
Remiation Area, claiming that the state has not College officials do not rule out commercial
run the park as its namesake and donor, Hugh development of the tract, worth by some
Taylor Birch wished. estimates to be $400 million.
An early settler of Fort Lauderdale, Birch willed
much of his estate to the Ohio school. He left his State Senator Tom McPherson reacted to the
..180-acre beachfront property to the state of school's move by saying, "If the university was
Florida for a park on the condition that it revert to going to sue, it should have sued a few-years ago
the college if the land were misused, when the State was spending very little money on
SThe collegee says the state has concentrated on the park and the train was running and the park
recreational attractions, such as a now-defunct was really getting commercial. I suspect the
-lilBM children's train, university is a bit money-hungry!"


rou Qalfid Pope ak Th Dffrece


ck






Habitat


Waerfront News Volume 4Issue 6 September 1987 9


AAR-g


by M.G. Swift
LeeAnn and Jerry Leddy's water was the color
of ice tea. Lee Ann's eyes were smarting badly,
Sshe thinks, from using tap water with her contact
lenses. A fire hydrant was discharging water
fullblast for days in front of their home on one of
the Lauderdale Isles. The Leddy's were
concerned. They called the Fort Lauderdale Water
Department who services this un-incorporated
Broward County neighborhood between
Riverland Road and the North New River Canal.
The operator at the water department told them to
boil their water if they were worried. Jerry and
LeeAnn bought bottled water instead. Other
neighbors complained about the pools of water in
the street from the running hydrant. The city put
in a tw9-inch line from the hydrant underground
toa storm sewer at the end of the street.
The Leddy's and their neighbors on Cat Cay
were not alone. All the dead-end isles off
Riverland, others in the River Oaks area (Citrus
Isles) and Hendricks Isle were having their
water mains cleaned, by the city and. private
contractor from Texas, in July and August.
"Water mains constructed prior to the mid-
1950's were made of unlined.cast iron," said Pat
O'Brian, city water operations manager in a letter
to Frank Sopkin, president of River Oaks Civic
Association. "In areas where the flow slows to
zero or almost zero a build-up of material occurs
on unlined cast iron pipe. While the waterflowing
through these mains is safe to drink," wrote
O'Brian," the aesthetic quality suffers in terms of
increased color. Additionally, the volume of flow
is decreased which affects, fire fighting efforts.
Because of ever increasing customer complaints,
we are attempting to solve the problems by water
main cleaning."
The cleaning process consisted of inserting


football-sized polyurethane plugs (called "pigs")
into the water main and forcing them through the
main with water pressure. House service was
shut off at each meter before starting and
restored upon completion several hours later.
The water coming out of the main had the color
and consistencyy of oil and as the "pig"
approached the out-flow at the end of the isle
main, the sludge that preceedad it looked like wet
asphalt and could fill a wheelbarrow, at least.the
main on Orange Isle did.August 11th.
This "tuberculation build-up", as a water
department foreman, Bill Back, explained, had
reduced Tangelo Isle's water flow to 227.64
gallons per minute. After that main was cleaned
with "pigs", the flow had been increased to 650.42
gallons, almost a three-fold improvement. This
build-up of iron-oxide deposits not only restricts
the affective diameter of a water main it, more
importantly, interrupts the smooth laminarr" flow
of water, creating "turbulence", thus decreasing
water flow through a line to the degree of Tangelo
and most of the other dead-end isles, said
Manager O'Brian.
"The process... improves water quality and
greatly increases capacity in the mains,"
continued O'Brian, "Some dirty water can get
trapped between the main and a customer's
meter... as water service is restored.., please
open an outside faucet and run off a few gallons."
O'Brian warned Isle residents, "We will be
flushing the mains for several weeks after the
cleaning to remove any remaining sediment." He
recommended calling the water department at
776-5151 if consumers had any comments or
complaints.
Isles on Southwest 36th Terrace, 23rd Court
and 21st Way will have their water main cleaned
by mid-September. "In anticipation of interrupted


service, customers-are requested to place some
containers of drinking water in the refrigerator
and store additional water in tubs for toilet
flushing," advised O'Brian.
Or you can go to other water sources like the
Leddy's did on Cat Cay. Of course, as Willy Lewis,
the Texas-based consultant, pointed out, "You
ought to see the stuff that comes out of their pipes
when those bottled water plants back-flush their
lines!"
The Fort Lauderdale Water Department hopes
to begin cleaning mainson isles off Las Olas Blvd.
and Cordova Road next year, reported Mr.
O'Brian. This year's project on the Lauderdale and
Citrus Isle will save the City over $1.1 million,
estimates O'Brian. Replacing the old unlined cast
iron water mains with "ductile iron lined with
cement" would cost at least that much, he figured.


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10 Werfron Ne Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987 Commerce



Miami's Boat Show Opens in the Grove


by Marshall Steingold
Miami, FL ... Miami's Boat Show in the Grove
opens September 24 28 at the Coconut Grove
Exhibition Center in Coconut Grove. More than
300 models of powerboats and sailboats will be
on display both inside i:e air-conditioned
Exhibition Center and outside, in-water off South
Bayshore Drive and S.W. 27th Ave. in Coconut
Grove.
Many well-known names in the boating
industry will be represented at the Show. Boating
enthusiasts can also view the new 1988 models of
the latest boats in the industry.
Miami's Boat Show in the Grove will also host a
Seafood and Art Festival outside the Show along
South Bayshore Drive. More than two dozen
.artists will display nautical art from sculpture to



Fort Lauderdale


International


Boat Show

The Fort Lauderdale International Boat Show,
the nation's largest in-water boat show, will
again be held at Bahia Mar Yachting Center,
October 29th through November 2, 1987.
Last year, $160 million dollars worth of boats
were in the water in addition to$40 million dollars
in accessories, engines and marine-related
equipment, according to Andrew Doole, a boat
show official. The show "has reached an
unprecedented level of international influence
and recognition attracting consumers from all
over the United States and aboard," said Doole.
This year's boat show will take in 40 acres of
on-land and in-water exhibit space at Bahia Mar.


painting along with seafood that will be sold by
area restaurants.
Miami's Boat Show in the Grove opens
Thursday, Sept. 24 through Monday Sept. 28.


Hours are: Thursday and Friday, 4 PM to 10 PM;
Saturday, 10 AM to 10 PM; Sunday 11 AM to 8 PM:
Monday, 4 PM to 10 PM. The Seafood and Art
Festival will be on Saturday and Sunday only.


Waterfront convention project head named


by Maria Pierson
FORT LAUDERDALE, FL--Richard E. Mooney has
been named project director of the Broward
County Convention Center at Port Everglades.
The site for the new Broward County
Convention Center, selected by the Broward
County Commission in March, is on the northside
of Port Everglades fronting S.E. 17th Street. North-
port Venture Associates, Inc., an affiliate of
Deutsch/lreland Properties of Fort Lauderdale,
proposed the "Northport" site and has begun
negotiations with the Broward County


Commission to build the complex. The projected
value of the completed project is $150 to $200
million.
Mooney also will oversee development of the
Northport project, which will feature a festival
marketplace, a headquarters hotel and a 110,000-
square-foot office building.
Mooney was previously director of Project 80's,
the highly successful $262 million Fort
Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport
expansion project. He assumed that position in
September, 1982.


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Heritage


Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987


Lauderdale tabbed as "out port" foirColumbus tallship celebration


by M.G. Swift
The Christopher Columbus Quincentenary
Jubilee Commission has narrowed to two its
choices for the 1992 destination of an
international transatlantic regatta starting in
Spain. The regatta will be one of many events
sanctioned by the federal commission to
celebrate the 500th anniversary of Columbus'
first crossing in 1492. (See August 1987, page 20.)
Baltimore or New York City will be the port
choose by the commission later this year,





by James E. Sullivan
Columbus sailing to Japan ("Cipango")reached
the Bahamas on October 12, 1492 and landed on
the island of Guanahani; the native name
meaning: Iguana, a reptile now extinct there.
Columbus renamed the island San Salvadore
(Holy Saviour), the landing of which has been
long disputed between advocates for Cat island,
Great Turk, and more recently Samana Cay.
Insofar as the problem has any solution; it seems
likely that San Salvador was the actual landfall;
and this theory received the official sanction of
the Bahamas Legislator in 1926.,
The Bahamas consists of 29 islands, 661 cays,
and over 2,387 rocks covering a distance of 720
miles. Its surface is almost entirely of aeolian
(wind) deposits embedded in a coral reef
foundation. Lacking in streams (except Andros),
water supplies are derived from wells.
The traditional antagonism between the British
and the.:Spaniards resulted in the renaming of
nearly all of the Spanish locals to English names
when Britain. ook over the archipelago, Few
Spanish identities remain the name Bahamas
came from the Spanish for shallow water
(bajamar).and Inaqua is probably a compound


commented Fredrick Guardabassi of Fort
Lauderdale and a member of the body named by
President Ronald Reagan. Fort Lauderdale will be
an outport, continued Guardabassi, a sort of
waypoint for tallships going home to Latin
America and the southern hemisphere. He urged
City of Fort Lauderdale and Port Everglades
officials to lobby NATO country naval ships
calling on the port. Most of these countries'
navies have tallships for training purposes and
many will likely participate in the regatta.


aSan Salvador

meaning no water.
The San Salvador of Columbus was called
Triangula by the French, from a misreading of its
SAN SALVADOR
WATUNG'S ISLAND)
USCG Loran A.station
(obsolete)

Chicago Herald
Runway -4 ,,- Monument
Cockburnm..
Harbourss
N Monumen Landfall
North" 2 a m.- 240N
Olympl" 24N
Flame.'


aiirilu" ....... ,._ (---
6 urse of fleet" nautical miles
Oct 12


7430. '
shape. It was renamed Watling's Island, and still
is,,.by the English after a pirate whose only
redeeming feature was that he took a rest from
his trade on the Sabbath.
San Salvador is about 11 miles long and 6


CHRISIOPHER
COLUMBUS




QUINCENTENARY
JUBILEE


miles wide. Its highest point is Dixon Hill rising to
140 feet above the water. Much of the interior of
the island is composed of lakes.
The principal settlement of the island is
Cockburn Town of the western side of the island
of San Salvador Anchorage can be taken on a
reef off this town during the prevailing easterly
winds. The holding ground is poor and should be
approached during daylight hours only.
North of Cockburn Town is a 4,500-foot paved
runway built by the USAF. It is now unrestricted
and private aircraft may land there. The US Coast
Guard did maintain a Loran A transmitter on the
northeast coast of San Salvador however Loran
A was replaced by Loran C and the station is now
obsolete.
San Salvador has three main monuments
commemorating the first landing of Columbus in
the New World. One is a simple cross two miles
south of Cockburn Town. The second, south of the
cross, is the Olympic monument which was
designed to convey the Olympic flame from
Athens, Greece to all of the New World. The third
was installed in 1891 by the Chicago Herald
overlooking the reef and rockbound east coast of
San Salvador a most improbable place for
Columbus to come ashore.


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2 Werfront News Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987 Safety



Captain's license: changes in the wind


Proposed changes in U.S. Coast Guard
licensing -procedures and categories are
currently being reviewed by the Federal Office of
Management and Budget (0MB). According to
Coast Guard officials in Washington, D.C., if the
OMB has no budgetary reservations about the
proposals and if the changes are recorded in the
Federal Register prior to October 1, 1987 they will
become law as Interim Final Rules on that date.,
The current Ocean Operator and Inland
Operator licenses would be replaced with a
Masters licenses, zero to 200 miles "Near'
Coastal" routes or all Inland waters of the U.S.,
without further route restrictions. Issued in
increments of 50 tons, the new licenses will cover
up to 200 gross tons. No interim mileage
restrictions below 200 miles are planned,obser -
ved Captain Ron Wahl, an operator of a chain
of operator's license schools in the region.
The proposed Masters license would no longer
be an entry level license. If a sailor wanted to be
licensed and did not already hold an Ocean
Operator or Inland Operator license, one would
have to first get the new "Mate" license, 0-200
tons, and then serve under it for a year before
being eligible for the Masters.
A "6-pak" operator could-convert to Mate by
passing a limited examination with no extra
service time required There would be no test to
go from Mate to Master in this particular


category, only experience certification.
More subjects could be on the tests, and an
ability to perform CPR and other first aid
procedures would have to be demonstrated, if the
changes are made to "Part 10", as Coast Guard
licensing is referred to, predicted Captain Wahl.
Called an "Interim Final Rule", if o.k.e.d. by
0MB and published in the Federal Register before
October 1st; Captain F.J. Grady at the Coast
Guard's nation headquarters said, the procedure
and category alterations would be on-a one-year
trial. A boater would haveto follow the new rules,
but could file a written protest with the Coast


Guard documenting his or her challenges.
Captain Robbie Redmond, an instructor at
another area training center, briefed local charter
boat companies and captains on the changes in
the licensing regulation at the July meeting of the
Florida Yacht Charter Association. That industry
is assuming that October 1st will mark the
effective date for the new rules,
However, as the Waterfront News was going to
press, a Mr. Sandifer of the Coast Guard's
Washington media relations office confirmed that
OMB had not yet released its findings and the
interim rules were not yet on the books.


Boat theft symposium planned


by Richard Briggs
Stealing boats is a growth industry in Florida
and a national marine industry concern, as well.
To explore ways to curb the problem, The Marine
Council is sponsoring an October 20 industry
symposium focusing entirely on the boat theft
issue.
Seven recognized experts from the fields of law
enforcement, investigation, insurance, admiralty
law, university research, government and the
marine industry will address virtually every
aspect of the multi-million dollar problem.
The symposium, the second in a series, will be
held at the BiScayne Bay Mariott Hotel and


Marina, 1633 North Bayshore Drive, Miami. The
all-day program will include luncheon and a
cocktail reception. The fee is $85.
The program is expected to draw interest from
a wide marine industry audience whose business
or profession is affected by boat theft. In
addition, boat owners are welcome and many are
expected to attend.
U.S. Congressman Earl Hutto (D, Fla.),
Chairman, Coast Guard and Navigation Sub-
Committee of the House Merchant Marine and
Fisheries Committee has been invited as the
luncheon speaker.


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Woterfront News Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987 13
S. ----------------


Coast Guard! Coast Guard! Flare! Flare!


by H. W. Lange
Skippers, there is an emergency problem which
you can do a lot to remedy. It will bring you as
well as others whom you wish to help
considerably closer to being safely returned
home.
Several times each week, within VHF-range of
where you are reading this,.one hears on the radio
a matter relating to flares. Here are indications of
such problems.
All recreational boats in our coastal waters
should carry flares. Just because the boat was to
be back before dark, or Was'a type not legally
obliged to carry visual distress signals,
frequently ends in someone being rescued by
pure luck. On board your boat be sure you have
more than enough flares by verifying the
currently dated ones and carefully protecting
others as a reserve. Pass the word on this to other
boaters, no matter who.
Now if someone has the three pack it is often
the baton sticks. OK to mark where you are, and
within some degree of sighting distance, but no
good over the limited horizon of most sports
boats or to alert a busy skipper who has no
lookout. For alerting you need to get a flare up
into the sky, the higher and longer the better.
That's why the gun with three meteors may get
attention. If reserved until there is reason to judge
someone may be alerted, if held properly to get
the best altitude despite wind. Few sports boats
buy the bigger caliber gun, but that caliber meteor
makes a major fuss compared to the maybethree
to six seconds not always at 250 feet altitude of
the little ones. The larger ones are supposed to
give you at least two seconds longer and 100 feet
higher, plus tripled candlepower. Best of all is a
parachute flare since these go up to 1000 feet and

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descend slowly burning four times as long as the
meteor.
So the time is short for a flare alert. A single
shot may not be noted or may seem like a glint on
the observer's glasses. With six shots in hand one
can afford to fire two about 20 seconds apart and
save the rest for later. Most observers will look
hard for maybe a minute or better seeking
confirmation as to whether it was a glint, or
whatever.
It is the red flare which means distress. Never
use it otherwise. Yes, the law enforcers of any
nation will track down false alarms. White
practice meteors are available, and white
parachute flares are frequently used by sailors
who see a larger vessel on collision course. Read
the firing instructions and judge the wind to get
the best altitude. Talking with several hundred
skipper-level boaters a year shows that very few
know how to do this or even how to activate the
flares.
Now set a sharp watch, and some day you'll
surely yell. "FLARE! FLARE!". And the person who
fired it will probably be more happy than anyone
you have ever seen.
Sometimes one hears a "no result alert". But far
better to have checked the sighting out than to
have kept quiet. Call "Coast Guard" on VHF 16.
Your call will be monitored by others and the
lookout can be effective. Relatively few flare
sightings can be identified as to the scene of
emergency until several factors can be judged.
Best done by piecing together facts or
approximations from several sources.
Naturally the observer is surprised by the flare;
probably it will be a minute or even many minutes
before he or she snaps into a clearer
understanding. By then lots can be
misremembered and a confused inception makes


t


search and rescue questionable.
What facts will help on a flare sighting? Do the
best you can but be clear as to what you believe is
fact and what you are sort of guessing. Don't
delay your alert but tell the Coast Guard that
you'll call back in a few minutes when you have
your best estimate. It might include:
1. Position of flare: what direction from you was
the flare?
2. Your identity and location: Boat.name and
Florida number, your location as carefully as
possible.
3. When did you see the flare? Note andrecord the
time; you will far too soon forget as minutes
waste away in various ways.
4. Number and type of flares: Was it just one glint,
or did you see more? How many seconds or
minutes apart? Meteor or parachute?
5. Color: Are you positive it was red? Various
weather or other reasons may make other flares
look red. If it was white it could still indicate some
skipper has a problem. Another color might have
a naval or commercial meaning: or aerial.
6. What was the sighting duration: Report the
seconds of probable burn. Maybe you think you
only saw part of the burn.
7. How did it move: Very flat might be a playful
bottle rocket while very vertical might be a roman
candle. Describe the arc.
8. Angle with the horizon: estimate the degrees
above the horizon that the flare reached since
distance might be estimated this way.
9. What else: Are you able to divert your course
toward the flare? Lots of boaters do right away
even before the Coast Guard suggests that.
Thanks for your help, skippers lots of lives
are saved each year because you are serious
about the sea.


-HAUL-OUT SPECIAL: POWER OR SAIL
HAUL. FLOAT, WASH AND PAINT BOTTOM
y$2 .90 per loot plus paint
k Scraping l8t
onlVy Sanding Extra


UP TO 60 FEET
WHY WAIT LONGER?


U SEE US ALSO FOR BETTER PRICES FOR:
AWLGRIP OR IRON POLYURETHANE REFINISHING
FIBERGLASSING CARPENTRY WORK
MECHANICAL REPAIRS

--.ROYALE PALM YACHT BASIN
I629 N.E. 3rd STREET (ON THE DANIA CANAL)
92-5900- DANIA, FLORIDA 33004 923-7661
9=90


I







4 aterfronr News Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987 COMMUNITY CALEt

Sund... Monday Tuesday Wedti
1st Quarter Moon 2 Moo

1,5 vi o I Fl; cM 7:30 p.m., 800 So
0 Septem ber 1987 Marine Council's 1st Tuesday meeting, Beach. Call 94
W News 5:30 to 7 p.m., Dade County. Call 856-0206 USCG-Aux I;
for location. Dixon Ahi Re.
USCG-Aux. Boat Skills course, 7:30 p.m., Please call 971-(
Plantation High School. Please call 484- Nature Walk o.
*The tide table datum is based on the New River 1400 or 739-7666. ferry pick p
at the Andrews Avenue Bridge. Data can be -ferrypickupRiv
adjusted for other locations by using the "Time USCG-Aux Boating Safety course, 7:30 a.m. Call 428-54
Adjustments to Tide Table" in the low right hand p.m., Deerfield Beach Fire Station, South Florida i
inforner of this calendar. Ca524-450 for more Hillsboro Blvd. and Federal Hwy. Call .Hollywood beadl
479-0946 or 391-0226. 989-7539.
In the Tide Tables n blue Nabovet the timendicates a high tide whereas a -1IGH +2.0' +2.1' +2.0'
tmes ae miltr andn the Ttie high a in figure below is a low tide. Call 524-9450 for more IME 0234*09201539*2201 0342103
.tis are military and te tid.e heights information about the tide tables O + 2' +0 7' +0
vast sa,,w,,,r "man I tide" A A ff0re 0 OW +0 2' +0 7'

6 Moon in perigee 7 Full Moon 8 Moon on Equator 9
Moon in perigee Labor Day
Gulfstream Sailing Club, offshore series Florida Pro Surfing Event, Sebastian, Gulfstream Sailing Club meeting, 7:30, Antique & Cla
#6, Lucaya to Ft. Lauderdale. Please call through September 7. Call 727-1752. Lauderdale Isle Yacht Club. Please call Lauderdale Isle
583-5703. Labor Day Regatta, Biscayne Bay Yacht 581-2154. 581-8823.
Radio Controlled Model Power Boat club, Ra Associationrace#8,pleasecallBassmasters, 7:30 p.m., VictoriaStation, Broward She
noonWestakeRacing Association raceark, #8 please call Dadeland Mall, Miami. Call 665-7795. Beach Recreati'
noon Westlake Park, 1ollywod, call 666-8094. U.S. Power Squadron Safe Boating Call 942-5985.
SRiverside Park Homeowners Association, 4 S.A.I.L. Club Labor Day Cruise, through course, 7:30 p.m., New River Middle Sailing Associ
p.m., Riverside Park pavillion.Please call September 7, Ft. Lauderdale to Bavside School, 3100 Riverland Rd, Ft. p.m., Galleria M,
527-5172. Marketplace/Miamarina. Call 485-316. Lauderdale. Call 525-4461 or 467-0739. 491-3327.
S Labor Day Weekend Windsurfing Regatta, Gulfstream Sailing Clubboard meeting, 422nd Anniversary of St. Augustine's U.S. Power "
10 a.m., South Beach, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 7:30 p.m., 303 SE 17 St., 4th floor, Ft. Founding, music pageantry. Call 904-829- course, 7:30 p.m.
525-9463. Lauderdale. Call 581-2154. 5681. Call 922-5043.
HIGH +2.6' +2.7' +2.8' +2.8' +2.9' +2.8' +2
TIME 0224*0811*1446*2045 0313*0906*1537*2133 0400*0956*1626*2218 0447*104
Inw +0 1' --n -0.1' -0.3' -n -n i' -0.3'
1 Last Quarter Moon Eastern Shores
13 'Port Everglades Rowing Club, 1 p.m., 1 4 USCG-AuxSafe Boating instruction, 8-10 5. River Oaks Civic Association, 7:30 p.m., Winston Towet
S SCG-Aux Boating instruction, 8-W10stn o
Holland Park, Hollywood. Call 760-7800 p.m., 600 Seabreeze, Ft. Lauderdale. Call Westminster Church, 1100 SW 21 St., Ft. Power Squai
(days) or 761-7640 (eves). 463-0034. Lauderdale. Call 462-1356. 7:30. p.m., A
Lighthouse Point Fishing Tournament, 7 Marine Sector, Broward Sheriff's Possee, Broward Soil & Water Conservation District Hollywood, ca(
a.m.-noon; weigh-in, noon-2 p.m., 7:30 o.m., Zeley Hanger, Ft. Lauderdale meeting,7 p.m., Room 6173-L, 6179 SW45 USCG-Aux. Si
Lighthouse Point Marina; award bar-b- Executive-Airport. Please ca11484-1400 or St.. Davie. Call 584-1306. 'Dixon AhlRec:
que, 3 p.m. Call 941-0227. .739-7666. USCG-Aux. Boating Skills course, 8 p.m., Call 971-0648.
Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club first Fall Race, Power Squadron Safe Boating course, 7 3550 Hollywood Blvd., call 961-4147. Sea Explorer S
call 392-8434. p.m., Palm Beach Gardens High School, Power Squadron Boating course,7 p.m., S. Federal Hw
Gulfstream Sailing Club second Fall 4245 Holly Dr., call 627-0067. Ft. Lauderdale High School. Call 749- 942-8500.
Buoys Race, call 583-5703. Narcotics Anonymous, 8:30 p.m., 971 S. 0853, 462-5991 or 772-0043. League of Wo
SS.A.IL. Club race #5, Ft. Lauderdale. Dixie Hwy., Pompano Beach. Please call US Power Squadron Safe Boating course, and location to
Please call 485-4316. 476-9297. 7 p.m., Ft. Lauderdale High School. 764-8961.
+2.3' +2.3' +2.1' +2.1' +1.9' +2.0' +1.8'
0116*0752*1402*2024 0204*0843*1459.2123 0303*0943*1604.2230 0406*10
+0 +0 7' +Q(4' +0 q +0 6' +1.0 +

20 21 22 23
SNew River Raft Race, 10:30 a.m., 7th Ave. 222 Group Boardsailing, 5 pm-dark, South
Boat Ramp, Ft. Lauderdale; post-race USS Leyte Gulf arrival at Port Everglades. Beach, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 525-9463. "New Horizons
party, Smokers Park. Call 791-0202. around 2 p.m., call 525-4200. USCG-Aux. Boating Skills course, 7:30 .7:30 p.m.. 800
Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Ladies Race, 11 Sailboat.Bend Civic Association, 7:30 p.m., p.m., Deerfield Beach Fire Station, Pompano Beach,
a.m., call 392-8434. Bethel Church, 201 SW 11 Avenue, Hillsboro'Blvd. and Federal Hwy. Call USCG-Aux Sail
Jammin' (folk mountain & bluegrass Ft.Lauderdale. 479-0946 or 391-0226. Dixon Ahl Rec. C-
music), 2-5 p.m., Fern Forest Nature USCG-Aux.Seamanshipcourse,8-10p.m., USCG-Aux. Seamanship class, 8 p.m., call 971-0648.
Center, 201 Lyons Rd., Pompano Beach. 600 Seabreeze, Ft. Lauderdale. Please 3550 Hollywood Blvd., RM #210. Please Power Squadi
Poetry in a Pub, 1:30 p.m., Nathaniel's call 463-0034. call 9614147. 'p.m., McArthur '
New River Tavern, Ft. Lauderdale, call Banned Book Week, celebrating censored Power Squadron Safe Boating course,7:30 call 922-5043.
742-5624. books and their authors, through p.m., New River Middle School, 3100 .*New Season Exf
Bicentennial Celebration of the Constitution, September 26th at all Broward County Riverland Rd., Ft. Lauderdale. Call 525- 23, Museum of
Young Circle, Hollywood. Libraries. 4461 or 467-0739. Ft. Lauderdale.
HIGH +2.2' +2.4' +2.4' +2.5' +2.5' +2.5' +
TIME 0204*0750*1417.2016 0241*0829*1456*2050 0315*0906*1532.2123 0348*09
LOW +0 7' +0 5' +0.5' +0.4' +0.4' +0.3' +0.3

27 28 29* Group windsurfing, 5 p.m.-dark, South 30* Possibly last
Gulfstream Sailing Club third fall Buoys. Waterfront Property Owners Association, Beach, Ft. Lauderdale. Ocean and Inlanm
race, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 583-5703. 7:30 p.m., Hortt Elementary School, 1700 Power Squadron Safe Boatingcourse, 7:30 old "Part .10"
Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club second fall SW 14 Ct., Ft. Lauderdale. Call 462-4629. p.m., New River Middle School, 3100 categories.:Cal
race, call 392-8434. Pompano Marine Advisory Board. 2 p.m., Riverland Rd., Ft. Lauderdale. Call 525- 202-267-0930.
Duncan & Co., 1-5 p.m., Shirttail Charlies Public Works Building, 1201 NE 5 Ave. 4461 or 467-0739. Power Squa
on New River, Ft. Lauderdale, 7-11 p.m., Call 7864106 or 785-1447. USCG-Aux. Boating Skills course, 8 p.m., 7:30 p.m.,
LaPaloma Bay on ICW, Dania. USCG-Aux. Seamanship course, 8 p.m., 3550 Hollywood Blvd., Room #220. Call Hollywood. Ca
Annual Redfish Tournament through 600 Seabreeze, Ft. Lauderdale. Please 961-4147. USCG-Aux.
September 27, Marco island. call 463-0034. USCG-Aux. Boating Skills course, 7:30 Rec. Center, Lig
Theatre: "ead All About I ", 2 p.m., p.m,, Deerfield Beach Fire Station, 971-0648.
Broward Main Library, 100 S Andrews, Narrotics Anonymous, 7 p.m., 3050 Hillsboro & Federal Avenues. Call 479- Sea Explorer
Ft. Lauderdale. Hollywood Blvd. Call 476-9297. 0946 or 391.0226. Federal Hwy.
+2.6' +2.4' +2.5' +2.3' +2.4' +2.2'
1HI GH 0617.1224.1846 0022*0702*1314*1936 0016*0758.1415*2037 0218*09(
TIME +0.2' +0.7' +0.2' +0.8' +0.4' +0.9' +
I nw


Baseline: Andrews Avenue Bridge over New River at mean low water


Eastern Daylight Saving Time








IDAR & TIDE TABLES Woteront News Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987 5

resday Thursday Friday Saturday

n farthest south of Equator Sandcastle Contest, Destin. Please call
s'' Sea Explorers meeting, 3 Fort Lauderdale Marine Advisory Board 4 800-342-2710. 5
s. federal Hwy., Pompano meeting 7 p.m., City Hall. Broward Marine Archaeological Council Trash & Treasure Hunt reef clean up day,
8d00. wo USCG Aux. Boating Skills course, 8 p.m., reef clean-up registration, 5-9 p.m., Bahia dawn to 5 p.m., Ft. Lauderdale beach
ling course, 7:30 p.m., 3550 Hollywood Blvd. Room 220. Please Mar Hotel, Ft. Lauderdale. World Cup Jet Ski Championship, Cypress
enter, Ligthouse Pt. call 961-4147. Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Labor Day Gardens, through September 7. Call 813-
ente. Jefferson Starship, 7:30 p.m., Sunrise Cruise, through September 7. Please call 324-2111.
eerie Island Park, Musical Thatre. 968-8255. So. Florida Divers Pompano Beach dive, 8
erviewRestaurant8-8:30 Toni Bishop & LauderJazz at Dusk, 6:30 Gulfstream Sailing Club Offshore Series a.m., call 925-7877.
74 e0 to 9:30 p.m., Main Broward Library, So. #5 Lucaya', and Labor Day Cruise. Call Blue Crab Festival, Panacea. Please call
s meeting, 7:30 p.m., Andrews & SE 2nd St., Ft. Lauderdale. 583-5703 or 761-8753. 904-984-5292.
toward Johnsons, call p. Ramsey Lewis,8 & 11 p.m., Penguin's, Ft. Billy Cobham, through September 5th, Sarasota Labor Day. Regatta, through
toward Johnsons, call Lauderdale. Musicians' Exchange, Ft. Lauderdale. September 6th, call 813-388-2355.
+2.1' +2.1' +2.2' +2.2' +2.4' +2.4' +2.6' HIGH
1i1650*2314 0456*1144*1759 0023-0609*1250*1900 0127*0713.1351*1957 TIME
' +0 7' n' +0 5' n' +0 3' -0 1 I nw
S10 Int. Yachtsmen Assoc. 7:30 p.m., Harbor 12 Lighthouse Point Fishing Tournament
Lights, Dania. Call 920-3555. Lighouse Point Fishing Tournament,
sic Boat Society, 8 p.m., Ft. Lauderdale Boat Club. 8 p.m., Wilton Lighthouse Point Fishing Tournament Kick through September 13th, 7. a.m.-5 p.m.
Yacht Club. Please call Manors Women's Club, 600 NE 21 Ct. Call Off Party, 6-9 p.m., Ship's Galley, Call 941-0227.
431-7239. Lighthouse Pt. Marina. Call 941-0227. Gulfstream Sailing Club Ladies Day at the
Club, 8 p.m., Pompano South Florida Flats Anglers, 7:30 p.m., Paquito D'Rivera, through September Lake, 11:30 a.m., Independence Bay,
ir Center, 1801 NE 6 St. Hollywood VFW Hall (Dixie just south of 12th, Musicians Exchange, Ft. Pompano Beach. Call 563-6392.
Hollywood Blvd.). Lauderdale. Biscayne Bay Yacht Racing Association
ition in Lauderdale, 7:30 New River Raft Race Captains' Meeting, 8 Chicago International Marine Trades cruising race #9, evening start.
It conference room. Call p.m., 4140 Peters Rd., Plantation. Convention, through September 13th, Deerfield Island Park nature walk, 1-3:30
USCG-Aux. Boating Skills course, 7 p.m., McCormick Place. Call 312-836-4740. p.m. For reservations call 428-5474.
squadron Boating Safety No. Broward Medical Center, 201 E. Small B.O.A.T. Tournament, through Olde Florida Folk Life Festival, through
;McArthur High School. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach, Rooms 7-8. September 12th. Bimini. Please call 1- September 13th, Flamingo Gardens,
Call 782-7169 or 782-4581. 800-327-0787. Davie. Call 473-2955.
i9' +2.8' +2.8' +2.7' +2.7' +2.5' +2.5' HIGH
*41711e2302 0531*1133*1758*2346 0617*1221*1843 o0030*0704*1308*1934 TIME
-0.1' -0.3' 0.0' -0.2' +0 3' 00' +0 5' 1 nw

YachtClubdinnermeeting, 1 7 Sailboat Bend Civic Association, 7:30 p.m., 18 Moon in apogee 19 Merchant Marine Academy Alumni dinner
Marina, No. Miami Beach. Bethel Church, 251 SW 11 Ave., Ft. meeting, Nathaniels New River Tavern,
ron Boating Safety course, Lauderdale. Call 523-3635. "Catch-A-Cure" Fishing Tournament, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 776-0084.
tArthur High School, Florida Yacht Charter Association, 8 p.m., through September 20th, Miami Beach Biscayne Bay Yacht Racing Association
1922-5043. SeaFair, Dania, call 525-0831. Marina. Call the Diabetes Research one-design race #9, Key Biscayne Yacht
ling instruction, 7:30 p.m., Ft. Lauderdale Chamber of Commerce Institute Foundation at 946-7785. Club. Call 666-8094
genter;,Lighthouse Point. Marine Task Force- 11:30 a.m., 208 SE 3 Mick Taylor, through September 19th, Gulfstream Sailing Club's first race of the
Avenue. Musicians Exchange, Fort Lauderdale. Fall Series, Sunfish Fleet. Call 987-2652.
hip287meeting,7p.m.,800 Greater Ft. Lauderdale Boardsailing Fall Charter Boat Show, Newport American Merchant Marine Veterans, 1
y., Pompano Beach. Call Association meeting, 7:30 p.m., Riverside (Rhode Island) Yachting Center. Call 401- p.m., Legion Hall, 4250 NE 5 Ave., Ft.
Hotel, Ft. Lauderdale, call 525-9463. 846-1600. I iuderdale. Call 925-5869.
menVoters meeting, time USCG-Aux. Boating Skills course, 7:30 Norwalk Powerboat Show, through Navy Seabees Veterans luncheon, 1700 N.
be announced. Please call p.m:, Plantation High School. Call 484- September 20th, Cove Marina, Norwalk, Federal Hwy., Ft. Lauderdale. Please call
1400 or 739-7666. Conn. Call 203-762-2711. 781-4237.
+2.0' +1.8' +2.1' +1.9' +2.2' +2.1 +2.3' HIGH
46.1708.2335 0513-1152.1806 0035.0612.1247.1857 0124*0705*1335*1936 TIME
1.7' +1.0' +0 7' +0.9' +0.6' +0.8' +0.5' I OW
Fall Equinox 2A* Boat Show in the Grove, 4-10 p.m., 25 26
New Moon Coconut Grove Exhibition Center, Penn's Landing Boat Show, through Apache offshore Gran Prix of Miami. Call
Sea Explorers meeting, through September 28th. September 27th, Havertown, PA. Please 486-5030.
South Federal Hwy., Ft. Lauderdale Boat Club Social, 7 p.m., for call 449-9910. "Nelson-Virgin Race", Woman's Yacht
call 942-8500. location call 431-7239. Newport International Powerboat Show, Racing Association, contact Coral Reef
ing instruction, 7:30 p.m., USCG-Aux. Seamanship course, 8 p.m., through September27th, Newport (Rhode Yacht Club at 858-1733 or 358-7770
enter, Lighthouse Point, 600 Seabreeze, Ft. Lauderdale. Please Island) Yachting Center. Please call 401- San Francisco Speedsailing Grand Prix,
call 463-0034. 846-1600. through September 27th. Please call 714-
oating Safety course, 7:30 Marine Council general meeting, 7:30 Matt"Guitar" Murphy, through September 675-0132.
sigh School, Hollywood, a.m., 147 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables. Call 26th, Musicians Exchange, Ft. USS Leyte Gulf commissioning ceremony.
856-0206. Lauderdale. 11 a.m., Port Everglades, call 525-4200.
hibition, through October USCG-Aux. Boating Skills course, 7 p.m., Norflok International Boat Show, through Waterworks, 9:30 a.m., Discovery
'rt, Andrews & Las Olas, 201 E. Sample Rd, Room 7-8, Pompano September 27th, Waterside Marina, Center, New River, 231 SW 2 Ave. Call
Beach. Call 782-7169 or 782-4581. Norfolk, VA. Call 800-368-2066. 462-4116..
.6' +2.5' +2.7' +2.5' +2.7' +2.4"' +2.7' +2.5'
43*1608*2212 0422.1020*1645*2228 0458*1100*1722*2304 0535*1139*1801*2341
+0.3' +0 2' +0 4' +0.1' +0-5' +0.1' +0 6'
First Quarter Moon
day to qualify for USCG TIME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLE
i, day to qualify for USCG
I Operators licenses under High Low
rules, procedures and Low
thrules, procedures and Boca Inlet ...................... +08 Minutes........................ -+17
theUSCG national HQ at Deerfield Beach .............,..... +12 .:.. ........ ............. +11
lomn Boating Safety course, Hillsboro Inlet .............. ......-31 ........................ ..... .-50
dArthur High School, Bahia Mar...... ....... ....-20 ............................... -18
922-5043. Port Everglades....... ...........-45 .................................... 62
Bhig instruction, Dixon Ahl Dania Cut Off .................. +45 ................................. +28
*house Point. Please call Davie Bridge .................... +40 ......................... ....... +40
Haulover Inlet ................. +38 ............................. +39
Ruling, 7:30 p.m., 800 So. Government Cut (Miami) .............-39 .................................-56
?i 942-8500.
+2.3'
l3*1524.2150
C.5' +0.9'
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc. 1986







4 Waerfron Ne Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987 Fishin -'



Billfish Tournament Celebrates Its 22nd Year


by John Gerbino


The 45th Rbnning of the Fort Lauderdale Semi-
Annual Billfish Tournament, Fort Lauderdale,
Florida will be held October 23, 24 and 25, 1987 at
Harhnortowne Marina.
Initiated 22 years ago in the fall of 1965, the
first tournament resulted in a catch of 47 billfish
and was so successful it became a semi-annual
.event, The Tournament is open to the public and
today offers thousands of dollars in cash prizes,
merchandise and trophies.
The Grand Prize of $10,000.00 is awarded to the
,top point boat with lower amounts to each of the
next nine boats. There are many categories for
which merchandise and other cash prizes are
given. 29 trophies are presented.
There is a Semi-Sweep a $1,000.00 cash prize
to the angler team catching a sailfish, a dolphin
and a wahoo and based on total weight of the two
non-billfish.
A Tournament in a Tournament division
featuring a $100.00 cash award to the top point
angler fishing with specific makes of boats or
motors is included.
Points are awarded to registered anglers as
follows: sailfish 200 points, white marlin or
spearfish 400. points, blue marlin 600 points,
swordfish 800 points. Sailfish must be tagged and
released except that each ;angler is allowed to
weigh-in sailfish per tournament for purposes of
heaviest fish awards. There are no points for non-
billfish in the Tournament, however cash awards
are given for largest dolphin $1,000.00 largest
wahoo $1,000.00 and largest tuna $500.00.
Being a family tournament there are special
awards for junior anglers and high point family.
There will also be door prizes, including a round
trip for two to any city in the continental United


States by air.
The registration fee is $135.00 per angler,
including banquet, and $75.00 each junior angler
when accompanied by a registered adult angler
fishing from the same boat. The event is open to
everyone; both large and small boats are
welcome.

2nd annual Bootlegger/

Shooters Fishing Tourament

August 1, 1987
Fort Lauderdale
1st Place Boat: Battlewagon, 22' Mako; Gary
Embrey of Fort Lauderdale caught a 11', 326
pound blue marlin.
2nd Place Boat: X-Austed Rooster, 34' Owens;
Linda Hopkinson, Dania 27 lb. tuna and 41.5 lb.
sailfish.
3rd Place Boat: Southern Star, 26' Intrepid,
Deona Holmes, Fort Lauderdale 18.5 Ib tuna and
33 lb. sailfish.
Heaviest Billfish: Gary Embrey, 326 lb. Fort
Lauderdale.
Heaviest Dolphin: Felix Perez, Fort Lauderdale
32 lb.
Heaviest Tuna: Linda Hopkinson, 27 lb. Sea
Ranch Village.'
Top Junior Angler: Matt Sipowski, Sea Ranch
Village, 14 Ib. dolphin
Top Female Angler: Linda Hopkinson
A total of seven sailfish, four dolphin, three
tuna and a marlin weighed-in. All profits
from the tournament are to be donated to the
Association for Retarded Citizens of Broward
County.


Entry blanks are available at all local tackle
shops and marinas or by calling the Tournament
at (305) 791-2132. The deadline for registration is
Thursday, October 22nd at the kickoff party held
at Tugboat Annies, Harbourtowne Marina.
Weigh-in is also at Harbourtowne Marina Friday,
Saturday and Sunday. The public is invited.

Deerfield Fishing Classic
Cove Marina
August 15-16
1st place David Weiler, Lighthouse Point, 118.5
points ($3000 cash prize).
2nd place Frank Kujan, Boca Raton, 100 pts.,
($1750).
3rd place Dan Oates, Lighthouse Pt., 100 pts.,
($800).
4th place Robert Oberer, Lake Worth, 87 pts.,
($350).
5th place Raymond Messier, Ft. Lauderdale, 58
pts., ($200).
Best Junior Angler Cory Coddington, Jr.,
Pompano Beach, caught a 12.5 pound kingfish,
(won an open-water scuba course).
Best Female Angler Agnes Hanifin, Ft.
Lauderdale, caught a 28 Ib. kingfish, (sport
clothing & shoes).
Heaviest Tuna- Ed Shodin, Pompano, 22.5 Ib.
Heaviest Dolphin- Ted Holbrook, Pompano, 23.5
lb. ($100)
Heaviest Sailfish- Frank Kujan, 45.5 Ib., 92".
Heaviest Wahoo- Dan Oates, 57 Ib.
Heaviest Kingfish- Agnes Hanifin, 28 lb.
130 anglers from 42 boats competed in the Greater
Deerfield Beach Chamber of Commerce Fish
Classic, said Naomi Larkin with the chamber.


Merrill-Stevens Dry Dock


OF FT. LAUDERDALE, INC.
N AT
THE YACHT YARD
490 Taylor Lane, Dania, FL 33004
S Tel. (305) 920-8771 Telex: 510-955-9841

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*pt3Q 9i4j 46
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ACIUF
TGPNAMENT

Fis

by Bonnie Gaughan-Bailey
On September 18-20, 1987, South Florida
fishing enthusiasts will hit the high seas for the
"Catch a Cure" Fishing Tournament to benefit the
Diabetes Research Institute. The family-oriented
event is a deep water and bay fishing tournament
that offers cash prizes, trophies and evening
festivities and promises a good time for captains
as well as crew members.
The tournament will be, hosted by the Miami
Beach Marina, 300Alton Road, and offers exciting
competition with cash prizes.and trophies going
to the top fishermen in several categories. In the
"Overall Winner" category, ten cash prizes will be
given away with the top angler receiving $1,500;
$1,000 for second place and $750 for third place.
Fourth through tenth place finishers will receive
cash prizes ranging from $50 to $400. Winners in
all categories will also receive a commemorative
event trophy.
"Catch a Cure" is a unique salt water
tournament that encourages family participation.
For families, a trophy will be awarded for the
highest total points accumulated by two or more
registered family anglers fishing from the same
boat. For boys and girls, the top finishers in the
"Junior Division" will be awarded trophies and
prizes.
"Challenge Fish Divisions" offer first, second
and third place cash prizes and trophies for the
following heaviest fish: dolphin, wahoo, grouper
and snapper. A special "Media Challenge Fishing
Division" is also planned.
Event chairman, Tod Berman, encourages


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Fishing


Warerfront News Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987 17


hing tournament hopes to "Catch A Cure"


fishermen to sign-up early. "This will be a major
salt water tournament in South Florida for
September." Berman continues, "There will be a
great time for all as'well as substantial prize
money offered. The best reason:for fishermen to
enter is that all funds raised will benefit the
Diabetes Research Institute at the University of
Miami School of Medicine."
Entry fee is $50.00 for adults, and $25.00 for
children 6 to 14 and senior citizens. Children


under six are free. Tax-deductible entry fees
include a survival "goody bag", an invitation to
the Friday night kick-off party, Saturday's
"Braggart's Get Together" party and a Sunday
evening awards dinner:party. Guest tickets are
available at $10.00 each.
Special rates are available for marina dockage
at 700 per foot per day. For registration
information pall (305) 477-3437 in Dade or (305)
946-7785 in Broward.


Lighthouse Fishing Tournament in September


by M.G. Swift
Lighthouse Point Marina will host a fishing
tournament Saturday and Sunday September
12th and 13th. All proceeds for the event will
benefit the Hillsboro Inlet Commission, the
authority that maintains the north Broward
County inlet.
Interested anglers in this annual tournament
are invited to attend a kick-off party. 6 p.m.,
Friday, September 11th at "Ships Galley" on the
Lighthouse Point Marina campus. By registering
before September 1st, participants will beeligible
for a "special drawing", according to tournament
director, Steven Nowatka.
Fishing will begin at 7 a.m. Saturday until 5
p.m. and 7 a.m. till noon on Sunday. Charlie
Higgason, dockmaster at the marina says all
boats must pass a check point at Lighthouse
Point Marina and be recognized by boat name at
starting time each day. Official weigh-in will also
be at the marina. Official radio channel will be
number 72.


Prizes will include a $750 first place, $350
second and $200 for third. Trophies will be
awarded to the "Overall Winning Angler", second
and third place angler, and "Overall Winning
Boat". The top junior angler will be honored as
will the largest caught sailfish, dolphin, king,
tuna, blue and white marlin, and wahoo. Only
"Trophy" fish listed above are eligible and will
count on a.pne point per pound basis, with a ten
pound minimum. Sailfish will garner 100 bonus
points while white marlins merit200 bonus points
and blue marlins 300. In the interest of
conservation,.sailfish, catches will be limited to
one per angler per day, says Nowatka.
An awards bar-b-que will begin on the marina
lawn at 3 p.m. on Sunday.
Lighthouse Point Fishing Tournament entry
forms and rules are available at the Waterfront
News offices or marine stores, and bait and
tackle shops throughout the area. Call
Dockmaster Higgason at 941-0227 for more
details on the event.


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8 Worerfront News Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987


Sailing


Pro sailing circuit launched


by Bob Black
The ProSail Series, a new professional yacht
racing circuit featuring veteran America's Cup
skippers and crews competing in matched 12-.
Meter yachts, was launched at a press
conference held at the Museum of Yachting in
Newport, R.I. on August 12.
The series will be sponsored by major U.S.
corporations and will be televised nationally by
ESPN.
Four major regattas are scheduled for the
initi-' season, beginning June 10, 1988 at
Newport. The circuit then moves to Chicago in
August, to San Francisco Bay in early October
and to Honolulu, where the final championship
series will be sailed in December.
The teams will compete in precisely-matched
12-Meter yachts built specially for the ProSail
Series, the first such boats to make extensive use
of Kevlar and Nomex in the fiberglass laminate.
"This is an historic moment in yachting
history," Jock West, ProSail's managing director,
told the gathering at the museum in Newport's
historic Fort Adams State Park. "With the
corporate support we are creating a new and
dramatic professional sport where prize money
will replace the usual silver chalice awarded to
the winner of a major yacht race," West said.
West said that the initial prize funding for the
four regattas assures a purse of $1 million
dollars.
"We are at the very beginning of a new
professional sport," he added, "with top-level
racing in exciting .venues for serious prize
money." In addition West said, proven marketing




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expertise is being applied to provide sponsors
with a sound promotional opportunity that offers
solid bottom-line growth through sports
marketing.
The ProSail Series will use a unique racing
format similar to the America's Cup competition
that millions of viewers watched on television
last February. Plans are for each regatta to begin
with fleet racing to establish the initial pairings
for the races to follow. Each boat will then sail
nine races, with the pairings rotating after each
race.
"This style of racing in evenly-matched boats
puts a premium on crew work and tactics," West
noted.
The ProSail 12-Meters will be identically
equipped and the building process will be rigidly
controlled to bring the 58,000-lb. boats to within
25 Ibs. of each other. Each team's sails and
equipment inventory will be identical.
"This represents a departure from normal 12-
Meter racing," West acknowledged, "but we want
the outcome of these races to be determined by
sailors, not by checkbooks."
The owners of the first four boats, introduced at
the press conference, are David Vietor, of
Marblehead, Mass., a former sailmaker and
veteran 12- Meter helmsman who will skipper his
own boat; Barry Goldsmith, a computer software
development and marketing expert from Rumson,
N.J.; Marvin McDill of Calgary, Alberta, an
organizer of two Canadian challenges for-the
America's Cup, and Russell Long of New York,
who will also skipper his own boat.
West said that ESPN, the Emmy-winning cable
television sports network, will broadcast


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national coverage of the four regattas. In an
extension of the technology developed for their
America's Cup coverage, new state-of-the-art
remote-controlled minicams will be installed on
the boats during the races. Gary Jobson, whose
commentary introduced millions of viewers to the
fine points of match racing during the America's
Cup, has been signed for the broadcasts.
To enhance the television appeal of the racing,
penalties for rules infractions will be assessed on
the spot by referees following the Twelves in
high-performance chase boats. This procedure
will eliminate the confusion of traditional protest
hearings, under which the winner might not be
determined until several hours after the race.
Under ProSail's rules, a skipper guilty of an
infraction will be required to drop his headsail (jib
or spinnaker) for up to 60 seconds, depending on
the severity of the offense. The sudden loss of sail
power will dramatically slow the boat, imposing
a substantial handicap.
Locally, Ted Ritter of Plantation, is trying to
rally support within the South Florida marine
industry and boating community, while at the
same time convince circuit officials in Rhode
Island that Fort Lauderdale, Miami or Palm Beach
would be excellent regatta sites for the pros.
"They want a commitment of 20 days of free
dockage and hotel rooms, and other local
logistical support, helicopter service, etc.," Ritter
told the Fort Lauderdale Chamber of Commerce's
Marine Task Fore recently; "although, the new
state service sales tx is an obstacle.."


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Sailing Woerfront News Volume 4 Issue 6 Sepember 1987 9


Sailboat Fishing Tournament lures board sailors and Hobie Cats
v a. IMW : a m aNW ViI M mon.II- -1


by M.G. Swift
Organizers of the Fourth Annual Sailboat
Fishing Tournament are expanding this year's
field to include anglers aboard windsurfers and
Hobie Cat-type catamarans. They will join a fleet
of larger mono- and multi-hull sailboats
competing Saturday, November 21, 1987.
Sponsored by the North Broward Kiwanis Club,
the fishing tournament will again benefit the
Florida Neurofibromatosis Foundation (NF),
working towards effective treatment and perhaps
a cure to the so-called "Elephantman's Disease".
"Fishing from a sailboat is pure, natural fun,"
said tournament founder, Patrick O'Donnell of
Pompano Beach.
For a $50 per boat $10 per angler donation,
sailboat fisherpersons can attend a kick-off party
and compete in the benefit tournament for over
$1000 in cash prizes.
For more information look for entry forms at
your local tackle shop or sailmaker. Interested
sailboat anglers can also write the tournament
committee in care of North Broward Kiwanis
Club, P.O. Box #427, Pompano Beach, FL 33061 or
call their hotline phone number 305-524-9450.


.r r

I.I
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'V. ~:~~~~P '


SSCA gearing up for 35th annual international gathering


The Seven Seas Cruising Association is
honoring its 35th Anniversary on the 28th of
November, 1987, at their Annual Meeting and
Party. The site or this year's party will again be
the lovely Bahia Mar Resort located on the
Intracoastal Waterway in Fort Lauderdale.
The Seven Seas Cruising Association, (SSCA),
a non-profit organization, is one of .the oldest
international organizations totally devoted to
those, individuals who cruise in small seaaoinq
vessels around our great globe. In honor of the
35th Anniversary, many of the members will be
travejlng great distances to attend" the SSCA
Annual Gathering.
The SSCA is very proud to announce their


special Banquet Guest Speakers, Deborah
Shapiro and Rolf Bjelke. "North Ice South Ice" is
the name given the sailing voyage to the Arctic
and the Antarctic in their "Northern Light", a 40-
foot steel ketch. This captivating presentation is
a 90-minute, 4-projector slide show, with a full
soundtrack that weaves narration and music
with sounds of whales, penquins, storms and
calving glaciers.
An excellent Info-Rama, organized by Shane
O'Neil, has been planned for the morning and
afternoon of November 29th. The first speakers
will be Joe and Nancy Briggs of the Whitby 42-
foot ketch "Sundowner" who will present a slide-
illustrated talk entitled "Mediterranean Odyssey."


There will also be a discussion entitled "Preparing
to Cruise," by a panel of blue water sailors. During
the Info-Rama there will be Info-Tables set up
covering many interesting items including: Ham
Radio, Medicine At Sea, ICW Cruising, Self-
Steering, Refrigeration and many other topics.
Those attending the SSCA Annual Family
Gathering will include many circumnavigators
and other cruising folk with thousands of miles
beneath their keels. SSCA Cruising Stations
around the world are planning their own "gams"
in Washington State, Virgin Islands, Puerto Rico,
Annapolis, Honolulu, San Diego, Australia, New
Zealand', Panama, Sri Lanka, and in many
Mediterranean ports.


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20 Woterfronr News Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987



Covering the waterfront


by Bobbi Belanger
September is here and now is the time to cool
off and cool out with some mighty fine music.
In a rare and welcomed South Florida
appearance Ramsey Lewis pianist composer,
brings his quintet to Penguin's(Commercial and
Bayview) to play two shows only, 8 & 11 p.m.,
on Thursday, September 3rd.
The three-time Grammy award winner (Best
Instrumental Jazz Performance, Best R & B Group
Vocal/Instrumental, and Best R & B
Instrumental Performance) will bring with him
Frank Donaldson, drums, Bill Dickens, bass,
Henry Johnson, guitar, and Theotus Rodgers,
synthesizers.
No newcomer to the jazz recording industry,
with a discography containing almost 60 albums,
Lewis began his education in classical piano at
the age of four. By his late teens he had enrolled in
the Chicago Musical College in his home town.
While there, Dorothy Mendelsohn taught Lewis a
lesson that has played a major role in his
approach to his music. Mendelsohn said, "You
can't just play a series of notes...you have to feel
a series of notes." Lewis has been feeling and
feeding this feeling to audiences for over 40
years.
By the age of nineteen, (1954) having left the
dance band, The Clefts, Ramsey formed his first
trio with bassist Eldee Young (recently featured
on Alice Day's WLRN show "Be-Bop, Blues and
Beyond") and drummer Red Holt. This
collaboration set in motion one of the most
successful trios in the history of jazz.
After performances at the Newport Jazz
Foetih,-l tho Villane Vanniard and The Village


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Gate, the Ramsey Lewis Trio had its first of three
gold albums in about as many years, The "In"
Crowd, followed by Hang On Ramsey, featuring
the single "Hang On Sloopy" and Wade In The
Water.
By 1966 the original Ramsey Lewis Trio.
disbanded, but Ramsey formed a new trio with
bassist Cleveland Eaton and drummer Maurice
White, who later climbed to fame with Earth, Wind
& Fire.
Ramsey's multidimensional talent for
simplicity and complexity has surfaced once
more in this latest effort. He states, "I found a
simplicity and an idiom that is beautiful and
which I wish to communicate through my
playing."
He cites his major influences as John Lewis,
Oscar Petersohi, and Erroll Garner and his
favorites as Bud Powell and Art Tatum. "But I
began to find that if you are true to your art, you'll
have to search for your'personal identity and at
some point it will begin to emerge and
Crystallizee" Of Keys To The City Ramsey says, "I
have -found a way to say what I feel without
compromising my musical integrity, and at the
same time make CBS happy."
His live performances are always delight to
long-time fans and new listeners alike. This
upcoming performance should be no different.
Other fine music around town in September can


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be found at The Musicians Exchange. Drummer
Billy Cobham will appear on the 4th and 5th;
saxophonist Paquito D'Rivera on the 11th and
12th; Mick Taylor, guitarist from The Rolling
Stones, on the 18th and 19th; and for blues fans,
Matt "Guitar" Murphy on the 25th and 26th.
The third in LauderJazz at Dusk's four-concert
series at the Main Branch of the Broward County
Library auditorium features Toni Bishop and
Company; guitarist Jerry Byrd with trombonist
Phil Gray; and Bill Thomas and The Bourbon
Street Jazz Band. LauderJazz at Dusk begins at
6:30 p.m. on Thursday, September 3rd.


Jazz hits the water
by Joy Bedick
FORT LAUDERDALE -- IMPACT (Interested
Members of the Performing Arts Center Team)
will present"Jazz It Up," a special evening of jazz
performed by top local musicians from 4 p.m. -8
p.m., Sunday, August 30 at Nathaniel's New River
Tavern, 408 South Andrews Avenue in Fort
Lauderdale. The event is open to the public. All
proceeds will benefit the Performing Arts Center.
Renowned jazz artists Toni Bishop, Ira,
Sullivan and Sandy Patton are a few of the
musicians scheduled to play. Along with the
music, the audience can enjoy delicious free food
and a cash liquor bar.
Advance tickets are $15 per person or $25 per
couple. Tickets can be purchased at the
Performing Arts Center, 624 S.W. Second Street in
Fort Lauderdale. Tickets are $20 per person or$35
per couple at the door.
To be located on the north bank of the New
River in downtown Fort Lauderdale, the
Performing Arts Center will be a high quality arts
entertainment center.


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CHEESE SELECTION
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Boca Raton innertube race results


Waterfront News


Volume 4 Issue 6


September 1987 21


Intracoastal Waterway between Silver Palm Park
and Red Reef Park (0.8 miles) August 15, 1987
* Decoration competition:
Teams
1st place --Boca Raton Sheraton
2nd place Tomaso Pizza
3rd place Tequila Willies


Individual
Best Woman's Costume-Vicky
Beach
Best Man's Costume -


Wood, Delray


* Timed completion:
Fastest Teams
1st) Mission Bay Men 45:27 (combined), 15:09
(average)


2nd) Shearsoii/ LehmartBros.
S3rd) Mission Bay Women


Fastest Mien
1st) Grant Whitcomb; 1,
2nd) Ron Stehman
3rd) Vinni Ratz
Fastest Women
1st) Vicky Wood; 26:08
2nd) Jenny Neil
3rd) Rosanne Neil


4:21


* Honorable Mention:
John Zeiss Construction travel from Connecticut
to compete in the Tube Race in Boca Raton
The Boca Raton Jaycee's managed the 4th Annual
Wildflower Tube Race, this year benefitting the
Diabetes Research Institute of the University of
Miami. 50 swimmers raised around $2500 for the
medical charity through the event.


Masquerade Madness Tunnel Run & Ball


Dress yourself up in your best disguise and
take a run through the New River Tunnel on U.S. 1
just south of Broward Blvd. Follow it with a
masquerade ball at Blibier Park on the north bank
of the New River east of the Andrews Avenue
Bridge. Take in the Psychic Fair while you're at
the park.
That is what the City of Fort Lauderdale's Parks
and Recreation Department wants you todo, this
Halloween, Saturday, October 31st. The 1 or 2
mile Masquerade Madness Run will begin in late
afternoon to be followed that evening by a


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costume ball and psychic fair (booths of palm
readers, fortune tellers, mind readers, etc.). Live
rock & roll bands, food and refreshments will be
on tap at the park, a key. link of the developing
Riverwalk aloing- Fort Lauderdale's New River
waterfront.
Sponsored, by the City of Fort Lauderdale,
Masquerade Madness proceeds are going to
benefit the National Kidney Foundation.
For more information about Masquerade
Madness contact Vicki Manley at 761-5337 or
John Ziegler at 524-9450;



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Tunnel To Be Cleaned
FORT LAUDERDALE-- Lanes through the Henry
E. Kinney Tunnel,on Federal Highway in the city of
Fort Lauderdale will be closed to traffic for two
nights while the interior tiles are cleaned,
according to the Florida Department of
Transportation (DOT).
One southbound lane will be closed from 9 p.m.
Monday, August 31 until 2 a.m: -Tuesday,
September 1.
One northbound lane will be closed from 9 p.m.
Tuesday, September 1 until 2 a.m. Wednesday,
September 2.
Environmental -Services of Spokane,
Washington was awarded the yearlong, $53,000
contract for the cleaning.


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22 Wterront Ne- Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987


Diving


Diver Certification


.==. m. -
WOI
PAO FACILITY


- A Must!


aU


PA)DI


by Steve Hoffman
One of the most alarming things that a scuba
instructor can hear is that someone who does not
hold an instructor rating is attempting to teach
the sport. Diving offers particular hazards to our
physiology that, due to second nature, trained
divers tend to overlook. Therefore, the
unsuspecting trainee is seldom taught anything
more that "this is a regulator", "all you have to do
is breathe", and "never hold your breath".
Handing over life support equipment to an
untrained diver with this informal type of training
curriculum is not only irresponsible but downright
dangerous. It is these types of attitudes that
cause tragedies. Along with being an tragic loss
of life, it is an unyielding blow to the sport diving
industry.
The quack instructor tells a student not to hold
his breath when ascending or he will suffer an air
embolism. If a student, who was only told this
once, was to lose a weighbelt and go into a
runaway ascent, their chances of breathholding
would increase greatly. On the other hand, a
professionally trained'studerit-who was exposed:
to films, lectures and repetitious exercises
involving pressure volume factors and principles
of breathing compressed air is less likely to hold
their breath than the former.
Training organizations have spent years
designing safe, progressive diver training
programs. The need for professional instruction
grew from the increased number of recreational
divers. In the beginning most people involved
with scuba were military divers. Therefore, the
majority of instructors were ex-military divers
teaching military type courses. Today we have
the modern recreational scuba course for the
entire family. There are many different certifying
agencies with four being among the most widely
recognized. All training agencies maintain a set


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of their own course standards and procedures.
Most of the organizations have gotten together
and agreed upon minimum standards for the
entire industry along with some variations
regarding particular organizational
procedures. The average scuba course begins
with an introduction to equipment then
progresses through dive physics, physiology
emergency considerations, dive planning and the
diving environment. Pool sessions revolve
around equipment use and manipulation,
buoyancy control, emergency procedures and
practical application. Instructor manuals
manifest page after page of detailed
particularities regarding course presentation.
This in turn creates a diver with a much higher
competency level than the "friend" or "neighbor-
trained" diver. Certified divers who attempt to
teach scuba have no respect for the lives they are
experimenting with. Of all new divers 60%
generally forget what they have been taught
within six months. A drug pusher is not qualified
to prescribe or dispense drugs; equally
unqualified is thee certified--diver-attemptin.g..to....
prescribe or dispense scuba education. Say no to
drugs and say no to the quack instructor.
There are presently more dive stores in
existence than ever before, with more opening
daily. Seek out one of these sanctioned training
facilities for your education. Scuba is a safe and
fun sport when properly taught. Do not allow the
quack instructor to rob you of your safety and
education. Learn the proper way and.let's meet on
the reef.
t- .


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Divers plan reef clean-up
A trash and "treasure hunt" is being sponsored
by the Marine Archaeological Council of Broward
County to clean-up Fort Lauderdale's reefs on
Labor Day week-end. Free registration will be
held at Bahi Mar Hotel's lobby on Friday,
September 4th, from 5 to 9 p.m. and Saturday, 8
a.m. to noon for all divers wishing to participate.
All registrants will receive free tee-shirts.
Divers are encouraged to collect trash from the
reefs of Fort Lauderdale on Saturday, September
5th from dawn to 5 p.m. The clean-up area will
extend from Port Everglades Inlet north to
Oakland Park Blvd., from the beach to the second
reef (40 feet in depth).
Prize-redeemable tokens will be placed in the
clean-up area. Grand prizes will be awarded to
registrants who return to the weigh-in station at
Bahia Mar, where a dumpster and temporaryfree
dockage will be provided. Prize categories will
be: 1) most cans and bottles, 2) mosttires, 3)junk
(iron, batteries, etc.) totaling the most weight,
and 4) most unusual object. Weigh-in will close at
approximately 5 p.m.
A party and awards ceremony will follow on
the Bahia Mar pool deck.
The Marine Archaeological Council was formed
in 1976 to research, survey, identify and preserve
the area's shipwrecks and marine artifacts.
Over 35 wreck sites have been located in the
region. rWhfle-ffsoe are ctirsidered tiistoric
landmarks, others are advertised as public dive
sites. Seventeenth through nineteenth century
cannons, anchors and artifacts from the wrecks
have been electrolytically stablized at a
conservation laboratory established by the all
volunteer council.
The council's shipwreck symposiums have
been held at Bahia Mar and Pier 66, bringing
divers, marine archaeologists, authors and
renowned marine specialists, including Mel
Fisher, from around the world to Fort Lauderdale.
One of the Marine Archaeological Council's
primary goals is to establish a maritime museum
displaying artifacts from local waters for
everyone to enjoy.


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3 Watefronr News, Volume 4 Issue 6 Sp ber 1987


Diving


The Divers Only Predator: Boats


by Bryan Brooks
The water on Fort Lauderdale's first reef was
warm as I slowly and carefully swam toward the
surface. The dive flag was floating right over my
head; I continued my ascent. Suddenly, without
warning, as I got to within five feet of the surface
a speeding offshore power boat sped right over
my upturned face. The prop came within five feet
of me. As soon as it appeared it disappeared. The
sound was loud and firghtening, but I had had no
warning.
As a scuba instructor I had been taught that
because sound travels faster underwater, I would
always hear the boat long before it was a danger.
After thirty years of diving, though, I learned that
offshore racing boats outrun the sound. Florida
state law requires that divers always have a red
and white divers-down flag; I had that flag, but
the boat ran right over it, and me. Was the
underwater world off Fort Lauderdale becoming
as bad as 1-95?
The diver and boat incidents off Broward
County were increasing, but until it happened to
me personally I couldn't comprehend the danger.
On last May 1st, diver and swimmer Norman
Stark was run over by a speeding boat. The boat
stopped, looked at the badly hurt Stark, then took
off. Stark was severely injured and his legs were
almost cut off. The Florida Association of Dive
Operators (FADO) took up a collection for the
diver; he had just moved from outside the state
and had no hospitalization insurance. Again, an
offshore racing boat.
On July 26th, the opening of lobster season in
Florida, attorney Jeff Dollinger, 27, was diving
just off Pompano Beach on the first reef. He was
within a hundred feet of his boat, as the law
requires, and he was flying a red and white divers
down flag, as the law requires. As he was coming


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up to the surface close to his boat, without
warning a speeding boat ran over him, causing a
large gash on the back of his scuba tank. The
sound was heard by his buddy who was a short
distance away. According to Dollinger, other
boats were anchored close to his boat and all.
were flying the divers-down flag.
By the time Dollinger got to the surface, the
speeding boat was gone, and no one had seen it.
Glad to be alive, Dollinger got back into his boat.
Now another terror faced him. Seeing the large
gash in his compressed air scuba tank, he was
frightened it would blow up. He quickly let the
remaining air out and brought the tank to a scuba
shop to be inspected and tested.
Captain Mike Lamphear of the Florida Marine
Patrol admitted the incidents between boater and
diver are increasing. This year he has placed
special emphasis on his patrol personnel; making
sure that divers are taking the Florida divers
down-flag law seriously. The problem, according
to Capt. Lamphear, is complicated with the fact
that many divers don't realize how serious the
boat/diver problem is. Another factor is that
more and more people are coming down from up
north and buying boats. No Florida license is
required at this time. Since the boating'lobby in
this state is quite powerful, it appears there isn't
going to be any licensing in Florida for some time.
Captain Lamphear mentioned that up to now
the courts haven't taken the divers down-flag
seriously either. His personnel enforce the law
and the cases are thrown out of court. As more
and more divers are hit and killed, he wonders
when the courts will take it seriously.
There are two organizations in Florida that
teach safe boating courses, the Coast Guard
Auxiliary and the United States Power
Squadrons. Attendance in a safe boating course
isn't mandatory; in this state, so the figures for


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Diver, Jeff Dollinger, with his scuba tank struck by a
speeding power boat
how many people own and drive boats and those
taking safety courses aren't known.
Sue Brown from the Coast Guard Auxiliary
teaches these safe boating courses. She stated,
"In my course the divers-down flag law is taught. I
practically hit them in the head with it. All Coast
Guard Auxiliary courses are taught that way."
Skin Diver magazine statistics indicate that
about one-half million divers are certified each
year in this country. Another one-half million
divers come from all over the world to dive in
South Florida. With both the number of divers in
this area and the amount of boating increasing,
there seems to be an inevitable clash between
divers in the water and boaters on the water.
Captain Lamphear's comments on the
increasing boat and diver population were, "As
more and more divers and boaters cross paths,
they have to be aware of each other. Even though
there is no boater licensing law, it is still the
responsibility of the boaters to be aware of the
divers-down flag law, and divers have to fly that
flag. They both have to realize that there is a lot of
ocean out there, and there is enough ocean for
everybody."

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Marine Notibittorking







24 Woerfront News Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987


Power Boats


boatbuilder wins Miami-Nassau-Miami, agaii


MIAMI, Florida-Ted Theodoli, a 64-year-old North
Miami Beach, boatbuilder, pulled off his second
straight tortoise and the hare victory in offshore
powerboat racing when he upset a small but
quick fleet of ocean racers in.the second annual
Miami-Nassau-Miami Searace on July 11-"the
world's longest powerboat contest"-in his
63' Magnum Maltese Magnum using twin 18
cylinder, 1900 hp Italian CRM diesel engines.
Despite near dead calm seas for the 362.3
statute mile round trip across the Atlantic's Gulf
Stream, the Bahamas flats, the Tongue of the
Ocean into Nassau and return, Maltese Magnum
averaged 58.7 mph and raised the five records set
in the inaugural race last year by more than 10
mph. For the second year Theodoli's boat was the
only entry to finish!
Unlike last year when he was classified as a
pleasureboat entry and not eligible for the overall
cash purse, this time Theodoli collected a
bonanza of prizes. He won the new Searace World
Offshore Marathon Championship trophy,
$25,000 in cash, the Bahamas Government's
trophy for the first boat to Nassau, and the new
Cat Cay Club trophy for the first boat past Cat Cay
on the return trip to Miami!
Weighing 60,000 pounds fully loaded with fuel
when it left the docks at race headquarters at
Miami's Biscayne Bay Marriott hotel, Maltese
Magnum repeated General's, Titan's- victorious
nautical tortoise and hare act in '86 rumbling on
as his opponents fell by the wayside.
The event, the offspring of the first modern
offshore powerboat race which began as
American promoter and former Hacienda Village
Mayor "Red" Crise's Miami-Nassau race in 1956
and ran for 19 years before being discontinued in
1975; has now been won by the biggest two boats
to ever score a victory in the sport with the
largest crews. Co-driving the giant hull was two-
time world champion Jim Wynne, the inventor of
the modern marine outdrive, with Theodoli's wife
Katrin, propeller manufacturer Phil Rolla anid four
others...dose Arcia, Lazaro Campelo, Freddie
-Barrett and Silvano Federicion board as crew.

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Captain Ted Theodoli (left); Silvio Colombo (white jumpsuit, center), team engineer; and Bruno
-Piccoletti (white jumpsuit, right), chief engineer standing on the bow.pf Maltese Magnum.


With all five other entries now down, Theodoli
had only one tiny problem to cope with. Bored
with the giant hull running on a glassy sea, his
wife, Katrin, first fell asleep then wanted to stop
and go for a swim!
Theodoli, driving a hull that was reportedly
four tons lighter, 1000 hp more powerful and 12
mph faster than his '86 boat, trimmed off 100
minutes off his record of last year clocking a
round trip of 6:10.5 and upped all five of his
previous records.
The new records are (previous records in
brackets):


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a start later in the year and a$100,000 purse to the
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*" .- wimin Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987 25



Local Resident Named President-Elect of Swimming Hall of Fame


by Colleen Mahoney
FORT LAUDERDALE, FL-- William A. Prew has
been named president-elect of the International
Swimming Hall of Fame. The appointment, made
by the ISHOF Board of Directors, is effective
immediately and fills the vacancy created by
John Bogert's resignation from the position.
Former Secretary of the Treasury William E.
Simon currently serves as ISHOF president and
will continue his two-year term until May, 1988.
Prew is a resident of Delray Beach, FL., and
'Birmingham, Mich. where he is president of
SMichigan's largest insurance brokerage firm. He
is a retired captain, U.S. Army Air Force and at
one time held the world record in the 100 yard
freestyle with Johnny Weissmuller and Peter
Fick. He was a Wayne University swimmer (1938-
1942) and a national and NCAA champion.
Prew is past president of -many prestigious
organizations including the Detroit Athletic Club,
the Michigan Inter-Club Swimming Association,
the Golf Association of Michigan and the Oakland
Hills Country Club. Prew has served as Hall of
Fame vice president since 1972.
SThe International Swimming Hall of Fame
Museum, established in 1965, is a non-profit,
educational institution dedicated to the
recognition and promotion of aquatic heroes.
ISHOF houses the archives of swimming, diving,


water polo and synchronized swimming and is
governed by a prestigious Board of Directors
including Art Linkletter, chairman of the board


and John duPoint, board of trustees chairman.
The ISHOF board of directors meet biannually in
January and May.


Area diving coach to be honored
,-.~ in cof..' '-


by Colleen Mahoney
FORT LAUDERDALE, FL-- The International
Swimming. Hall of Fame Selection Committee,
chaired by Archie Harris, has named 12 aquatic
'heroes :for official induction into the world
recognized swim shrine. Since Johnny "Tarzan"
Weissmuller became ISHOF's first honoree in
1965, a total of 305 inductees from 24 countries
have been formally enshrined. The 1988
ceremonies are slated for May.
Heading the class of 1988 which represents
aquatic super stars from four countries is five-
time Olympic diving coach Ron O'Brian (USA) who
is currently head diving coach at the Mission Bay
Aquatic Center in Boca Raton where he trains
Olympians Greg Louganis, Michele Mitchell,
Wendy Wyland and Megan Neyer. O'Brian earned
his doctorate from Ohio State University where he
first began his coaching career. O'Brian's
coaching expertise has been on the Olympic pool
deck since he served as assistant diving coach at
the 1968 Olympics. Since then, he has been named
head diving coach at the 1972, 1976, 1980, 1984
and 1988 Olympics, the 1975, 1978 and 1982



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World Championships and the 1967, 1975, 1983
and 1987 Pan American Games. While coaching at
Mission Viejo from 1978-1985, his Nadadores
were national champions 38 consecutive times.
In total his teams have won 59 national team
titles.
Also slated for induction are: Mike Bruner,
Cathy Carr, Sue Gossick, Jed Greef, John
Hencken, Mary Freeman Kelly, Barbara Krause,
Maria Lenk, Yasuji Miyazaki, Ulrika Tauber and
Kim Welshons.
The by-laws of the International Swimming
Hall of Fame specify a very detailed procedure for
the nomination and selection of honorees.
Athletes must be retired from active competition
for four years before consideration will be made.
The ISHOF Selection Committee, composed of
internationally known authorities on the sport,
carefully review all aspects of a nominee's
career.
Editor's Note: Coach O'Brian's understudy, Greg
Louganis won gold medals in platform and
springboard diving at the recent Pan America
Games.


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510 S. ANDREWS AVENUE-FT. LAUDERDALE, FL




Fairing
Painting & Varnishing
S, Cleaning

EXCEPTIONAL YACHT MAINTENANCE.
INTERIOR & EXTERIOR
1720 S.W. 20th Street
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315
Philippe Wagner
Susan Slater 305-525-9397


You Can Have Power
Anywhere, Anytime-
WithYour iweri'!









TAKE YOUR lTON YOUR NEXT CAMPING TRIP! BRING
YOUR HAIR DRYER TO THE BEACH!
BUILD A CABIN IN THE WOODS WITH YOUR
POWER TOOLS!
USE YOURA~BLDE AT A TAILGATE PARTY!
CUT TIMBER WITH YOUR ELECTRIC CHAIN SAW!
OPERATE YOUR LAMPS TV. REFRIGERATOR. FREEZER!
JUST HOOK TO ANY 12 VOLT BATTERY (CAR, BOAT, RV)
AND HAVE 1200 WATTS OF 115VOLTS PORTABLE AC
POWER. ONLY 14 LBS WEIGHT!
DEALER INQUIRIES INVITED. $699.00.
REPOWER SYSTEMS, INC.
3355 S.W. 2nd Avenue
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
462-3894


~it~LT~5TS







26 Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987


a .


Classifieds


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
.ONE B/R APT.- east of Federal. Ft.L.
$425/mo. 527-0835 or 525-4095.
HOUSE FOR RENT- 2 bed. Rio Vista $650
per month. Call 527-0835 or 525-4095.
Yearly efficiencies from $395 incl.
electricity. ISLE OF VENICE 467-3512
1-BDRM APT- $300/mo, near Davie Blvd
& 1-95. Call 527-0835 or 525-4095.


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.
LAS OLAS ISLE of VENICE. ELEC, WATER,
POOL, LAUNDRY FACILITIES. 462-5515.
RIVERLAND OFF NEW RIVER- night light,
locked fence, good security. This is
a lovely spot. No liveaboards.587-8451
HENDRICKS ISLE- villas & docks
Liveaboard & storage.-Shower, laun-
,dry, BBQ, patio deck. From $250/mo
'Call 462-0041 or 525-0190.
DOCKS STORAGE from $75/mo. Liveabds
welcome. Easy ocean access. Showers
Service. Repairs. J&J Marina. 4550
Ravenswood Rd. Ft.Ldl. Call 981-2001
YACHT DOCKAGE & MAINTENANCE SERVICE
ideal for absentee owners. 587-8984.
FT LDL- deep water, no fixed bridges,
up to 33'. Long term. Call 525-9796.
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.
SANDPIPER RESORT 91 Isle of Venice
long-term dockage- water/elec, pool
bbq, laundry, cable. Call 527-0026.


HENDRICKS ISLE- prestige dockage.
Able to accommodate larger boats &
liveaboards. Legal over 52', deep
water, beam to 18', parking, 220/
telephone hookup. Fantastic view &
,breeze.: No fixed bridges.
Private home 463-0716


44 FT. DEEP WATER DOCK in DELRAY.
Electricity, water. No fixed bridges.
2 electric davits also. 243-0307.
DOCK FOR RENT OFF NEW RIVER- Water &
Electricity. Call 463-0926.
LAUDERDALE ISLES- deepwater. No
liveaboards. Call 524-3111.
DEEP WATER SO.N.R.- 40-50', elec & w
No fixed bridges. $175/mo. 583-0374.


HENDRICKS ISLE- low craft to 43'
water/elec. Patio. Call 467-8311.
SUPER LOCATION- liveaboard, pool,
jacuzzi, cable, laundry. Off Las Olas
-208 Hendricks Isle. Call 463-7067
POMP. ISLES- dp wt,no fx br,SE 14 St
up to 60' water/elec. Call 785-2654
Dock to 50', deep water in LAS OLAS-
electricity & water. No liveaboards.
Beeper 528-6376
HENDRICKS ISLE- attractive tropical
setting, pool, liveaboard. 763-1021.
NEW RIVER- deep water, no fixed brdg
Up to 65'. Elec. & water. No live-
aboards. Call 791-7596.
1 LOT FROM'NEW RIVER- no fixed brdgs
80' dock, water/elec. $250/month.
Call 522-8760 or 524-5081.
DEEP WATER- no liveaboards. $125/mo.
2625 Sugarloaf Lane. Call 584-9139.
DEEP WATER DOCKAGE- private, secure.
$4 per foot per month. Across from
Marina Bay. Call 583-8358.
ISLE OF VENICE- parallel dock space,
cabin cruiser only. Liveaboard 450
per foot per day. Call 467-3322.
POMPANO BEACH- deep water, no fixed
bridges. Up to 60'. No liveaboards.
Water & elec. available. 786-1756.


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.
SCHIPPERKE PUPS- male. 50 champions
in pedigree. $750. Call 583-8358.
For Sale: like new JUNIOR OUTRIGGERS
-sacrifice for quick cash- $600.
Factory re-built'SITEX PAPER RECORDER
with new transducer--$300.
UNIPAS AUTO-PILOT, perfect condition-
$600 complete. Call 523-8354.
BATTERY MASTER- high output 100 AMP
marine alternators and controls.
Smythe Miller Marine 305 525 5618
NORCOLD DUAL VOLTAGE ICE-BOXES
conversion kits $275. Call 763-2660


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
DISCOUNT BOAT BROKER- why throw
away: oney? When I can get you a new
or used 17'.to 27' boat 'or less.
Call 728-8357.
Geeat


ONAN- used diesel generators avail.
All sizes. Call for details.
REPOWER SYSTEMS 462-3894
12kw DIESEL KOHLER- runs & gens great
no smoke, $2300 or trade for nice
13' inflatable. Call 462-6336.


ONAN PARTS- new & second heads, cams,
blocks, manifolds, cranks, stators &
rotors. We have it! Don Hillman, Inc.
2501 State Road 84. Call 581-2376.
WESTERBEKE 25KW reconditioned $6500
Repower Systems 462-3894
900W GENERATOR-BATTERY CHARGER:
It. wght., compact, new, $500.
3000W AIRCOOL DIESEL GENERATOR SET:
new, $1095. Also 3700W: $1295.
Call MANCO 524-2288.
ONAN 7KW Diesel, 1981, Exc. condn.
943-4521
Mariner 6KW DIESEL GENERATOR rebuilt
(tO9QQ RFPPnWllFR YVSTFMS A4 r389LA


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 978-1640.
BOAT LETTERING BY CAROL- standard &
custom, gold leaf. Reasonable rates.
For free estimate call 962-2498.
SMYTHE MARINE SERVICE
Yacht Maintance & Repair, Air Cond.,
Electrical, Mechanical, Refrigeration
USCG licensed MARINE ENGR.
525-5618 971-3393
Is the numbers game keeping you
from managing your business? I';will
do your bookkeeping, billings, cbr-
respondence & help with other OFFICE
WORK. Will also guide through incor-
poration, taxes & the.business, maze.
Call 522-3356.-- -
WELDER & SHIPFITTER- 25yrs exp steel
& stainless pref. By the hour or bid /
Hulls repaired, frames. Call 791-3158
Pickup truck and driver available.
Up to 15cwt. Reliable. Capt Frank,
S & S Marine. Call 525-6211.


PILINGS RESTORED- wood or concrete,
any condition, 10 year guarantee.
Brochure, free estimate. Call
525-7411 anytime. Our 30th year!


MATE NAVIGATOR SAILMAKER for
deliveries & offshore passages
celestial navigation, loft quality
sail repairs underway, provisioning
for passages & cooking.
Call Kim Sanders (305) 764-8191
27 YRS EXPERIENCE in the repair & re-
modeling of wood & fiberglass. Power
& sail. Custom cabinetry & hatch
covers. Call Jack Anderson 462-6758.
LICENSED CAPT., NAVIGATOR, ENGINEER.
All boat maintenance, electronics,
electrical and anything mechanical.
Nautical Mr Fix-it.with references,
seeks position in Lauderdale area.
Call Jerry Veitch, 989-0940 eves.
REFRIGERATION AIR CONDITIONING
Repairs & Installation-- service ALL
brands, 1 yr. warranty on BOTH parts
& labor, $25/hr., day or night, we
custom build most any type-of unit or
DO-TT-YOUR-SELF, we sell what you need
with free advice. MEETING YOUR COOL-
ING NEEDS SINCE 1977. Call Custom
Refrigeration at 527-0540.
Save money* Carry-in repairs on most
marine electronic equipment. FCC
licensed**Serving Fort Lauderdale
since 1955*Dick Ross, 122 SW 5 St,
downtown Ft Laud. Call 305 764-4470.
ELECTRONIC AUDIO SYSTEMS-
Security systems*antennas*video*p/a*
intercom systems*mobile service.
Call Craig, licensed EE. 749-9177.
GOODY's ELECTRONIC INSTALLATIONS.


A96







Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987 27


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.
ATLANTIC MARINE CANVAS- 100% mobile
*Prompt quality workmanship 975-6957
NATIONAL CANVAS for all your canvas
needs at 128 No. Fed. Hwy. (6th Ave)
nplavr Rpanh FL. Call 1-305-278-6521


YACHT PARADISE II
106' LUXURY MOTOR YACHT AVAILABLE
for weddings, receptions, anniversar-
ies, birthdays, cocktail parties &
corporate functions. Inspection
welcome. CALL KATHLEEN 765-1278.
COME SAILING- capt & crew will give
you vacation of a lifetime. 361-3680
Cleaning


SUZIE Q YACHT SERVICES for all yacht
interiors, exteriors, cleaning, varnish
refinishing. Excellent work 764-5852
HULL CLEANING under water. Call Bob
leave message 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.
*BOTTOMS CLEANED-props, zinc's, 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.
BOAT CLEANING SERVICE- custom wash &
wax, teak cleaning & oiling, varnish-
ing. Wkly -& bi-monthly service.
PO Box 10081 Pompano Beach FL 33060
305-781-6861
Complete boat maintenance. Intr/Extr
COMPLETE WAXING. BOTTOMS CLEANED.
Call Broward Boat Boutique 776-9934.
APPLE POLISHING SYSTEMS. Never wax
again. Quality Teflon surface pro-
tectant. Your boat, car, plane fully
protected. Your place or ours. FREE
ESTTHATE/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
BOTTOM SCRUBBING & RECOVERY. Hulls
cleaned in the water. Props pulled.
Call Len, leave message. 587-3202


WINDSURFING LESSONS- experienced,
patient adult instructor. All eqpmnt
furnished. Call Russ 962-2498.

Sunveors


;:~- _



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


MARINE SURVEYOR & Consultant
Capt. Boyd Hildebrand 925-4214 Ft. L.
MARINE SURVEYOR & CONSULTANT
Pre-purchase & Insurance Adjustor
Survey, Sail & Power. Wm. Maundrell-
Seaoer. Tel 791-8628.
Wood & Woodwork^^^^^^^^^^^^^-ing^^^^^^^^^


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.
CUSTOM MARINE WOODWORKING (QUALITY)
Richard Giambersio restores, renews,
rebuilds. Intrsextrs. Call 791-8972
DOCKSIDE YACHT CARPENTRY
Custom work mica, teak, hardwoods.
Renovations & refinishing. 771-0734

& ASSOCIATES, REALTORS

(3) 462-5770


CITRUS ISLES-Sailboat Country. Deepwater, No
Fixed-Bridges. 2 Bedrm. New Kitchen. Leased through
12/31/87. +0e.00.e Just Reduced $124,900.
.NEW RIVER-Deepwater Estate. 3+ Bedroom, 4 1/2
Bath, situated on a Point Lot Approx. 1 Acre with 373'
of Waterfront. Vaulted ceilings, Fireplace, Wet Bar,
Roman Tub Pool, etc., etc.
CITRUS ISLES-Just Listed- 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath. Com-
pletely upgraded. New Light oak contemporary kitch-
en, new master bath, white italian tile floors, central At
C, Garage, New Spanish Tile Roof, Heated Pool & Spa
in Tropical setting with 75' of Waterfront. $184,900.
(owner/agent).
'N, 't- -I


HOUSE/YACHT CARETAKER- responsible,
.professional male seeks live-in or
liveaboard situation in return for
home or yacht security/caretaker dut-
ies..Local references, 9-year resident
Ft. Ldl. Please leave message for Jim
305-791-8461.
HELP WANTED for boat waxing, cleaning
painting etc. Broward Boat Boutique
Call 776-9934.
HELP WANTED- self-motivated cleaners
*homes & boats* car essntl. Serious
inquiries to: U-Neat-A-Maid! 463-9779
WANTED- a mechanic famialar with
Perkins 4108 to repair siezed engine
Call 987-3542 evenings.
ALL ALONE? Call "Bringing People
Together!" Ft Lauderdale's most re-
spected DATING SERVICE since 1977.
All ages including senior citizens.
Call 305-833-8686.
AD SALESMEN- Dade & Palm. 524-9450.


EXCELLENT BOAT DOCKAGE. Million
dollar view of Intracoastal and bay:
two bedroom(convertible) 2 bath,
nicely furnished Coral Ridge Apt.
Asking $87,500. Patricia P. Ruth..
Merrill Lynch Realty 522-0700 after
hours 566-0260.


RIVER REACH CONDOS-Live On An Island! Ft.
Laud. private island featuring 24 hour manned securi-
ty, golf, tennis, saunas, 3 heated pools.
NEW STINGS GREAT FINANCING
1. Just List-l ~ i, Bat optional view (AS
PICTURED BE V ifi New River-$79,900.
2._1 Bedroom, 1 Bath-convenient first floor apt.,
$57,500.
3. 1 Bedroom, 1-1/2 Baths. Newest buildings from
$58,000.
4. 2 Bed, 1-1/2 Bath, Only $70,000.
5.2 Bedroom, 2 Bath. From $74,000.
6. Larger 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath with Covered Parking.
S Newest building from $77,000.
7. Largest Comer. 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath with Covered
Parking. New Building from $90,000.
:8. Rentals also available, call for details.
k~~~ _i .'


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


r- -- -------------------------------
A CLASSIFIED AD CLASSIFIED RATES: r ADVERTISER:
In the: F (35 character/line)
First line $5.00 Name
WATERFRONT NEWS Each Additional Une $4.00 Address
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue Add 5% Florida Sales Tax city St._ Zp
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315 Make checks payable to he Phone Ad Amount $
524-9464 Waterfront News
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ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE 15th H


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2 Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue 6 September 1987
28'.t


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


PORT
3141 SE 14th .\VW .


PETROLEUM
PORT EVERGLADES


INC.


10 Years Experic


I Pon Mie-r Sev fo qot an dlivryschdue


VISA
^^^^^^^^