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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Waterfront news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00043
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: October 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: UF00072837:00043

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









































Psychic fun and run this

Halloween on New River


MASQUERADE

MADNESS
TUNNEL RUN


by M.G. Swift
Come Halloween the entrance to the Henry
Kinney Tunnel under the New River in Fort
Lauderdale may appear as the face of a Chinese
New Year's dragon. The tunnel itself will be the
belly of the beast infested with giant spiders,
bats, scorpions, roaches and the "Phantom of the
New River." Meanwhile, up the river at Bubier
Park a festival and psychic fair should be getting
underway as costumed runners jog through the
tunnel.
Co-sponsored by the City of Fort Lauderdale
and the National Kidney Foundation of Florida,
Masquerade Madness will begin at 5 p.m.,
Saturday, October 31st. Following a scenic route
along the city's planned Riverwalk on the New
River, the one-mile fun run will lure one
joggers into Florida's only highway tunnel.
Decorator Don Moore of Winterfest Boat Parade
and Key West Fantasy Fest fame has been
charged with the task of challenging the runner's


imagination at the tunnel site. Moore and thirty
volunteers will transform the structure in three
hours to a degree that will make last year's
Tunnel Vision seem a fairy tale. A fire breathing
dragon lying prone on the muddy river bottom
will swallow runners up only to spit the brave
ones out on the other side.
While revelers run along Riverwalk, the
Masquerade Madness festival and psychic fair
will be commencing at the park by Andrews
Avenue Bridge, across Las Olas Boulevard from
the Museum of Art. Live music, food, drinks and
booths of palm readers, fortune tellers, mind
readers, etc., will make this a most bizarre and
memorable Halloween evening, lasting till the toll
of midnight.
There will be an S8 run fee and $1 fair and
festival cover charge.' Runners will receive a
Masquerade Madness T-shirt and will be
admitted to the park's activities free. All proceeds
benefit the National Kidney Foundation's Children
Summer Dialysis program, said Pam Shives,
executive director of the Foundation's
Southeastern Florida Chapter. Corporate
sponsored running teams are welcome at special
group rates.
Costumes are optional for runners; however,
prizes will be awarded to best disguised
individuals and teams as well as first, second and
third placed timed-finishers in various age
groups, male and female. Sponsored teams will
be offered reserved tables under the main tent at
Bubier Park after the run. according to event
chairperson, Vicki Manley.
Runners will not be the only ones joining the
crowd at the psychic fair and festival on the dark
banks of the river. The Phantom and his ghoulish
cohearts will leave: their haunts in the tunnel --
DOT is evicting them to reopen Federal Highway
-- for a graveyard at Bubier Park.
For more information about this Halloween's
Masquerade Madness, contact John Ziegler at
524-9450 or Ms. Manley at 761-5376. The National
Kidney Foundation's area office is located at 3661
West Oakland Park Boulevard in Fort Lauderdale
where Ms. Shives can be reached at 731-5533
about the children's kidney program.


October 1987
Volume 4 Issue 7



Masquerade Madness tunnel run, psychic
fair and festival debuts on Rivervalk
this Halloween as depicted by the cover
art by Teri Cheney is the front page story

Key West gets crazy with Fantasy Fest in
October. See page 18

The Columbus Day Regatta turns a third'
of a century old. Read more on page 12

SThe boating industry could land on
."Luxury Tax" if Congress passes some
*proposed legislation. Turn to page 10

And nautical chart prices are going up 40%
October 1st. Learn about it on page 10

Bob Hope is bringing his Christmas
Special to Winterfest. Read all about it on
page 19
Boca Raton's beaches and parks are the
subject of two reports on page 8

Riverfest Boat Parade celebrates the
Miami River. Read on page 9

Steve Hoffman dives deep for a story
about his experiences in a forty fathom
underwater grotto on page 20

Proposed captain's license changes seem
to ha ve hit a budgetary snag. Check it out
on page 6

But. a powerboat race is headed full
steam ahead on the ICW in Fort.
Lauderdale. See page 13

And the 4th Annual Sailboat Fishing
Tournament is updated on page 23

Bill Lange wonders where the common
sense exists on the area's waterfront.
Please turn to page 24

Perhaps you 'I find a little sense among
our letters to the editor on page 4






on page 14




South Florida's
Nautical Newspaper








S Worerfronr News Volume 4 Issue 7 October 1987


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Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue 7 Ocrober 1987 3


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4 Waerfr News Volume 4 Isue 7 Ocer 1987 Letters


Editor:
Your article on divers versus offshore power
boats (see "The divers only predator: Boats", by
Bryan Brooks, September 1987, Waterfront News)
listed me as a diving victim. I am a diver, having
made over 2400 logged dives on the west coast
and British Columbia, Canada, all without
incident. I moved to Florida for the diving.
But, I was run over and left to bleed to death
while swimming (not diving) in the surf 25 yards
off the beach in front of Penrod's bar. Although I
did have a mask, I was swimming on my back and
only heard the boat going away after the incident.
I have yet to make my first scuba dive in
Florida. What happened to me could have
happened to any tourist or resident of Fort
Lauderdale.
Ironically, the boat that ran over me was the
same boat we all see at the beginning of "Miami
Vice" every Friday night on television. The owner
of the boat, Miami Vice, has to my knowledge,
never inquired as to my condition. Although he
is under a bench warrant by the State's Attorney,
he still owns the boat and has the freedom to use
it anyway he wants.
I shall never again be able to build Valient 40's,
Umfletes or Chris-Craft yachts. I may never be
able to ride a bicycle or run, but I will someday
make that first dive in Florida!
Norman Edward Stark
Fort Lauderdale

To the Editor:
Sometimes enough is enough about licensing
to operate a boat for recreation (see "Opinion:
Licensing Boat Operators" by H.W. Lange, page
16, May 1987, Waterfront News). I would suggest
that every person who owns a boat or allows a
friend or chile to operate his craft; that they all
take a Coast Guard Auxiliary or Power Squadron
course in safe boating and "rules of the road".
These classes are all given free of charge )aside
for the cost of the textbook) and an exam is taken
for certification.
The registry of motor boats should have a
space on the annual state boating tag application
that says you have passed the tests given by the
Auxiliary or Squad. The owner of the boat used
for recreation should be responsible for who
operates the boat, whether the operator has been
drinking or an improper person has caused an
accident. The state should revoke the owner's
boat registration or take it away. It's then more
costly to get new marine insurance.
I think this would do more than having an
operator's license that could be revoked or
suspended. Owners of larger yachts may have
professional captains; but registration
suspension would apply to the owners as it
should.
Let's think of those who can't afford extra
costs. The cost of dockage, fuel, insurance,
repairs and equipment.-.Where does this stop?
Ben Ross
Delray Beach

Editor:
Picked up WFN by chance and love it. Becoming
a resident soon. Till then, I want to subscribe.
Phil Hunter
SWorchester, Mass.


p
~1










V
V
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V
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V


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CLIP & KEEP ABOARD


Editor:
Waterfront property owners are being hosed!
The Hendricks Isle and Isle of Venice Dock Owners
Association has a dispute with the City of Fort
Lauderdale and the Broward County Board of
Rules and Appeals. This dispute has escalated to
include nearly all waterfront property owners in
the County.
A subcommittee of the Board of Rules and
Appeals proposed to the board a definition of
"Private Boat Docking Facilities" that would have
included most of Broward County's waterfront
properties in its requirement to install fire lines
and fire hoses. The Board rejected that definition
at its meeting of September 10, 1987 after hearing
objections from the Hendricks Isle and Isle of
Venice Dock Owners Association and the Fort
Lauderdale Waterfront Property Owners
Association. The Board handed the definition
back to its Fire Code Subcommittee for revision.
This question will probably get back to the Board
within the next two months and will probably still
be unrealistic.
The Board of rules and appeals has created an
unreadable code for boat docks. The code
presently calls for private boat docking facilities
to have fire lines and hoses but does not define
"private boat docking facilities." The proposed
definition would have included hotels, motels
restaurants, etc. as well as private homes,
apartments, and condominiums as private boat
docking facilities. At the same time, the code
definition of covered properties which includes
all but private residences. Therefore, the Board of
Rules and Appeals has created several
ambiguities in the South Florida Building Code.
At issue is whether or not fire lines should be
installed and on what property.
The South Florida Building Code requires fire
lines and hoses in spite of the fact that the
National Fire Protection Association has
determined that fire hoses are unsafe in the hands
of the public.
Many waterfront property owners and the
National Fire Protection Association believe fire
hose to be unsafe in the marine environment. The
reasons are: a high pressure stream of water can
injure one, high nozzle reaction is difficultto hold
and the nozzle could injure somebody if it got
loose, and water should not be used on a fuel or
electrical fire.
Actually, the fire hoses are unreliable as well
as unsafe. At a recent demonstration of a fire
hose at the City's Las Olas docks, attended by
several city officials and some private citizens,
the hose got hung up in the rack and the valve
was frozen shut so badly that it required a tire
iron to open it. The nozzle reaction was
noticeable even though there was only 40 psi
pressure in the system as opposed to the normal
75 psi.
The end result is that waterfront property
owners wilt probably have to spend thousands of
dollars each to install dangerous and useless fire
lines which are not required for marinas or boat
'yards.
Broward County appears to be the only county
in the State with this parochial, antiquated
attitude. Calvin Landau & Frank Sobchak
Hendricks Isle and Isle of Venice
Dock Owners Association
Fort Lauderdale


Please mail the Waterfront News to:
Name


I
L


Address
City
State
Zip Code
Phone( )
Comments:


SMake checks payable to:
D WATERFRONT NEWS


Editor:
The Fort Lauderdale Waterfront Property
Owners Association (FLWPOA), after more than
two years of continuous activity, called for a
marine-oriented development on the subject 20
acre Riverwalk site. Per FLWPOA'S Riverwalk
Committee, Board of Directors and Unamimous
vote By Our Membership, "Construction of a
parking garage of any size on this valuable,
highly visible Riverwalk Waterfront/Park site is,
in our opinion, at best short sighted and at worst
an abuse of public responsibility on the part of
our currently elected county commissioners and
associated senior departmental staff.
Furthermore, we are appalled by the latest
news that, while the City and County are planning
an "update" for this site's proposed development
alternatives by Sasaki Associates and their
financial experts Hammer-Siler-George
Associates (a project not even begun yet), that
the County has already commissioned internally
a design expansion of the parking garage to be
over twice the size of the original Sasaki
"alternate" recommended garage size (increasing
from 980 to 2300 vehicles.) This increased
building size, if allowed, would leave only about
145 feet between the parking garage and the
waterfront/waterway. This size space leaves no
appreciable space for any meaningful
development. With NO meaningful development
space left for major private developers ONLY
localized/scaled down investment will be used
on what property is left to be developed. If our
County forfeits or renegs its agreement to share
sale proceeds with the city or fails to materialize
a reasonable investment return from this
property of at least $6,000,000 then the city will
have little or NO money for other dedicated
Riverwalk development or meet PECO Grant
matching fund requirements for other parking
requirements, etc.. (Note 1: This specifically
means that the parking garage next to the
Performing Arts Center would not be funded!(No
one, we believe, would want this to occur at this
late date.) Note 2: municipal parking garages
should be built close by, but elsewhere, as far
away from the limited Riverwalk "waterfront" as
is possible.)"
What we, the citizens/property owners of Fort
Lauderdale and Broward County, Do Not Need is
another permanent eye sore and social white
elephant, "grey-colored," like our "Waterfront"-
County Jail Complex. Even the simple minded
might know better than to create this type of
abhorent "feature attraction with two



Volume 4 Issue 7 October 1987
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc. 1987
ISSN 8756-0038



TNews


1224 S.W. 1st AVENUE
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33315
PHONE (305) 524-9450
PUBLISHED BY ZIEGLER PUBLISHING CO., INC.


Editor:
Cover Illustrator:
Illustrators:

Advertising
Specialists:

Reporters:

Proofreader:
Photographers:
Carriers:


John Ziegler
Tei Cheney
Brandy Spearman,Lauri
Cahill, Bob Barrientos, Julie
Gepfrich
Ken Simkin (FL Lauderdale)
Kelly Kiddo (S. Brow. & Dade)
Cy Malone (N. Brow. & P.B.)
Rachel Leach (At Large)
Craig Lusgarten (North)
Jennifer Heit (South)
Mary Smith
Greg Dellinger, Ray Isard
Bud Alcott, Scott Moore, Darin
Gleichmann, Jeff Prosje, Swen
Neufeldt, Matt Moore, Todd
Clarke, John Metzger, Charles
Metzger, Steven Bunker, Rich-
ard Sutcliffe, Bernie Cohen,
Denis Pearson.


The WATERFRONT NEWS welcomes stories.art and photos. THE
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tions lost or damaged photo material. The WATERFRONT NEWS-
retains first rights only. Advertising rates are available upon request
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-~rrrrrrsrrrrrr/rrrrrrrrrr~rrrr;r~rrrrr








Letters Worerfronr News Volume 4 Issue 7 October 1987 5


expansions" that might be remembered by
visitors who travel along our Broward County
Riverwalk "Waterfront".
At the present time there is no scheme
envisioned which would financially keep
Riverwalk going when it is finished. There
certainly seems to be little or no surplus county or
city monies to do daily operations or
maintenance. FLWPOA has urged thatthe County,
the (DDA) Downtdwn Development Authority and
the City actively solicit and seek bids from
private developers to construct a major facility
on this subject site that would primarily focus on
and serve marine and executive living in concert.
We are after all just holding on by ourfinger nails
to the acknowledged title of "Boating Capital of
the World".
We have proposed a concept to provide major
funding to the County and continued funding
through occupational licenses, etc. including
grant funding from the Federal Wallop-Breaux
Fund which would benefit all interests including
special interests. The concept involves
construction of a MEGACOMPLEX with
dockominiums (alone, selling for $100,000 and
up), a marina mall (multiple purveyors) with
executive and crew "private" living
accommodations. The downtown renaissance so
ardently desired by our city fathers, our
residents, and the county commission can
actually become an accelerated reality, with the
help of private investment & FLWPOA.
Ron Manclaw and David Brennan
Co-Chairman, Riverwalk Committee
FLWPOA


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


Ask Big Al
Question:
I have just bought a used boat from a (friend,
dealer, marina) that is turning out to be a horror.
The transmission is bad, the motor needs
rebuilding and the transom is rotted. We invested
money in repairs, etc., cosmetics, equipment.
Went to mechanics, we were told the worst
needed this, that, and engine, etc. (This is a
summary of letters I receive daily.) What can I do?
Sue? Go to court? Try to get a refund? Al, have
you any answers?
Jim, Fred, Carol, Charles and on and on

Answer:
Dear boat owners:
When I get these letters asking me, "what can
we do ... what recourse have I,"all I can answer is
buying a boat is as dangerous as buying a used
car from a car lot. You would take a mechanic
along to check your purchase there. A boat over
ten years old has many things worn and would
need repairs. Some newer boats have been
abused and neglected and just looking good and
being painted covers a multitude of problems. A
good surveyor or engine man is worth all you
pay him to check your boat you intended to buy.
As far as recourse, if the boat can be repaired, do
it and take your loss. See if you can get come help
from the seller. If you can prove you were
swindled, you can try to take him to court. There
is an old saying, "Let the buyer beware."
Al
0:
My boat-is eight years old and in the last seven
months I was not getting water. After pulling the
water pump I found the key in the pump shaft
eaten away. I replaced the key. Last week I
decided to replace the pump impeller and the new
key both ends eaten away. How can I prevent this
from happening again?
Wilbur


A:
Usually keys wear from not fitting spug in the
shaft slot. If it is being eaten away, it is caused by
corrosion or rusting out. Is the pump satafworn
or corroded. I would try a stainless steel or brass
key and check to see what is happening in about a
month. I would also check my shaft key and hub
for any wear from corrosion or electrolysis.
Al

0:
How would I know if I have bad valves or bad
compression? My plugs are fouling up and my
engine smokes too much.
Roger
A:
A compression test is the best way to check for
bad valves or bad rings. Smoking is an indication
of oil burning. Passing the rings and valves
causes excessive smoking and plug fouling. A
tester is needed and will indicate the bad
cylinders.



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. Al


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







S Warerfront News Volume 4 Issue 7 October 1987 News


A young man living aboard his parents' 42-foot
sailboat on the New River saved the life of a
transient who fell into the river in downtown Fort
Lauderdale. Jonathan Olson, 13, rowed the family
dinghy out to the struggling, intoxicated man,
about 50 yards from the docked sailboat, caught
in a swift current Olson grabbed onto the victim's
wrists keeping his head out of the water. He got
the victim to hang onto.the side of the boat as
Olson rowed it back to shore where a fire rescue
squad and the. young man's mother were
anxiously waiting.
"Jonathan had everything under control,"
praised Fire Battalion Chief Ron Robson. "We
really didn't need to do anything at all."


The Florida Inland Navigation District plant to
tax residents on the Atlantic Coast of Florida 6.8
cents for every $1,000 in assessed property value
about $3.40 on a $75,000 home after the
homestead exemption). The FIND supplies real
estate to the Army Corp of Engineers for the
disposal of dredge material, said Sterling
Eisiminger, the district's executive director. The
district last taxed residents along the
Intracoastal Waterway-from Jacksonville to
Miami-from 1927 to 1970. The FIND has run out of
places to dump their muck.
SOS
Local offshore power boater Ben Kramer was
busted in late August on charges that the
international racing champion and area marina
owner ran a national marijuana smuggling and
distribution enterprise. Kramer's Fort Apache
Marina was seized by Federal Marshals and is
currently being run by an assigned management
firm.

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Warerfronr News Volume 4 Issue 7 October 1987 NeroIS.


Editor's Log

The San Diego Yacht Club's America's C
defense committee is considering some radic
changes in the racing format: best two-out-I
three match races daily on shorter course
instead of one long race per day; and usi
referees on the water and television technolo
o assess penalties, replacing the current system
f protests and hours of delay.

A Texas businessman is proposing to the U.
,rmy Corp of Engineers and the South Florii
tourist, entertainment and marine industries -
nique oil-rig-based idea which will cater
ivers, fishermen and gamblers. A 100-foot I
40-foot building would be built on top of an oil r
platform base located 3.5 miles of the north tip
ey Biscayne. Floating docks and an armada
erry boats would service the offshore casin
shing and diving platform, and entertainme
complex, according to developer, John Davis
ouston.
goo


Captain license changes hit budgetary snag


Proposed changes in U.S. Coast Guard operator
licensing procedures and categories scheduled to
go into effect October 1, 1987 have been delayed
until the federal office of Management and Budget
(0MB) in Washington, D.C. finishes a budgetary
review of this "Interim Final Rule".
"There will be no changes on October 1st," said
Warner Siems, chief of media relations at the
.Coast Guard's Washington headquarters. "If OMB
approves our budget and suggests no alterations,
the new rules could go into effect before the end of
the year," Siems added.
The current Ocean Operator and Inland




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Operator licenses would be replaced by a
"Master's" license and would no longer be an
entry level ticket, according to the proposal to
change USCG "Part 10. A "6-pak" operator would
become a "Mate", the entry level license in the
proposed rules. (See "Captain's license: changes
in the wind," page 12, September 1987,
Waterfront News for more details.)
OMB is apparently spending more time
scrutinizing the proposal than the Coast Guard
anticipated. Mr. Siems was not confident that the
new rules would come out of the budgetary
process unscathed.


WHERE THE YACHTS ARE...


Yachts from ITALY, FINLAND; KOREA, SWEDEN,
GREAT BRITAIN, GREECE, TAIWAN, DENMARK,
AUSTRALIA, HONG KONG, FRANCE and all of
AMERICAS finest manufacturers together with the
largest concentrated selection of outstanding ._
brokerage boat offerings anywhere in the world.
Extensive displays by major engine manufacturers
and every conceivable marine related accessory.

OCTOBER 29-NOVEMBER 2:
THURSDAY NOON TO 10:00 PM FOR INFORMATION
FRIDAY 10:00 TO 10:00 PM AND RESERVATIONS
SATURDAY 10:00 TO 10:00 PM CALL (305) 764-7642
SUNDAY 10:00 TO 8:00 PM ANDREW DOOLE
MONDAY 10:00 TO 8:00 PM


BAHIA MAR RESORT AND YACHTING CENTER FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA


up Consultants have unveiled their early
:al objectives, key issues and very general
of- alternatives with the Southeast 17th Street
es Causeway Feasibility Study mandated by
ng Congress. From "cheapest" to most expensive,
gy those preliminary choices are: (1) widen the
am existing drawbridge to six lanes; (2), build a
second 21-foot clearance draw span parallel to
the present bridge; (3), build 40-foot clearance,
six-lane drawbridge and demolish the existing
S. span over the Intracoastal Waterway in Fort
da Lauderdale; (4), build a 65-foot or greater
-a clearance, six-lane fixed bridge and destroy the
to existing structure; or (5), build a two-tube, six-
by lane tunnel under the ICW and dismantle the
ig present bridge, according to Jim Hess, a principal
of with the consulting engineering firm Parsons
of Brinckerhoff Quade & Douglas, Inc. He figures, a
o, tunnel would cost around three times the amount
nt it would take to build a new drawbridge or high
of fixed bridge and be more costly to maintain. The
consultants final report is due in February or
March of 1988.







Broward News Worerfronr News Volume 4 Issue 7 October1987 7


New Commodores Club members, Alfred Lippman Commodore of the Old Red Bank Yacht Club in New
(left) and Robert Muller (right) with local chapter Jersey from 1941 to 1954. Muller. also 87, was Coral
president. Ben Ross (center). Lippman. 87. was Ridge Yacht Club's Commodore in 1966.

Hallandale Bridge Project Disrupts Land/Marine Traffic


"As the $1.1 million project nears completion,
land and marine traffic will be slightly disrupted
at the Hallandale Beach Boulevard bridge,"
according to the Florida Department of
Transportation (DOT) spokesperson, Barbara
Sarff.
The westbound, left lane was closed to
vehicular traffic daily from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
throughout the month of September and will
remain so into October.
For the first few weeks the east span of the

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bridge remained in the closed (down) position for
marine traffic, giving boats one-half the normal
width to pass through upon openings. Beginning
in mid-September, the east span was opened. The
west span will remain closed to marine traffic.
These closures will allow DOT's contractor, J.
D. Abrams, Inc. of Tampa to make repairs to the
bridge's lower fenders and the machinery.
The project is expected to be completed in early
to mid October.

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Lauderdale Mayor speaks
to commodores
Mayor Cox will be addressing a gathering of
past commodores of various chartered yacht
clubs from all across the continent. The Fort
Lauderdale Chapter of the Commodores Club was
organized last year and covers not only Broward
County, but also, Palm Beach and Dade County,
according to Ben Ross of Delray Beach, chapter
president.
The Commodore's Club of America will be
holding its first meeting of the 1987-88 season at
the Flaming Pit Restaurant, 1150 North Federal
Highway, in Pompano Beach at 11:30 a.m.,
Monday, October 12th. A luncheon will commence
at 12:30 p.m., writes area chapter secretary,
Robert MacNeil of Pompano Beach.
Mayor Robert 0. Cox of Fort Lauderdale will be
the guest speaker. Cox also owns and manages a
local marina complex.

-Broward area ramps-
City Park, Hillsboro Canal, Deerfield Beach.
N.E. 14th St., ICW, Pompano Beach; $2 w/e.
& holidays.
Geo. English Park, Middle River, Ft.
Lauderdale; free.
S.W. 7th Ave., New River, Ft. Laud. free.
S.E. 15th St., ICW, Ft. Lauderdale; $4 w/e &
holidays, $20/mo. & $100/yr.
Harbour Towne, Dania Cut-Off Canal, Dania;
free.
John U. Lloyd State Park, ICW, Hollywood;
50s.
Holland Park, Westlake & ICW, Hollywood,
free.


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S oaerfronr News Volume 4 Issue 7 October 1987


Palm Beach News


Boca's beach renourishment debated,


by Bryan Brooks
Emotions ran high in Boca Raton City Hall in
early September as environmentalists and Boca
Raton residents squared off against each other in
front of the Army Corps of Engineers.
Approval of Boca Raton's permit for
renourishment of their beach has dragged on for
the past two years. The public meeting with the
Army Corps of Engineers was the last step. The'
section in question is just north of an area on the
beach known as Red Reef Park. This area is
famous for its snorkeling on a rock outcropping
which contains many varieties of fish. The
beachfront to be renourished covers 1.45 miles.
Elected representatives from Boca Raton and
Delray Beach spoke of the studies made during
the past few years showing.the urgent need for
beach renourishment. Spokesmen such as
Charles L. Marshall, representing various Boca
Raton homeowners,, spoke of their resentment of
outside environmentalists coming in to tell them
what they could do with their beach. Marshall
stated, "Those people seemed more interested in
'Lower Forms of Life' than the humans who might
be trapped on the beach during hurricanes."
Marshall also mentioned that if the erosion
continues, it would wash away the beach road, A-
1-A. Another road, 40th Street, was also listed as
a part of the Boca citizens' concern.
Richard Spadoni, a consulting engineer for
Boca Raton, admitted that there would be some
short term turbidity of silt on the reefs, but in the
long run there wouldn't be any lasting problems.
Spadoni stated, "The sand brought in from the
outer shore won't be a problem to Red Reef Park.
We are only renourishing the Spanish River area
which is the north of Red Reef Park."
Leah Schad, Chairman of the Board of the
Florida Audubon Society, decried the-
--'.- ... ,.. -


renourishment project. The silt and changes
would bring about a wasteland instead of the
rock outcropping which now contains over forty
species of fish. She also mentioned that there is a
state law on the books which forbids the very
action the city of Boca Raton is thinking about
taking--that is, the endangering of any
environment or any species contained in the area
to be renourished.
Dr. Orrin Pilkey from Duke University stated,
"My studies have shown, in fact, the city of Boca
Raton doesn't have an erosion problem The loss
of beachfront during the winter and the natural
renourishment of itself during the summer
months is nature's way of handling its own
problems."
Harold Wanless, from the University of Miami
Rosenstiel Center, stated that the sand used to
renourish the beach would be too fine and
wouldn't stabilize the beach. It would also cause
extreme damage to any life lying shoreward of
the beach. The increase in turbidity caused by the
silt would cover the very rock outcropping that
attracts thousands of snorkelers each year to the
city's beach. Burying the rock outcropping would
kill the fish that live there, too, Wanless
predicted.
Alexander Stone, from the American Littoral
Society, mentioned that not only would the
renourishment kill the forty species near the
shore but would also affect fish and coral life on
the outer reefs. Stone mentioned that both the
National Marine Fisheries Commission and the
United States Fish and Wildlife Service had found
the renourishment would be unsafe for the
environment mentioned in the permit proposal.
Jim Barry, from the Palm Beach County Health
Department, stated, "There has been no
investigation of what would happen to the
bottom,.or borrow area, where the sand to


renourish the beach would come from."'
Fred Cichocki, from the University of Boca
Raton, said that his studies indicated that if the
proposed renourishment takes place, the
equivalent of 23 football fields would be covered
up by over an inch of silt. Cichocki also
mentioned that a fish known as the LITTLE SCALE
THREAD FIN would be destroyed. This
outcropping off Boca Raton is the northern most
range of the fish.
One of the arguments used by city engineer
Spadoni was that Red Reef Park, the area the
environmentalists are worried about, will be
protected by a groin to be placed during the
renourishment. This, Spadoni claims, would stop
any slit from settling on the reef.
Skip Commagere, owner of seven dive stores in
the Broward/Palm Beach area and a former
lifeguard on the very beach in question, claimed
that the beach was fine the way it was. He said,
"Since the city of Boca Raton is one of the
wealthier communities in the country, they aren't
happy with a smaller beach than their neighbor to
the north, Delray Beach." Commagere said,
somewhat tongue in cheek, "I have always found
a little snobbishness in this city, and the beach
renourishment is merely a way for the citizens of
Boca Raton to sooth their own egos."
The meeting was chaired by Lt. Colonel Robert
Ottesen from the Army Corps of Engineers. It is
unknown at this time when a final decision
concerning the city's permit will be made.


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Dade News Woreronr News Volume 4 Issue 7 October 1987


University of Miami Snook Graduate to Florida Waters


by Rosemary Sullivant
Coral Gables --- Juvenile snook spawned at the
Experimental Fish Hatchery at the University of
Miami Rosenstiel School of Marine and
Atmospheric Science are being released on both
the east and west coasts of Florida this summer.
"We've had three successful spawns this year,"
says Professor Elizabeth Clarke, scientific
director of the hatchery, "and we're planning for
two more before the season ends in September.
We're spawning nearly twice as many snook as
last year."
The process from spawn to release takes about
forty days. Eggs and sperm are removed from

"Catch A Cure"

Fishing Tournament
Results- 9/20/87
Miami Beach
Overall Winners:
1).Bill Vogler, 392 points
2) Jim Mayhew, 328 pts.
3) Tim Hunt, 311 pts.
132 anglers raised $31,000 for the
Diabetes Research Institute at the
University of Miami Medical School


anesthetized adult snook and mixed in the
hatchery laboratory; fertilized eggs are kept in
incubator tanks for 12 hours. The larvae
are first fed rotifers, microscopic organisms
grown the hatchery, and later a special diet of
shrimp, fish, and vitamins.
Juvenile fish, about one to two inches long,
from the first spawn were released on the west
coast of Florida on July 22. The second spawn,
from east coast fish, was released in August. The
Experimental Fish Hatchery is the only hatchery
in the state that has released snook so far this
year.
The juvenile fish are released in the same area
that their parents are from. "We want to keep the
genetic variability of the stock the same,"
explains Clarke. "We also try to find areas where
the fingerlings have the best chance of survival.


We look for the best food distribution in the
natural habitat."
When snook spawning season is over, the
hatchery will begin spawning redfish. Redfish
spawn between October and December.
In addition to spawning and rearing snook and
redfish, :hatchery scientists are conducting
studies of snook growth and nutrition. They are
also working on a study of snook and redfish
predation to determine the best size at which to
release hatchery grown fish to avoid having them
eaten by predators.
The Experimental Fish Hatchery, located on
Virginia Key across the Rickenbacker Causeway
from the Rosenstiel School, was established in
1984. It is a joint venture of the University of
Miami and the Atlantic Gamefish.Foundation, a
private organization of sport fishermen.


Riverfest Boat Parade planned I
The sixth annual celebration of the Miami River Tentatively the parade will take place around
will again feature a boat parade and a treasure noon to 2 with a treasure hunt going on all day,
hunt according to planning being done by Miami before, during and after the parade. Final plans
River Coordinating Committee administrator are pending, but a rallying point at Curtiss Park
Herb Hiller and his committee. and the Florida Yacht Basin is being considered to
This year the Keep Dade Beautiful Committee ensure a logical parade destination. Plans are not
has offered to help in the conduct of the parade final at this writing.


hoping to focus attention, not only on the need for
a clean and beautiful River, but to build
awareness for a clean Dade County.
' Hiller is sifting through the best ideas from
previous River parades and other boat parades
such as the Winter Reflections extravaganza and
reports high hopes that the 1987 version will be a
winner.


The boat parade will be a major element in a
weekend full of activity designed to entertain and
inform people about the River. There will be
rowing races, running races, a Friday after work
party, arts, food, music and the rest.
Reprinted from the Marine Council of Dade County's
August newsletter.


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1 Worefronr News Volume 4 Issue 7 October 1987


Commerce


Nautical chart NOTE A
Na.gatio i regulations are published in
Chapter 2 US Coast Pilot 4. or weekly
SNotice to Marlners which include new or
revised regL nations Information concerning
St Ire regulations may be obtair)ed at the Of-
lice of tr.e [strict Engineer. Corps of En-
gineers in Ja ksonville. Florida
Area nautical chart dealers like Fort Anchorage regulations may be
Lauderdale bookstore owner, Milt Baker, are at ,,stu inMia Floriand 7th Coast
preparing to hunker down for the worst. The R.f r to s, Clon numbers shown with
National Oceanic and Atmospheric area ougnual .n
Administration (NOAA), in mid-September, STORMJARNk
notified these dealers that the federal agency is
raising the rates of its National Ocean Service! '
(NOS) nautical charts by 42%.WC
"As a result of user fee legislation," head of VE- CA 3
NOAA's distribution branch, Kenneth H. Moyer, 4 --4
wrote in a memo to Baker and other agents .-
nationwide, "NOS nautical charts are going up s
from $7.25 to $12.25 effective October 1, 1987."
Given the two-week notice, Moyer suggested
that nautical chart dealers photo-copy his memo
and give it to skeptical consumers offering '''
credibility to the abrupt price hike. But, Baker is 2 Z L1'17
the one who has to pass it on to his customers; ,a
he's preparing to catch a lot of flak come October. 7 9 "i


Boating industry could land on "Luxury Tax"


Boats that retail for more than $15,000 may be
taxed and the current interest deduction for boats
used as a second home may be eliminated. A
yacht broker's nightmare? An IRS agent's dream?
No, in fact, the U.S. House of Representatives
Ways and Means Committee may consider just
that attempting to raise an estimated $100 million
annually through the tax alone.
The committee's staff has developed a list of
more than 100 "revenue enhancing" options for
legislatures to consider. Among the choices are a
group of so-called "luxury" excise taxes on items
like boats, cars, airplatins, jewelry, fkirs' arid'
consumer electronic entertainment products.
Congress will consider budget and tax measures
this tall.
On the heels of this, Fort Lauderdale's



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may target boating as a source of taxes, calling
for taxes on the rich. Shaw counters, most Florida
boat owners are middle-class and buy boats
costing "between $15,000 and $20,000...less than
half of one percent of boats on the water can be
called yachts."
Representative Shaw isn't on the Ways and
Means Committee; however, Tampa
Congressman Sam Gibbons is. Gibbons is sure to
hear fromFlorida's many boat manufacturers
and marine dealerships which make up about
46% of the country's total, more than any other
state, according to Marine Industries Association
of South Florida sponsored study.


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Commerce Woeront News Volume 4 Issue 7 October 1987


The 28th Annual Fort Lauderdale International Boat Show

To Display Over $200 Million In Boats And Accessories


FORT LAUDERDALE, FL -- Since 1959 The Fort
Lauderdale International Boat Show has
continued to grow. In 1975 the Show displayed
less than $10 million worth of boats in water. The
1986 Show set unprecedented figures of $160
million in boat displays and an additional $40
million in engines, electronics and various other
marine-related accessories, making the Fort
Lauderdale International Boat Show the largest
in-water Show on earth. The 1987 show will prove
to be no exception in setting new records for
every conceivable size of boat and nautical
gadget under the sun.
The 28th Annual Fort Lauderdale International
Show will feature a magnificent display of over
1000 boats from countries including Italy, Korea,
Finland, Sweden, Great Britan, Greece, Taiwan,
Denmark, Australia, Hong Kong, France as well
as all of America's finest in every conceivable
size and price range. From dinghes to luxury
liners, you will encounter every boat you ever
dreamed about.
The demand for exhibit space for this year's
Show has been overwhelming as merchants have
flocked to secure an area in the existing 40-acres
of water and land space at Bahia Mar Resort &
Yachting Center.
Plan ahead and set your calendar to be a part of
this one-of-a-kind fun-filled extravaganza,
scheduled to open October 29 and run through
November 2. The Show will include sights and
sounds for kids of all ages. Live entertainment
will move you to the beat of islands or the sounds
of the big bands. See the latest in tropical
fashions or watch the special cooking and fishing
clinics and demonstrations performed by the
professionals. An international assortment of
tasty tidbits and decadent drinks will be available
along with a very popular attraction, the
infamous floating cocktail barge.
The Fort Lauderdale International Boat Show
will offer something for every nautical shopper,
so bring your list and don't forget to wear your
comfortable walking shoes with soft bottoms for
boarding boats.
Look for the Waterfront News at booth #34 in
the entry tent..


. ,..


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Lauderdale's Italian "Twin City" to be honored at show


by Kathy Andreae
FORT LAUDERDALE, FL The 28th Annual Fort
Lauderdale International Boat Show will be
marked by a international celebration of the
"Twin City" promotional event between Fort
Lauderdale and Viareggio, Italy.
What started out as a casual conversation
between Kay Pearson, President of Yachting
Promotions, Inc. and the management of an in
water shoe in Viareggio, Italy developed into a
spectacular promotional event.
"Fort Lauderdale Day" was kicked off on June 2
at the Viareggio show with a formal ceremony
when Mayor Bob Cox and Kaye Pearson received


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The National Anthem was played by a 20-piece
band as both the City of Fort Lauderdale and Fort
Lauderdale International Boat Show flags were
raised.
Numerous events are scheduled to launch the
first "Visreggio/ltalian" Day at this year's Fort
Lauderdale International Boat Show. In addition,
Italian exhibitors and an official government
exhibit will also receive special recognition.
The "Twin City" promotion has strengthened
the ties and increased the international impact of
the Fort Lauderdale International Boat Show.

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12 Waterfronr News Volume 4 Issue 7 October 1987


Sailing


Columbus Day Regatta founder to present trophies


When Timothy J. Sullivan founded his sailing
event in Biscayne Bay, he started a fleet of only 24
-boats that day in October, 1954. Thirty-three
years and races later, the 34th Annual Columbus
Day Cruising Regatta is "one of the most
important dates on Southeast Florida sailors'
calendars," reads the regatta program. Seven-
hundred and fifty competing skippers and several
thousand crew members will no doubt agree.
The winning skippers and crews will get a
chance to meet regatta founder and first
chairman, Mr. Sullivan, as he will be a special
guest at the trophy presentations the following
Saturday after the race at Coral Reef Yacht Club.
The two-day race will begin at 0900 hours,
Saturday, October 10th in the vicinity of Dinner
Key Channel, finishing the first.day near East
Featherbed Bank. The regatfa is actually two one-
day races, thus on Sunday the fleet will start at
East Featherbed Bank and finish back at Dinner
Key. The start and finish lines will be designated
by an orange flag on the race committee boat and
an orange inflatable mark.
New to this year's Columbus Day Regatta are
three changes to the registration and
handicapping processes, intended to make the
racing more fair and thus more fun.
"Dowagers" will be handicapped for the first
time, using the same procedures that apply for
"Assigned Rating" and "Gunkhole" classes.
"Handicapping evens the odds," say the race
committee.
A third division is being added to the rapidly
growing "Gunkhole" class.
And for the first time, skippers of all boats -
including ARC, Dowager, Multihull and Gunkhole -
must supply a photograph of the yacht and the
manufacturer's-specifications in the registration.
Without them, the registration will be refused and
returned:
Columbus Day Regattazprograms can'bepicked
up atand filled-out entry forms can be returned to
the Coralkeef Yacht Club in Dade County or the
Lauderdale Yacht Club in Broward. Entry forms
are also available at the Waterfront News offices
in Fort Lauderdale. The deadline for entering is
1900 hours, Saturday, October 3, 1987.


THE RIGWRIGHT...
JOHN ANTWEILER, INC.
Sailboat Standing Rigging and Lifelines
Splicing, Roller Furling,
and, Installations.
(305) 942-7497
250 S.E. 8th Court
Pompano Beach, FL 33060


I


Final race instructions, starting times, course
information, Columbus Day Flag, Class Flag,
medallion, scratch sheet and card display
number will be included in the packet to be picked
up and signed for by each master or his
representative on October 8th and 9th at the
following places and at the times indicated:


Coral Reef Yacht Club
2484 So. Bayshore Dr.
Miami, FL 33133
(Tel: 858-1733)
Thu.. Oct. 8. 0900-2100 Hrs.
Fri.. Oct. 9. 0900-2100 Hrs.


Lauderdale Yacht Club
1725 S.E. 12 St.
Ft. Laud.. FL 33316
(Tel.: 524-5508)
Thu.. Oct. 8. 0900-2100 Hrs.
Fri.. Oct. 9. 0900-1400 Hrs.


MARINE PARTS & PROP SALES

5052 NE 12th Ave 771-9668 5046 NE 12th Ave
Ft. Laud., FL 33334 Ft. Laud., FL 33334


Packets not picked up by 1400 hours on October
9th from Lauderdale Yacht Club will be delivered
to Coral Reef Yacht Club for pick up there after
1800 hours on Friday, October 9th. Packets not
picked up by 2100 hours will be left with the gate
guard at Coral Reef Yacht Club.

For more information call F.W. Preston in Dade
County at 375-7510 (days) and 666-2215
(evenings), or Jeff Doyle in Broward at 772-7246.
Be a part of the world's largest cruising boat
race, originated by Tim Sullivan a third of a
century ago.


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Quality carpentry Awlgrip & Imron 24-Hour security
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(305) 920-1022 / 920-0622/ Telex: 316387-DENSHIP


d Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to
Place a Classified Ad. 524-9464
'5 .5, z iS^ ^i^^s^ -T',s








Power Boats


Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue 7 October 1987 13


Outboard race drives to end hunger


-tw. I
e!L. .


Local Notice to Mariners
ICW Closure: All navigable waters, including the of
the Las Olas Bridge proceeding north in New River
Sound to the northeast point of the Nurmi Isles will be a
regulated area to all marine traffic from 1100-1800 EDT
10-11SEP87.
REGATTA REGULATIONS

Event: City of Fort Lauderdale Waterfest
Effective time of regulations: 1100-1800EDT 10-11SEP87
Regatta Area: The regulated area will be all navigable
waters, including the ICW, from Las Olas Bridge
proceeding north in New River Sound to the northeast
point of the Nurmi Isles.
Regulations: a. Entry into the restricted area is provided
unless authorized by the Patrol Commander.
b. All vessel traffic in the regulated area will be
controlled by the Patrol Commander and will proceed
at no more than 5 MPH when passing through the
regulated area. c. A succession of no less than 5 short
whistle or horn blasts from a patrol vessesl will be the
signal for any non-participating vessels to stop
immediately. The display of a red distress flare from a
patrol vessel will be the signal for any and all vessels
to stop immediately.
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 the regulations listed
herein or any other directions issued by the Coast
Guard Patrol Commander pursuant to and to effect
compliance with the above regulations is guilty of
violating the Navigational Laws of the United States
and is subject to appropriate penalty, which includes
fines up to S500. In addition, any licensed officer
violating any of the above regulations or any other
orders 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.


HAUL-OUT SPECIAL: POWER OR SAIL


guests will contribute to the Celebrity Benefit,
which will feature Ending Hunger Awards,
entertainment, a ."star stuff" auction and
recognition of the International Outboard Grand
Prix (IOGP) power boat race drivers and crews.
Over 20,000 spectators are expected at the races,
in addition to a nationally televised delayed
broadcast audience. The festival will include an
arts and crafts fair, live entertainment, food
concessionaires and radio stations broadcasting
from the race site.
The International Outboard Grand Prix (IOGP) is
an organization developed from a concept proven
successful by popular auto racing circuits, such
as CART and NASCAR. IOGP gives spectators and
television audiences across America a chance to
see the most talented powerboat drivers in the
world compete with the best equipment available.
Waterfest '87: Racing To End Hunger will also
launch EWH's National Food Garden Program in
New Orleans, Los Angeles and Washington D.C.
EWH expects to have over 1000 gardens planted
throughout the country by July 1988.
EWH has already sponsored over 300 gardens
here in South Florida. Community Food Gardens
are "a way to give assistance to those in our
community who might not otherwise have
enough to eat," says Diane Silverman, Executive
Director of EWH, Inc., "The idea is to 'give a
helping hand not a hand out' to individuals in low
income housing projects by providing them with
the tools and technology to develop gardens that
provide a family of 5 all of the vegetables needed
for a year."
Ms. Silverman states, "This International
World Championship boating event provides an
exciting festival for thousands of residents and
tourists and at the same time makes a lasting
impact toward conquering hunger in South
Florida."


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by Ann Prescott Root
The 1987 World Championship International
Outboard Grand Prix (IOGP) finals will take place
in Ft. Lauderdale, Florida during the weekend of
October 9, 10, & 11, 1987.
Over 60 international powerboat competitors
from the USA, Europe and Latin America will
compete for over $45,000 in prizes in the
Intracoastal Waterway at the Las Olas Bridge to
determine the world championships. The three
classes of craft featured include the Mod-VP, the
SST-140 and the premier Champ Boat.
These races are the main attraction of
"Waterfest '87 Racing To End Hunger" a three day
festival honoring World Food Day that will raise
funds for local hunger programs. IOGP is being
hosted by End World Hunger, Inc. (EWH) and the
City of Fort Lauderdale. Proceeds of the event will
benefit South Florida's Tri-County Community
Food Garden Program.
The Waterfest '87 weekend will be a series of
events; kick off will be a "Sparkly Denim" gala in
honor of World Food Day, and a special tribute to
the American farmer, Friday, October 9at the Fort
Lauderdale Airport Hilton Hotel. More than 1,000







Woaefron News Volume 4 Issue 7 Ocaber 1987 Marine Community


Sunday


Monday


Tuesday


waterFroid
News
B0WAmlibhln gCok.l..
S 1224 Southwest 1st Avenue
/ Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33315
Phone: (305) 524-9450


* In the Tide Tables in blue NOTE: the
times are military and the tide heights are in
Feet above nr below "mean low tide". A figure


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


October 1987
Volume 4 Issue 7


above the time Indicates a high tide whereas a
figure below is a low tide. Call 524-9450 for more
information about the tide tables


TIME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLE
High
Boca Inlet .................... +08 Minutes. ..
Deerfield Beach ................... 412 ....... .
Hillsboro Inlet ........ .. ....... -31 ..........
Bahia Mar............. .... .-20 ...........-2
Port Everglades...................-45 ........ ...
Dania Cut Off ......... ....... +45 ...............
Davie Bridge...... :.... ........... +40 ...............
Haulover Inlet ......... ........... +38 .. .......
Government Cut (Miami) .............-39 ...............


Moon in perigee


* Hillsboro Inlet Fall Series back-up race, call
392-8434.
* Hollywood Beach dive, 1 p.m., call So.
Fla., Scuba Divers Club at 920-8405.
* Riverside Park Homeowners Assoc.
meeting, 4 p.m., Riverside Park Pavilion,
Ft. Lauderdale. Call 527-5172.
* Women's International Keelboat
Championship, through October 9th,
Newport RI. Call 401-846-1600.


* USCG Aux.-Boating Skills course, 7:30
p.m., 1000 SW 3rd St., Hallandale. Please
call 454-9944.
* Power Squadron Safe Boating course, 7
p.m., 2220 NE 38 St., Lighthouse Point.
Please call 946-9328.
* Power Squadron- Safe Boating course,
7:30 p.m., Leonard High School, Lake
Worth. Call 627-0067.
* Travelogue. Mediterranean Cruise, 1:30
p.m., Hallandale Public Library.


Moon on Equator
* Marine Council meeting, 5:30-7 p.m.,
please call 856-0206 for location.
* USCG Aux.-Boating Skills course, 7:30
p.m., Deerfield Beach Fire Station. Please
call 479-0946.
* Power Squadron- Safe Boating course, 7
p.m., Ft. Lauderdale High School. Please
call Coral Ridge Squad at 749-0853, or
462-5991 or 772-0043.
* Celestial Navigation course, 7-10 p.m.,
BCC-Tigertail, Dania. Call 989-2824, (two-
semester course).


* South Florida S
meeting, 7:30.1
Howard JohnsoF
* Sea Explorers i
Federal Hwy., Pi
942-8500.
* USCG Aux.-',
Dixon Ahi Rec.I
call 971-0648. 1
* Yachting Guid
Community Q0
facility. Call 989,


HIGH +2.7' +2.8' +2.9' +2.9' +3.1' +2.9' +3.
TIME 0111*0707*1340*1936 0203*0801*1431*2024 0252*0851*1519*2109 0338o093i
LOW +0.4' +0.2' +0.2' +0.1' 0.0' +0.1' -0.1'

11 12 Columbus Day 13 Moon farthest North of Equator 14 South Floridi
e p.m., Hollywm
Port Everglades Rowing Club, 1 p.m;, Gulfstream Sailing Club meeting, 7 p.m., or 565-3374.
Holland Park, Hollywood. Call 761-7640. Commodores Club Luncheon, Bob Cox- Laud. Isles yacht club. Sail Assoc
Discovery of America Day. 1 p.m., aboard guest speaker, 11:30 a.m., 1150 N. Fed. USCG Auxiliary meeting, 8 p.m., meeting, 7:
HMS Bounty at Bayside Marketplace and Hwy., Pompano. Call 781-6649 (Broward), Plantation Community Center. Call 739- meeting, cal7:3
Miamarina, Miami. 276-7085 (Palm), 235-6262 (Dade).,,, 4556. Broward S
Art Festival by the Sea. 4201 Ocean Dr., Marine sector of Broward Sheriff Possee, Hillsboro Beacon Yacht Club meeting, 7 Beach Rec. e
Lauderdale-by-the-Sea, call 776-1000. 7:30 p.m.,Zeley Hanger, Ft. Lauderdale p.m., 2881 E. 28 Ct., Lighthouse Pt. Please Antique and
Steamship Historical Society, Port of Executive Airport. Call 765-8900 ext. call 781-7739. Laudee and
Miami. Conference Room, Dodge Island; #323. Bassmasters meeting, 7:30 p.m., Victoria Lauderdale Isl
2:30 p.m. Call 271-1527. Power Squadron- Safe Boating course Station, Dadeland Mall. Call 665-7795. ie581-8823.sla
World Outboard Grand Prix finals, ICW 7:30 p.m., Palm Beach Gardens High Ft. Lauderdale Boat Club, 8 p.m., 600 NE21 eerield sla
north of Las Olas, Ft. Lauderdale. School, call 848-0756. St., Wilton Manors, call 792-2169. Riverview Rest
+2.7' +2.4' +2.5' +2.2' +2.3' +2.0'
0628*1237o1859 0038o0713*1327.1950 0125o0803.1420*2045 0123.09
+0 3' +0.8' -0 4- n' +0.7' +1.1' +I
18 19 20 Moon on Equator 21
S8 19 Boat Theft Symposium, 9 a.m. evening, Sea Explorers
Sailboat Bend Civic Association Meeting, Biscayne Bay Mariott Hotel, Miami. Federal Hwy.,
Radio Controlled Model Power Boat Club, Bethel Church, Ft. Lauderdale. 7:30 p.m. Please call the Marine Council at League of Wom
noon Westlake Park, Hollywood. Please Please call 462-5159. 856-0206. and location ca
call 721-8923. USCG Aux.- Boating Safety course, 8 p.m., Broward Soil & Water Conservation District USCG Aux.-
Gordon Lightfoot 7:30 p.m., Sunrise 601 Seabreeze, Ft. Lauderdale. Please meeting, 7 p.m., 6179 SW 45 St., Rm. Dixon Ahl Rec.
Musical Theatre. call 463-0034. #6173-L, Davie. Call 584-1306. Lecture: "
Jammin' folk music, 2-5 p.m., Fern Forest Hillsboro Inlet Sail Club Coastal Race & Group Sail, 5 p.m.-dark, South Beach, Ft. historian Dora
Nature Center Pompano. Please call Cruise to Old Port Cove Yacht Club, Palm Lauderdale. Call Boardsailing Lauderdale Pu
975-7085. Beach. Association at 525-9463. Please call 765
Poetry in a Pub, 1:30 p.m., Nathaniels USCG Aux.- Boating Skills course, 7:30 River Oaks Civic Association, 7:30 p.m., Power Squad
New River Tavern, Ft. Lauderdale. Please p.m., Plantation High School. Please call Westminister Church, Ft. Lauderdale. 7:30 p.m., I
call 742-5624. 484-1400 or 739-7666. Please call 462-1356. Hollywood. Cal
HIGH +2.2' +2.4' +2.4' +2.5' +2.6' +2.6' +2j
TIME 0042.0633*1259o1855 0124*0718*1343*1934 0201*0758*1425o2009 0238*083
LOW +0.9' +0.8' +0.7' +0.7' +0.5' +0.6' 4n '

25. 26 27 Moon Farthest South of Equator 28
Daylight Saving Time ends, 2 a.m., fall Florida
back one hour to Eastern Standard Time. Waterfront Property Owners Association. Florida Yacht
7:30 p.m., Hortt School, Ft. Lauderdale. 11 p.m., aboard
Riverfest Boat Parade, noon-2 p.m., Miam Please call 462-4629. Fantasy Fest Masked Madness Ball, 10 details call 525
River to Curtiss Park. Pompano Marine Advisory Board, Public p.m., CabaretTheatre at Mallory Square. Fantasy Fest:
Model Boat Club, noon, Westlake Park Wks., Bldg., 5th Ave. Call 786-4106 or Please call 294-4440. Bahama Villag(
Hollywood. Call 721-8923. 785-1447. Antique classes, 7 p.m., Stranahan p.m.; Key West
Coral Gables Waterway canoe tour, 8:3( Fantasy Fest'87, October 2- November 1, House, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 565-9031. Bonnet House,
a.m., call 375-1492. Key West. Call 856-8252. Boat courses, call: 291-0226 in Deerfield Club luncheon
Freeport Golf Classic, Freeport Granc Boating courses, call: 463-0034 in Ft. 5254461 in Ft. Lauderdale, 961-4147 in afternoon. Call
Bahamas call 1-800-327-0787. Lauderdale, 946-9328 in Lighthouse Pt., Hollywood. 722-0710.
Tango Argentino, 2 & 6 p.m., Sunrise 627-0067 in Lake Worth, 454-9944 in Sea Explorer meeting, 7:30 p.m., 800 So. Boating course
Musical Theatre. Hallandale. Federal Hwy. Call 942-8500. Lighthouse Pt.
;HIGH +2.9' +2.6' +2.8' +2.5' +2.7' +2.4'
TIME 0411'1019.1643*2220 0456.1108.1730*2308 0548120118260006
inw +0.1' +06' +0.1' +0.7' +0.3' +0.8'


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


14


Wedr


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Eastern 'Daylight Saving Time







Calendar & Tide Tables e7 -orb ep a 15

.esday Thursday Friday Saturday
1 l "illsb'oro Inlet *Sailing Club general -570 3.ir T a c-a-ng
Meeting, 7:30 p.m., 615 N. Ocean Blvd., j Club. Call 583-5703.
Pompano Beach, call 487-1713. Marathon International Bonefish "Nite Dive", 7 p.m., 15th St., Ramp, Ft.
i Broward County Marine Advisory, meeting Tournament through October 4. Please Lauderdale. Call South Florida Scuba
2 p.m., Secret Woods Nature Center, 2701 call 1-800-FLA-KEYS. Divers Club at 989-7539.
S.R. 84. Call 357-8124. Sailing course, 4-7 p.m., BCC-Tigertail, Pioneer Days, 9 a.m.-7 p.m., Building 22-
i* Ft Lauderdale Marine Advisory Board Dania. Call 989-2824. 24, Port Everglades through October
Low meeting, 7 p.m., City Hall. Call; 761-5423. e Tim Weisberg,9& 11:30 p.m., Musicians 4th.
I -+17 USCG Aux.-Safe Boating course. 8 p.m., Exchange, Ft. Lauderdale (also Model Boat Club, noon, Westlake Park,
............ +11 3550 Hollywood Blvd., Room 220. Call appearing Oct.1). Hollywood. Call 721-8923.
................. -50 961-4147. Theatre: Odd Couple, starring Tim Herbie Mann, 8 p.m., Musicians
S. ............ -18 Power Squadron- Safe Boating course, Conway ("Ensign Parker"), 8 p.m., Exchange, Ft. Lauderdale.
............-62 7:30 p.m., Palm Beach Gardens High through Oct. 4th., Sunrise Musical Moonlight Gourmet canoe trip, Biscayne
+28 School. Call 848-0756. Theatre. Bay, call 375-1492.
...... ......... +40 HIGH +2.2' +2.4' r2.3' 2.5' +2.5' +2.6' HIGH
.6............+6 TIME 0333*1019*1636*2304 0452*1132*1743 0012*0604*1241*1843 TIME
SLOW +0 5' +p.8' -5' ..,' 0.3' LOW
S8 9 Miami Fall Boat Show. through October 10
Full Moon 13th. Miami Beach Convention Center. Columbus Day Regatta, through October
cuba Divers Club general Ft. Lauderdale Boat Club meeting, 8 p.m., World Championship International Outboard 11, Biscayne Bay. Call 375-7510.
3.m., Hollywood Beach 600 NE 20 Ct., Wilton Manors. Call 431- Grand Prix, through October 11th, ICW *Columbus Day Elliot Key Dive Weekend, call
is, call 989-7539. 7239. north of Las Olas Bridge, Ft. Lauderdale. So. Fla. Scuba Dive Club at 923-0654.
meeting. 7:30 p.m., 800 So. International Yachtsmen Association Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Columbus Getaway Weekend to Historic Apalachicola
i mpano. Please call meeting, 7:30 p.m., "arbor Light Day Cruise to Biscayne Bay, please call with Herb Hiller, through October 12th.
IRestaurant, Dania. Call 920-3555. 968-8255. Call Historical Museum of Southern
ailing course, 7:30 p.m., Pompano Power Squadron Auxiliary Exhibit: Buck Collection (incl: Picasso, Florida at 375-1492.
Center, Lighthhouse Pt., meeting, 7:30 p.m., 3701 N.E. 18 Terr., Rouault, Carone, Davie, through Moonlight Gourmet canoe trip, 6 p.m.,
Please call 782-7277. November 31st, Museum of Art, Ft. Biscayne Bay. Call 375-1492.
e 7-10 p.m., Broward USCG Aux.- Safe Boating course, 8 p.m., Lauderdale. Gold Coast Women Veterans luncheon,
'liege Tigertail Lake 601 Seabreeze-Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale. Andy Norrell, through Oct. 10, Musicians noon 1201 NE 7 Ave., Ft. Lauderdale.
;,2824. Please call 943-9271. Exchange, Ft. Lauderdale. Please call 527-5816.
1' +2.9' +3.1' +2.9' +3.0' +2.7' +2.8 +2.6' HIGH
3*1604*2151 0421*1024*1649*2233 0503*1107*1732*2314 0545*1152*1816*2355 TIME
+0.1 -0.1' +0.2' -0.1' +0.4' +01' +n 6' ) nw
1st Quarter Moon Moon in apogee 1 g
Hats Anglers meeting, 7:301 15 Eastern Shores YachtClub dinner meeting, 16 Oktoberfest-through Oct 18,23-25; Bubler I
dtVFW Hall. Call 584-1851 Winston Tower Marina, No. Miami Beach. Park on New River, FL Lauderdale. Gulf Stream Sailing Club sunfish fleet 3rd
Deadline: 1988 U.S. Yacht Club Challenge Used Book Extravaganza, noon-3 p.m., Fall Series Race.
tan in Lauderdale (SAIL) chartered yacht clubs call 714-863-1910. South Broward Regional Public Library, Offshore Power Boat Racing Association
pl.m., Galleria Conference Power Squadron- Safe Boating course. Pembroke Pines, call 963-8825. Holiday Isle race, Islamorada.
:8327. Leonard High School, Lake Worth. Please Musical play: "Pump Boys and Dinettes," Taste of the River canoe trip. Miami River,
it;Club. 8 p.m., Pompano call 627-0067. 8:15 p.m., Bailey Concert Hall, B.C.C. Please 3 p.m., call 375-1492.
ter. Call 942-5985. Marine Task Force, 11:30 a.m., Ft. call 761-7412. Navy SeaBees Veterans luncheon, 1700 N.
t s Bo-af'Society. 8 p.m., Lauderdale Chamber of Commerce Tito Punete, through October 17th, Federal Hwy., Ft. Lauderdale. Please call
-Yacht Club. Please call building. Musicians Exchange, Ft. Lauderdale. 781-4237.
USCG Aux.- Seamanship course, North North Broward Kiwanis breakfast, 7:30 American Merchant Marine Veterans' 1
:iPark nature walk,8 a.m., Broward Medical Center, classroom 7-8, p.m., Pompano Golf Course clubhouse. p.m., 4250 NE 5 Ave., Ft. Lauderdale.
aurant. Call 428-5474. call 782-7169 or 782-4581. Please call 524-9450. Please call 925-5869.

+2.2' +2.0' +2.2' +2.0' +2.2'. +2.1' +2.3' HIGH
P0*152092151 0328o1004*1624*2256 0438*1109*1721 2354 0540*1208*1812 TIME
18' +1.2' +0.9' +1.1' +0.9' +1.0' +0.9' I OW

I 22 23 t. Luderdale Smi-A l Bill 24 Hillsboro Inlet Coastal Race and Cruise t(
meeting. 7:30 p.m., 800 So. New Moon FOld Port Yacht Club, Palm Beach, pleas
ompano. Call 942-8500. Ft. Lauderdale Bilfish Tournament, Tournament, through October 25th, call 392-8434.
en Voters Meeting, for time through October 25th, HarbourTowne weighing at Harbour Towne Marina. Deerfield Island Park nature walk, 1 p.m.
I ,764-8961. Marina. Call 791-2132 about Kick off e* Windsurfing. 4-7 p.m., BCC-Tigertail, at Riverview Restaurant. Call 428-547
l 764-8961. Marina. Call 791-2132 about Kick off Dania. Call 989-2824.
Sailing course, 7:30 p.m., party. Dania. Call 989-2824. for reservation.
Center. Call 971-0648. Greater Ft. Lauderdale Boardsailing Theatre: "Concerns o the 'Third Third'" Catalogue Caper for Broward Center fo
orsey Murder Case" by Association meeting, 8 p.m., Riverside noon, Bo o oge s the Blind, 7 p.m., Neiman-Marcus, Th
d Lester, 7:30 p.m. Ft. Hotel, call 525-9463. campus auditorium. Pembroke Pines, please Galleria, Ft. Lauderdale. Call the Ligh
lic Library on E. Sunrise. Tarpon River Association, 7:30 p.m.call 963-8849. Also Oct. 28. Brigade at 527-4652.
ic Library on E. Sunrise. arpon River Assocation, 7:30 p.m., John Scofield, through October 24, Gulfstream Sailing Club #3 Coastal Ract
.5872. Calvary Church, Ft. Lauderdale. Please Musicians Exchange, Ft. Lauderdale. Gulstam ig Club #3 C oastal Rac5
ron-Boating Safety Course, call 763-6760. Musicitras change, House F t. Lauderdal, 6 p.m., Ft to Miami Sea Buoy. Call 583-5703.
cArthur High School, Ft. Lauderdle Boat Club social, 7 p.m., call anahan House Friday Social 6 p.m., Ft Miami Rver Exhibition canoe trip 8:3(
1922-5043. 431-7239 for location. Lauerdale. Call 524-4736. a.m., call 375-1492.
7' +2.6' +2.9' +2.7' +2.9' +2.7' +2.9' +12.7'
7*1502*2044 0313.0917*1539*2129 0350*1012*1619*2158 0429.1035*1659*2236
in ;' +0.2' +0.5' +0.1' +0.5' +01 -n

29 First Quarter Moon 30 Moon in Perigee 31 Masquerade Madness tunnel run, psychic
fair and festival, 5 p.m. to midnight,
charter Association social, 7- Ft. Lauderdale International Boat Show, Ft. Lauderdale International Boat Show, 10 Bubier Park and Kinney Tunnel, Ft.
Sthe Aegean Princess. For noon-10 p.m., Bahia Mar, through a.m.-10 p.m., Bahia Mar, through Lauderdale. Call 524-9450.
-0831. November 2. Call 764-7642. November 2. Ft. Lauderdale International Boat Show. 1
Goombay Art Day, 5 p.m., Marine Council general meeting, Fla. Sec. Fantasy Fest: Halloween Street Fair, 5 a.m.-10 p.m., Bahia Mar, through Nov. 2
,; Creative Black Tie Ball, 10 of D.E.R. Dale Twatchman; 7:30 a.m., 147 p.m., Duval St., through Saturday; Fantasy Fest: Tea Dance, 4 p.m., 112
.Call 294-4440. Miracle Mile, Coral Gables. Please call Dockside Talent Finale, 9 p.m., 0 Duval St.; Duval St.; Classic footrace, 7 p.m. Ban
Art Museum, Banyan Yacht 856-0206. Friday Fantasies Party, 10 p.m., Simonton Competition, 8 p.m., Grand Parade, 8:3(
ibus trip, 9 a.m. to late Fantasy Fest: Pet Masquerade Parade, 5 Street-on-the-Ocean; The Copa Concert, p.m., all on Duval St. Dance Fest & Costume
famarac Public Library at p.m., Key Plaza; "Pretenders in Paradise" midnight, 623 Duval St. Key West. Please Party, 11 p.m., Cabaret Theatre, Mallory
costume competition. 10 p.m., Pier House; call 294-4440. Dunkin' for Apples, 1-3 p.m., Deerfielc
. please call 971-0648 ir Toga Party, 11 p.m., Sloppy Joe's; Key Tziganka Russann folk ensemble, 8:15 Island Park, ages 6-15. Call for
i922-5043 in Hollywood. West, call 294-4440. p.m., Bailey Hall, Davie. Call 475-6884. reservations, 428-5474.
+2.5' +2.3' +2.5' +2.3' +2.5' +2.4' +2.5'
17.1302*1927 0115*0755.1408*2041 0230*0908.1518*2153 0347*1022.1624*2257
.4' +0.9' +0.5' +0.8' +0.6' +0.7' +0 6' +0.5'







16 Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue 7 October 1987


Third Avenue Bridge

undergoes historic

facelift
Fort Lauderdale Not long ago the Third Avenue
Bridge showed 27 years of wear and tear. But now
with a spanking new exterior, the bridge over
New River is considered a prelude to Riverwalk,
the hope of a revitalized downtown.
Although the city wanted a facelift, it also
aimed to save 76 years of hard-earned history.
Take the two 6-foot mosaics standing on each
side of the bridge's pilings. By depicting turn-of-
the-century life on the New River, the mosaics are
a reminder that Fort Lauderdale didn't begin with
the advent of Spring Break.
Local artist, Liz Buxton, sketched the scenes
from photographs provided by the Fort
Lauderdale Historical Society. Artists then
duplicated the scenes by painting them on to tiles.
Two murals, one called "Hunting on Lake Mabel"
faces west, while the other, "Trading on the New
River," faces east.
Five addition tiles which trim the bridgetender
house are painted with scenes of the original
county courthouse, the Casino Pool, the
Southside fire station, the Stranahan House and
the Annie Beck House.
The bridgetender's house was also revamped
with a shiny coat of dark red paint, a
Mediterranean barrel-tile roof and a new window.
Community efforts paid a large chunk of the
tab: lumber, paint, labor and technical advice
was all donated. Add to that $20,000 collected last
Spring from the New River Street Dance.
It was 1960 when the$1 million bridge was built
and dedicated. If at that time the past was still too
new to be considered history, then the current
renovations make the point, "now we have
something to preserve,' said one Broward County
resident.:,,: ;- v:;r;.


Heritage


-Columbus comes home to Port Everglades-,


,by Maggie Gibbs
Ft. Lauderdale, FL --- Christopher Columbus, or
at least a bronze likeness of the intrepid Italian
explorer, sailed into Port Everglades August 29th
aboard a cruise ship, the ssCostaRiviera.
Upon its arrival, the statue accompanied
traditional fireboat escort, was greeted in warm
Ft. Lauderdale fashion with a ceremony attended
by local dignitaries and guests.
Columbus' month-long journey began in Genoa,
Italy, on July 31 aboard the tsEugenioCosta, a
Mediterranean-based liner. Welcome ceremonies
were held in Barcelona, The Azores, Montreal,
Quebec, New York, and St. Thomas. The statue
boarded the CostaRiviera in St. Thomas on
Tuesday, and received royal welcomes in St.
Croix and Nassau before its arrival in Port
Everglades.
The statue, created by Hollywood's own Enzo
Gallo, was commissioned by the Christopher
Columbus Monument Committee of Florida, a


ItC


non-profit organization established to raise the
monies needed from private donations, and is co-
sponsored by Costa Cruises. The dream that
began nearly 2 years ago for Tom Sette, Tony
Papparella, and Tony lanelli has come true with
the statue's arrival here.
The 8-foot-tall, 2-ton statue's voyage is the first
"Registered Project" of the Christopher Columbus
Quincentenary Jubilee Commission, established
by President Reagan, and kicks off events in the
U.S., Italy, Spain, and throughout the Caribbean
and The Bahamas leading' to 1992 and the 500-
year Anniversary of Columbus' Discovery of the
New World. The statue's construction and voyage
has also received the endorsement of President
Cossiga of the Italian Republic, President
Magnani of the Italian Region of Liguris, and the
,;,,.. Colombo'Foundation of Liguria.


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Heritage WarerfronrNews Volume 4ssue 7 October197 7


S.S. Hercules steams away


by M.G. Swift
Walter B. Loewenherz and his wife, Beatrice;
were cruising the Caribbean in the early 1970's
aboard their 50-foot ketch and later on a Chris-
Craft. Walter read an article about steam boats
while in the islands.
Mr. Loewenherz was so taken by steam that he
commissioned Don Beckner of Leominster, Mass.
to build him steamboat in 1979. It took Beckner
two years to construct it in the basement of his
house in pieces the hull sections, the boiler, the
pipefittings. A steam whistle made in 1908 for the
S.S. Sabino was salvaged for Loewenherz's boat,
Beatrice pointed out.
Finally in 1981, Mr. & Mrs. Lowenherz brought
the finished steamboat down to their waterfront
home on Aqua Vista Blvd. i6' Fort Lauderdale.
They named the African Queen look-a-like, the
S.S. Hercules.
"I was the stoker," recalled neighbor and
frequent crew member, George Thorn. "Walter
used to cruise the isles" north of Las Olas on the
18-foot, narrow-beamed steamboat. A bag of
charcoal and five to ten gallonsof water were
enough to fuel a long evening's cruise up and
down nearby canals. -
The Loewenherz's son, James W:, a doctor in

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Miami, also had a steamboat. James' sister,
Betsy recalls her father and brother steaming
their vessels down the neighborhood canal in
mock races; though, the Hercules was rather
slow.
Neighbors like, Mr. Thorn, enjoyed hearing the
toot of Hercules'horn which was more an effort to
release excess steam pressure by Walter
Lowenherz than any greeting to his friends. It
added ambience to the isle, Thorn's wife recalls.
But, sadly Mr. Lowenenherz grew ill and he
couldn't take Hercules out on the water. Walter B.
Loewenherz died a few years ago. His wife hadn't
been able to do anything with the steamboat
except keep it out of the water hanging from two
davits on her back seawall.
Fortunately, her daughter, Betsy, and Betsy's
husband, Jim Gay trailered the S.S. Hercules up to
Marblehead, Mass., recently, where the couple
plans to restore the little steamboat. The toe rail
needs replacing, and the Gays said they plan to
repair the rusting boiler. They hope to use
Hercules as a summer boat, tooling around the
Salem-Marblehead waterfront like Betsy's father
used to in'Fort Lauderdale.
Editor's Note: Tony Davis assisted in the research
of this story.


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The Loss of Flight 19

by Jim Sullivan
The Broward County Historical Commission
will sponsor "Pioneer Days" to be held at Port
Everglades on Oct. 3rd (9:00 to 7:00) and the 4th
(noon to 6:00) in buildings #22-24.
The theme of the show is "BROWARD HISTORY
REVISITED" and will include over sixty displays
covering the bygone days of Broward County.
Admission is free.
One of the exhibits will contain counterparts of
navigational gear, emergency equipment, and
safety material carried:.aboard the Five TBM
Avengers lost on a routine patrol out of Ft.
Lauderdale Naval Air Station and the Martin
Mariner sent out to locate the lost aircraft. In
addition the display will have charts, photos,
Naval correspondence, and copies of the many
books written about the mystery of Fit. 19.
The disappearance of these six aircraft still
baffles historians and did put Fort Lauderdale on
the map. The loss became the central element in
the Bermuda Triangle theory. The mystery
remains.



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18 Woerfrn News Volume 4 issue 7 October 1987 The Main Brace



Key West Slates "Daring and Outrageous" Fantasy Fest '87


Key West, Florida Keys--Key West's annual
Halloween celebration known as Fantasy Fest
will expand to a full week this year with an
outrageous schedule of events slated October 26
through November 1.
"This will be the most daring and bizarre
festival in years," said Michael Whalton, festival
director. "We have more parties, costume balls
and, with the Grand Parade on Halloween, more'
craziness than ever before."
Begun in 1979 as a local Halloween celebration,
Fantasy Fest attained national notoriety with its
elaborate high jinks and visitors started showing
up to join the fun. This year's Fantasy Fest theme,
according to Whalton, will be "Halloween with a
Key West Flair."
"We are looking for the perfect marriage of
conventional Halloween creatures and the flora,


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fauna and ambiance of Key West," he said "You
can expect costumes ranging from a
Frankenstein monster in a Hawaiian print shirt to
a flock of giant man-eating flamingos."
Originally patterned after the costume parades
of Mardi Gras and Carnivale celebrations,
Fantasy Fest has developed its own identity for
clever, tongue-in-cheek outrageousness done to
an elaborate turn and wild partying that
continues around the clock.
Interspersed with the parties are major festival
events including a two-day Halloween Street Fair
featuring the Southernmost City's best selection
of exotic foods, objets d'art and impromptu
performances by the fire eaters, jugglers, mimes
and musicians who populate the area. The
Fantasy Fest theme will be evident throughout
the fair as face painters and professional


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costumers set up shop to get everyone into the
spirit of the festival.
Key Westers are even involving their animals in
this year's fun with a pet masquerade and parade
awarding prizes to the Most Outrageous Pet, with
and without costumes. Event organizers
anticipate entries from most species known to
man and perhaps one or two not previously
discovered.
Also on the events slate is the high-energy
Goombay Art Day in Key West's Bahamas Village
at which Caribbean natives, whose ancestors
were among the island's earliest settlers, display
their folk culture-- traditional and contemporary
-- for their neighbors and visitors from around the
world.
For determined partiers who want to make the
rounds of all the major Fantasy Fest galas, plan
on attending the kick-off Masked Madness Ball,
Creative Black Tie Celebrity Ball, the Sloppy Joe's
"Tropical Toga" Party, and the "Haunted Hotel" at
Holiday Inn LaConch Resort. Also scheduled are
Ocean Key House's 'Talent Finale," "Friday
Fantasies" at The Reach Resort, Jan McArt's DJ
Dance Fest and the outrageous Pier House
"Pretenders in Paradise" Party and Costume
Competition.
Pier House party revelers spend all year
fashioning the weirdest of weird garb for this
special evening. Top costumers will win prizes as
well as the opportunity to march with the Florida
Keys float in the King Orange Jamboree parade.
Adult entertainment during Fantasy Fest-will
include a Beatles revue, "Number Two Penny
Lane," on stage at the Waterfront Playhouse
nightly, the RagaBaga Band Competition
Halloween Night features Key West's home-
grown music performed by a number of groups,
some of which contain real musicians, and the
after-midnight Friday "Copa Presents" concert
will feature "Bronski Beat" a popular rock/disco
group from England.
On Halloween Night, Saturday, October 31, Key
West stages its big show in Old Town as more
than 40 bands and floats make their way down
Duval Street along with scores of costumed
revelers in anything but traditional ghose-and-
goblin garb. The rule is anything goes for this wild
event attended by an estimated crowd of more
than 35,000 onlookers and participants.


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The Main Brace


Covering the waterfront

by Bobbi Belanger
FRANKIE'S, one of Fort Lauderdale's posh
waterfront landmarks has established its
reputation on fine dining, fine wine, a fine location
and the finest clientele. Set in the heart of the Gait.
Frankie's is located eastside on a beautiful
section of the Intracoastal Waterway just north of
Oakland Park Boulevard, Fort Lauderdale
Frankie's has been the nightspot for South
Florida's well-to-do's for over 18 years. The
clientele could be categorized as the Baby
Boomers' parents, the original yuppies.
The attraction? Good food, good music and an
ambiance conducive to a good time. The dining
room overlooks the Intracoastal for a spectacular
view, live and artificial plants are mixed with
white Christmas lights all along the overhead
planters set up like beams across the high ceiling.
Mauve linen cloths drape the tables and warm
wicker chairs are no less than inviting. But when
the music starts, it's hard to stay put in those
comfortable chairs. Dancing is very big at
Frankie's. Why? Because of ENRIQUE & FRIENDS!
ENRIGUE DE BONI, piano and assorted keyboards;
RINGO THIELMAN, bass and CHIP HUTCHINS, drums,
provide the vital ingredient that makes up the
ambiance of Frankie's. Enrique & Friends are as
much a part of Frankie's as Frankie's is of Fort
Lauderdale: Enrique & Friends have been
together close to 20 years, and Chip, the youngest
member to join the trio, has filled in on drums for
about 7 years. Playing standards and favorites,
this is one of the tighest trios around. If you are
looking for prime music, this is'the place.
Something new has been added at this old,
establishment an after dinner moonlight cruise.
What could be more romantic? Monday blues can
be chased away with an early dinner and a slow
cruise down the Waterway. Special menu
selections are around $15, or choose delicacies
from the regular menu. If you, complete your
dinner by 7:45 p.m. the Florida Princess will pick
you up dockside for a two-hour ride. There are
three bars, for after dinner cocktails and live



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Enrique & Friends: Ringo Thielman (left), Enrique de


So, if it's an early bird (very) special you're
looking for, or a night out on the town in the
classiest joint around, sail, motor or drive to
Frankie's any night of the week. But, call first for
reservations.
Next month...the season is upon us and there's
no shortage of talented entertainment coming up!
Stay tuned for a complete calendar of events.


Boni (center) and Chip Hutchins (right)


music for dancing aboard the ship. Around 10:00
p.m. the Princess docks back at Frankie's to
delightfully round out an otherwise blue Monday.
That's not all! Want to take a mid-week break?
Wednesday between 5:30 and 7:30 p.m. hot and
cold hors d'oeuvres are served from a beautiful
buffet table and cocktails are offered at reduced
prices.


Bob Hope Winterfest Special announced


Ft. Lauderdale, FL -- Surrounded by supporters
from the Broward County Commission the TDC,
Greater Fort Lauderdale Chamber of Commerce,
City of Fort Lauderdale and the Broward County
Hotel & Motel Association, Winterfest President
Ina Lee officially announced August 20th that the
Hope Christmas Special will be broadcast from
Fort Lauderdale this December.
"Winterfest has secured one of the highest
rated variety network television specials during
the holiday season," said Lee. "The impact on
Greater Fort Lauderdale and the tourist industry
is very significant."
The Bob Hope Christmas Special traditionally
brings with the legendary Mr. Hope an entourage
of celebrities as well as an avalanche of national.
publicity.
According to Lee, millions of viewers will see
Greater Fort Lauderdale at its shining hour of the


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Boat Parade. "It's a turning point in the County's
effort to create a new and positive upscale image
and to take this message to the rest of theworld,"
she said.
Winterfest credited the continuing support of
the Broward County Tourist Development Council
and the County Commission with making The Bob
Hope Christmas Special possible.
It was also officially announced by Lee that the
State of Florida will be contributing $100,000 to
the network television special.
Winterfest will be earlier this year running from
December 4th to 13th, including:
Riverfest, the 12th;
Boat Parade, 12th;
Beach Ball, 13th;
Black Tie Ball, 17th
Volunteers are needed for all aspectsof this
waterfront community Festival. Call 522-3983.





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October 1987


19








20 Woterfron Newse Volume 4 Issue 7 Ocober 1987


Diving


Diving to Forty Fathom Grotto


-by Stevan Hoffman
It is Saturday, September 5th as my blue
Camaro approaches the Ocala Forest in search of
240 feet of water. The exact destination is the
Forty Fathom Grotto, a privately owned 240-foot
deep sink hole on eight acres of land. The intent is
to attempt a 200(foot to240-foot scuba dive under
the direct guidance of world famous diver Hal
Watts. Hal Watts, 52, more justifiably referred to
as Mr. Scuba set a deep diving world record of
390 feet in 1968. This was the deepest dive any
man on earth ever made using compressed air
and safely returned. Thatalong with the fact that
Hal has logged over 700 dives irrthis sink hole,
instill a feeling of confidence that is necessary for
this type of diving.
Seventy feet down in a hole lies an oblong pool
of fresh water which is 150 feet wide and 225 feet,
long. Fortunately it is accessible by a flight of.
wooden steps that lead to a 12-foot by 15-foot
floating dock that provides for easy water
entries. Below the surface of the water, the sink
measures 200' by 400' on the bottom: Because of
this, much of the diving is done along and under a
great limestone wall.
Our first dive is night dive to 100feet. We meet
on a 12-foot by 10-foot platform that Hal has
suspended at 30 feet. At the platform we adjust
our equipment, check our gauges and give the
final okay. The next stop is 100 feet down on an
old automobile. It is believed that most of the
many cars in the sinkhole were stolen and
abandoned there. At 100 feet we play on the car
and enjoy viewing 30 million year old sea biscuit
fossils and sand dollars.
Building our depth up in sequence, we decide to
make our next dive to a tree at 130 feet to get the
feel of the increasing surroundingness of

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darkness and "nothingness". The nothingness, a
feeling described by Hal as one that induces
nitrogen narcosis, 'is likely to be the feeling
astronauts encounter in deep outer space. The
difference here is that we are entering deep inner
space.
Our next destination in the 100-year-old sink
lies in 150 feet of water: a 1973 van. Theplan is for
me to read the odometer and attempt to
remember it in order to test for nitrogen narcosis.
At his point I am still not feeling it. The dive is
running like clockwork; in fact, we decide to
descend even deeper to 180 feet. The first
sensation of narcosis undoubtedly occurred at
this depth, something that I will later be more
aware of as we make successive dives. We are
now very definitely in the zone of dark inner
space and nitrogen narcosis. I can feel the
presence of the nothingness. The dive is going
well when we shake hands and decide to ascend
for decompression. Upon surfacing I tell Hal the


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odometer reading.
The next dive is like deep into the past as we
approach a 1928 Chrysler at 200 feet for.another
odometer reading. Moving.toward the Chrysler.a
sudden feeling that is familiar to me occurs.
Drunkenness.Nitrogen narcosis finally occurred,
a strong case of it at that. Attempting to fight off
the narcosis I crawl halfway into what is left of
the car and read the odometer. The problem with
nitrogen narcosis is not the intoxicating effect but
rather what problems may occur when under its
influence. With this in mind I am becoming
concerned as my mask suddenly floods.
Giving the up signal we start our ascent. A
direct ascent is not possible as we are under a
wall. Looking up to avoid hitting the wall causes
water to enter my nose and down my throat
during inhalation. While trying not to.choke on
water, my biggest concern is to avoid bouncing
on and off the great limestone wall. The narcosis
intensifies concern; however having been trained

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Diving Woreron News Volume 4 Issue7 October1987 21


Diving to Forty Fathom Grotto
to control situations and realizing whom I was
with, a feeling of safety prevailed. As the natural
light from the .surface appeared, its presence
was welcomed.
Decompression went well and I surfaced only
to have no recollection of the odometer reading.
The only memory of it was that there were only
three readable digits. Before leaving the grotto a
few days later, more dives were made to the 180-
foot 202 foot range. The level of intoxication at
200 foot along with the errie "nothingness" acted
as a warning to limit my depth to 200 feet. It's
possible to build a tolerance to the narcosis, but
my time had run out. It was time to return home to
an anxiously waiting wife.
Diving to these depths is extremely dangerous
and should not be taken lightly. Serious
experience and knowledge coupled with
competent dive partners, safety divers, surface
support teams, equipment, physiological and
health insurance considerations are all
mandatory areas that must be carefully looked at
before even considering this extremely
hazardous form of diving. The single most
important ingredient is that you are with a
competent deep diving instructor. Because 99% of
the diving population can not honestly meet these
rigorous standards or find qualified instructors,
dives of this caliber are absolutely not
recommended. It is also very important that
divers realize that recompression treatment can
easily cost up to $30,000. Without cash or
particular health insurance.policies, a chamber is
very reluctant to admit a patient unless it is truly
a matter of life and death.
Just the fact that you may never walk again or
be able to control your bladder may not be,
enough concern. Without the presence of an
instructor experienced and tolerant of nitrogen


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narcosis, two divers who descend to narcosis-
known depths may very well never return for any
number of reasons. Narcosis is very dangerous
and divers should beware that at depths of 130 to
150 feet most divers are truly affected. Nitrogen
narcosis is not a free high which occurs in the
safety of your home. It occurs deep under water
and has played a major in many diving accidents.
Next month: an article on the high cost of
hyperbaric treatment.



Vessel To Be Sunk- .,
by Sam Biondolillo where it
Oakland Park Based on an earlier theState
recommendation of the Broward County Marine The Bro
Advisory Committee (MAC) the board of County Division
Commissioners, approved in late August utilizing B r o wa
$20,000 of a $50,000 Florida Boating Improvement Commiss
Program Grant to purchase the 200 ft.-vessel Marine A
Poincinana to be sunk as an artificial reef. One of
According to Steve Sommerville, Artificial Reef recomme
Coordinator for the Broward County of County
Environmental Quality Control Board, the funds. Th
Poincinana has been moved to Port Everglades to some $50
be cleaned and prepared for inspection by the construct
Coast Guard prior to sinking. The vessel will be subseque
detonated and sunk by the Broward Sheriff Commiss
Office's Bomb and Arson Squad, at Resource
approximately 12 noon on Thursday, October 29, total of
in 105' of water off of Oakland Park Boulevard recomme
between the previously sunk Mercedes I and the last five
Rebel. For fur
Florida Boating Improvement Program funds Reef Prog
are generated from boat registration fees. A for further
portion of the fee is deposited by the State into a Committe
trust fund and is returned to the County from Coordinal


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the MAC's primary function is to provide
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tion was made by MAC last March and
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s. This is the fourth project involving
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22 Warerfronr News Volume 4 issue 7 October 1987 Fishing


Recent youth contest
winners names unknown


Fishing Classic Donates $10,000

to billfish research


If you are the young man who caught the 23-
inch baracuda at the Deerfield Island Youth
Fishing Contest and won the first place trophy,
the Waterfront News fishing desk (phone: 524-
9450) wants to hear from you. It seems that
tournament officials at the island park just off the
Intracoastal Waterway in northern Broward
County- were so engrossed in awarding prizes to
the 27 participants ranging in ages from 5 to 15
years that they forgot to get the top winners'
names.
Who was that young lady who caught several
snappers, puffers-and a catfish to win second
place?
Will the girl who caught the two-inch puffer
stand up, take a bow, and explain to our readers
how you caught such a tiny fish?
The free competition took place September 12,
1987 at Deerfield Island County Park with the
youngsters fishing from the shoreline with cane:
poles. They were witnessed by forty-odd
spectators, mostly parents, contest officials
figure. If anyone has information about the
winners please phone this writer; yourtips will be
held in strictest confidence just as the names of
the embarrassed tournament officials have been
withheld.


The South Florida Fishing Classic has voted to
donate $10,000 for an enhanced billfish research
program to the International Commission billfish
research program to the International
Commission for the Conservation of Atlantic
Tunas (ICCAT).
The money for this project comes from the Fort
Lauderdale Semi-Annual Billfish Tournament's
allocation of conservation funds raised during
the 1987 Fishing Classic. The Billfish Tournament
organizes the Port Everglades portion of the four
inlet-Fishing Classic and receives one-fourth of
the conservation money to donate to a specific
environmental project.
The Billfish Tournament Committee chose to
support ICCAT's enhanced billfish research
program because of the shortage of information
on billfish stocks.
The priorities have been identified for the
program by ICCAT scientists: improved data
collection, an expanded tagging program, and
age and growth studies. Information gathered
from this program will aid effective fishery
management and provide-valuable data on the
migratory patterns of billfish.
This project is the direct result of United States
efforts to bring billfish issuesto the international
community and to utilize the resources of ICCAT
nations in gathering biological data and
information on billfish catches in the Atlantic.
Scott Boyd, board member of both the Fishing
Classic and Billfish Tournament, said, "We are
pleased to lend support to an international


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



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program through the recreational fishing
industry. We feel this program will give an overall
picture of the status of this pelagic species, he
added.
This environmental contribution was made
possible by the South Florida Fishing Classic who
underwrote all expenses of the 1987 tournament..
The South Florida Fishing Classic dates are set
for June 25 and 26,1988 with the top prize again of
$10,000 each for the heaviest dolphin and
heaviest wahoo.

LP Tournament results
September 12-13, 1987
1st Place: Jerry Shea, True Blue, Lighthouse
Point; 200 points (26- and 32-pound sailfish), $750.
2nd Place: Ken Voyer, Reel Music, Pompano
Beach; 172 pts., $350.
3rd Place: Allen Winchell, Bad Boy, Pembroke
Pines; 145 pts., $200.
Top Female Angler: Sharon Potts, Nan Sea,
Hillsboro Beach; 100 pts. (34.5 Ib. sailfish).
Top Junior Angler: Ken Voyer, 15 years old.
Heaviest Dolphin: 36.5 Ib.; Duane Bateman, Bar-
Maid.
Heaviest Kingfish: 24.5 lb.; Burt Moss, Paragon
Heaviest Wahoo: 34 lb.; Robert Hanley, Sand.
Dollar
Heaviest Tuna: 23 lb.; John Doran, Go-Getter II.
Heaviest Sailfish: 34.5 lb., Sharon Potts, Nan Sea..


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Fishing


Warerfronr News Volume 4 Issue 7 Ocober 1987 23


Tournament Helping Battle Against Neurofibromatosis


by David Rafter
POMPANO BEACH, Fla. -- The Kiwanis Club of
North Broward did a lot of research before
selecting a charity for its first Sailboat Fishing
Tournament three years ago.
Patrick O'Donnell a veteran Kiwanian and the
tournament's organizer, chose the Florida
Neurofibromatosis Foundation (NF) after he
learned how common the affliction was -- and
how little public attention it received.
The first Sailboat Fishing Tournament in 1984
was a success and the event has grown each year
making the fourth annual tournament on
November 21 the biggest and best yet. The bond
between the North Broward Kiwanis Club and NF
has grown as well.
"Many people may have heard Neurofibroma-
tosis referred to as Elephantman's Disease,"
O'Donnell said. "But they probably don't realize
Neurofbromatosis is more common in our society
than Muscular Dystrophy -- occurring once in
every 3,000 births."
Dr. Sandra C. Grady, regional director for the
Florida Neurofibromatosis Foundation, said the
disease can strike anyone and the resulting
tumor growth can lead to blindness, paralysis,
cancer and other severe disabilities.
She is thankful to O'Donnell and his fellow
Kiwanians for raising much needed funds and --
just as importantly -- increasing the level of
public awareness.
"The Kiwanis Club of North Broward was the
first civic organization to recognize the
importance of working towards a cure for
Neurofibromatosis," Dr. Grady said. "Their efforts
have increased hope and helped to shine a light
on the disorder."
Because of the attention brought by the
Kiwanis Club of North Broward, the Florida
Netroftfbo-rfidosis Foundallon has been able to.


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identify more individuals stricken with the
disease who have contributed vast amounts of
new information to aid in researching
Nerofibromatosis and move closer towards --
developing a cure.
Dr. Grady said the local Kiwanians have helped
to make Broward County "the best in the state" in
raising funds and awareness for her foundation.
The county now has a foundation hotline at 492-
4045.
"The entire approach of the Kiwanis Club of
North Broward has been positive," she said. "The
Sailboat Fishing Tournament is a terrific way to
bring local residents together to enjoy a day on
the ocean and assist a worth charity in the
process."
The Kiwanis Club of North Broward has
announced a few new wrinkles to this year's
tournament which will help make it the largest
-r and most interesting lo date.,

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"We plan to include windsurfers and Hobie-Cat
type catamarans," said John Ziegler, tournament
chairman. "They will join a fleet of larger mono-
and multi-hull sailboats for what promises to be
an extremely exciting and fun filled day of
fishing."
There will be cash and prizes totaling more
than $1,500 available to the lucky participants.
The entry fee will be a donation of $50 per boat,
$10 per angler, and to begin the tournament in
style -- a special Kick-Off Party is planned for
November 19 at 7 p.m., at Tug Boat Annie's in
Dania.
For additional information about the Fourth
Annual Sailboat Fishing Tournament, interested
participants can write the tournament committee
in care of the Kiwanis Club of North Broward, P.O.
Box 427, Pompano Beach, Florida, 33061. They
can also call the tournament hotline at 524-9450
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24 Worefront News


Volume 4 Issue 7 October 1987


Common sense seems scarce on our waterfront


by H.- W. Lange --
Whether you are a skipper or a marina operator
on our waterfront quite a few of you lack the most
vital component of boating. That is common
sense. Lives or money are frequently lost and
daily endangered by what one could discuss from
many viewpoints.
Wondering why you do or fail to do something
which is bad for others, and can bring trouble on
yourself, an observer may cite any one of those
viewpoints as the reason for what is probably the
cause. For this article I lump them all together.
For with common sense any dumb-john or dumb-
jane can minimize the unhappy results.
And I charge you the reader, and even myself,
with one failure for sure. We have not had the
guts, or the sincerity of responsibility, to corral
the dumbos. Even when the laws finally come to
southern Florida, and they are coming, the law
enforcers cannot get every negligent boater. All
of us will still have to point at the mistakes we see
or foresee.
To eat a little humble pie. Even as recently as
to-day I had to discard some valuable canned
food. Education tells one the danger of botulism
but common sense, or a friendly trainer, should
have made it evident that many months storage
in a closet in a hot tropical area will result in
container deterioration. Sure the skipper is
responsible but a boat examiner, or another
friendly boater, or a marina operator, or a
dockmaster could help the unwary or
uninformed.
When a person arrives to rent or buy a boat
from you it is common sense for yourself and also
for the boater that you closely observe and
support that person's abilities. I know one marina
and one charterer which do a thorough job. Most
just get the plastic card on the bill and hand over
the keys. The skipper is liable but so is the boat
provider.
At the fuel point it is common sense that one
must not rely on the blower, but must use one's


nose in inspecting for dangers. The result of a few
seconds of improper fueling, failure by the
skipper and the fuel-provider, will be extremely
costly.
As the sailor charters to go offshore does that
happy-go-lucky one know how to handle a
capsize? Common sense tells you that there will
-;be such times. But often it is evident that no one
said to let fly the sheets. Or to wear the PFDs.
As the boat, even a small one and even going
rather slowly, traverses the ICW one can see
persons in boats along the shorewall hanging on
due to the rocking. A common sense action would
be to slow down. It is easy to do and would be
logically applicable even before arguing that the
boater does not know about courtesy, or
consideration for life and limb, or legal
responsibility and the costs resultant.
Sometimes it is a young family, or even a real
sporty person on a hardly-a-boat contraption,
having an almost laughingly good time. But
unfortunately nobody had impressed them that
the operator has become a "skipper" with
resultant responsibilities.
-Thenithere are the boaters, don't you agree that
it is almost half of them, who are proud of their
new-looking nicely cellophane-wrapped PFDs?
Have you pointed out the common sense that one


never knows how to unwrap, untangle and don
such PFDs? An emergency is not the time to learn
lifeboat drill.
And how about "the on-plane charger"? Some
are macho owned. But many are borrowed or
credit-carded for a short period. Where is-the
common sense for them or for you when they
spray the highest flume possible as soon as they
claim to be beyond a. designated zone?
Regardless of the other boats nearby. Or running
parallel to the beach and insisting they were "far
enough out", or that the person had no flag.
And how much common sense is there for the
sail or power skipper arguing that he or she was
"the legal distance" away from a dive area? Or,
vice versa, for divers showing an eight inch
square almost-rag to claim that they were
"adequately marked". Whether sub-surface or a
carrier the general rule applies. To exercise full
caution and common sense in regard to safety.
Editor's Note: Yacht broker Bob Fisher and I are
assembling a panel of concerned boaters and
waterfront residents to discuss-topics-such as.
those outlined above by Bill Lange and in the.
letters from readers. We urge you to respond to
Lange's article and provide input to Fisher's
panel.


WAR WAGON WEAPONS: Custom Rods, International and Fin-nor
Reels, Boone Birds, Flying Gaffs, Dry lice, Rigged Bait, World Wide Delivery
CONVENTIONAL WEAPONS BALLISTIC MISSILES

S. libo Teaser (Top) R& S Teardiop(Botoim)


BOYDS TACKLE SHOP/508 North Andrews Ave, Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33301/305 462-8366
FISHERMAN'S HOURS: Mon.-Fri. 700 am to 900 pm/Sat 600 am to 900 pm/Sun. 600 am to 300 pm


-*SUH PONER DIESEL

"Visit Our On The Floor .
Display of New-Used- i.
Rebuilt Engines and





c: CDAHL
eneato. "B '%i .fr

LOCATED ON THE NEW RIVER AT
S413 S.W. Third Ave., Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315
(Broward) 522-4775 (Dade) 947-1459
Florida 1-800-522-4775


Safety


-.1n. .1-9 Imm"'TM








Classifieds eonrews Volume 4 Issue7 Otober 1987 -25


ECONOMICAL MARINA- liveaboards from
$225/mo. Showers.Laundry.Restaurant.
DRY STORAGE for sm boats from $50/mo
Call 584-2500.
DEEP WATER- liveaboard, pool, showers
laundry. Isle of Venice*low yearly
'leases. Call 467-3512.
ISLE OF VENICE- liveaboards, up to
52', pool shower, BBQ, laundry,
cable, phone. Low rates! 525-2223.
LASOLAS 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.
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
HENDRICKS ISLE- low craft to 43'
water/elec. Patio. Call 467-8371.
SUPER LOCATION- liveaboard, pool,
jacuzzi, cable, laundry. Off Las Olas
208 Hendricks Isle. Call 463-7067

HENDRICKS ISLE- attractive tropical
setting, pool, liveaboard. 763-1021.
DOCK SPACE AVAILABLE- 120' dock.
Water/Elec.Professional care/Mntnc
services & licensed capt on site,
close to major yard. Privatesecure,
no-wake canal off New River. Low.
rates/discount. 584-6907. No Lvbds.
FT LAUD- no fixed bridges, no Ivbds.
Elec/Water, $200/month 1472 SE 15 St.
Call 462-4234.
Dockage- 2 docks available off LAS
OLAS. No liveaboards. No fixed brdgs
Excellent Hurricane Shelter. $200
for each. Call 524-4496 or 764-3061.
NEW RIVER- deep water, liveaboard,
long-term, all amenities, tropical
setting, private, secure. 524-8351.
79 ISLE OF VENICE- deepwater, elec/
water/phone/BBQ/shower/TV. 763-1695.
DOCK FOR RENT- no fxd bridges water/
elec. Call 463-0926 or 522-6266.
SANDPIPER RESORT 91 Isle of Venice-
dockage to 50'. Liveaboards welcome.
Water/elec,pool,BBQ,laundry,cable.
Call 527-0026.
Deepwater SO NEW RIVER- 40-50' elec.
& water. No fxd bridges. 583-0374.
Deep water no fxd bridges SOUTH
FORK NEW RIVER elec/water 522-3356
CITRUS ISLE off New River- no fixed
bridges.,Water, electric. No live-
Saboards. $150/mo. Call 524-5938


TWO DOCKS- no liveaboards. 462-7945.
55' DOCK- water/elec. NEW RIVER.
Storage/Workshop available. 462-5439
ISLE OF VENICE- parallel dock space,
cabin cruiser only. Liveaboard 450
per foot per day. Call 467-3322.

DEEP WATER DOCKAGE- private, secure.
$4 per foot per month. Across from
Marina Bay. Call 583-8358.


POMPANO WATERFRONT CONDO with deep
water dockage. Small pets OK !!'
Modern large IBR/1mBH apt 2nd floor
overlooking serene pool area, nice
breeze plus washer/dryer in apt.
Don Inqram Asc 942-7007 Archway Rltv


HOUSE TO SHARE- on New River with
dockage,workshop,garden.$450/month
incl util. $400 without. Call 462-5439
1000 SQ FEET OFFICE SPACE- reception
area, 3 adjoining offices. $1200/mo.
Andrews/Davie Blvd area. Call 5271201
OFFICE- converting 2-story house
550 sq ft each floor total 1100 ft.
Secluded,secure unique. So.Andrews
& 12 St. Remodel to suit. 746-3891.
WORKBENCH & MACHINE- use for rent.
Power/Phone. Deposit rqd. Reliable
marine woodworker preferred. Near
Port Everglades. $400/mo. 463-2577.


"ROBERT P. 4GARGANO

(3) 462-5770 ?tn


CITRUS ISLES-Sailboat Country. Deepwater, No
Fixed Bridges. 2 Bedrm, New Kitchen. Leased through
12/31/87. $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 A/
C, Garage, New Spanish Tile Roof, Heated Pool & Spa
in Tropical setting with 75' of Waterfront; $184,900.
(owner/agent).


LAS OLAS ISLES- 1 bedroom efficie-
ncies, rooms. Pool, laundry, cable.
TV, BBQ, super location. Low rates,
weekly or monthly. Call 525-2223
ISLE OF VENICE- Sandpiper Resort.
One bed apts. & efficiencies from
$115p/w. Pool,BBQ,Cable,Laundry.
Call 527-0026
LARGE 3-ROOM UNFURNISHED APT.- 1 or
2 adults, no pets. 614 SW 9 St.
Ft. Ldl. $375/mo. Call 522-8760.
YEARLY APARTMENTS from $395.
Isle of Venice 467-3512 '
Within walking distance Riverbend
Marina- lovely RIVERFRONT APTS.
Call 764-0586.
SUPER LOCATION: efficiencies & 1-bed
apts*Pool*Jacuzzi*Cable*Laundry*
Weekly/Monthly rates. Waterfront
apts. off LAS OLAS. Call 463-7067.
1/1 APT- SW area/Riverside. Incl.:
uti'i. & A/C. $350/mo. Also roommate
wanted to share 2-BR house. 525-3865
Efficiencies and Apartments monthly.
Utilities & A/C, includes pool and
laundry facilities. Call 462-5515


DID YOU FOLLOW-THRU ON
YOUR SUBSCRIPTION?
I' 524-9450

WATERFRONT
NEWS


RIVER REACH CONDOS-Live On An Island! Ft.
Laud. private island featuring 24 hour manned securi-
ty, golf, tennis, saunas, 3 heated pools.
NEW LISTINGS GREAT FINANCING
1. 1 Bedroom, 1 Bath-convenient first floor apt.,
$56,500.
2. 1 Bedroom, 1-1/2 Baths. Newest buildings from
$60,000.
3.2 Bed, 1-1/2, Only $70,000.
4.2 Bedroom, 2 Bath, From $74,000.
5. Larger 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath with Covered Parking.
Newest building from $77,000.
6. Largest Corner. 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath with Covered
Parking. New Building from $90,000.
7. Rentals also available, call for details


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


i
r ------------------------------
i A CLASSIFIED AD CLASSIFIED RATES: ADVERTISER:
In the: (35 character/line)
*First line 35.00 Nome
WATERFRONT NEWS Each Additional Une $4.00 Address
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue Add 5% Florida Sales Tax Cty St. 3
Fort Lauderdale,FL33315 Make checks payabe to the Phone Ad Amount S
524-9464 Watefront News








ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE 15th DAY'OF THE MONTH
L----- ----ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE 15th DAY-------OF THE MONTH


I


I







26 Waerfront News Volume 4 Issue 7 October 1987


Classifieds


Fo Sale. SI
MaieSrie
Lt~AL


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.
LIFERAFT SATNAV 3/8-Chain RDF EPIRB
DINGHY ANCHOR SEXTANT 463-4474.
7' ELI FIBERGLASS DINGHY- w/ oars
$175. Call 943-1079.
40' ALUMINUM MAST- tapered 5" dia.
Call 940-0392 7-9PM $600.
BOAT BUMPERS. 9' dinghy. 2 o/b motors
S3hp,4hp. "line misc etc 462-7945.
WHITE OAK all sizes available.
Call 764-0586.
Used boat & fishing EQUIPMENT, TOOLS
Call 925-0086.


^*EI]LRJ cI


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


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
1977 CATALINA 22'- swing keel, excel.
cond. New trailer. $4900.
Call 389-1040.

G neaI,


ONAN- used diesel generators avail.
All sizes. Call for details.
REPOWER SYSTEMS 462-3894
ONAN PARTS- new & second heads, cams,
blocks, manifolds, cranks, stators &
rotors. We have it! Don Hillman, Inc.
2501 State Road 84. Call 581-2376.

900W GENERATOR-BATTERY CHARGER:
It. wght., compact, new, $500.
3000W AIRCOOL DIESEL GENERATOR SET:
new, $1095. Also 3700W: $1295.
Call MANCO 524-2288.
BATTERY MASTER- high output 100 amp
marine alternators and controls.
Smythe Miller Marine 305-525-5618.


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
WELDER & SHIPFITTER- 25yrs exp steel
& stainless pref. By the hour or bid
Hulls repaired, frames. Call 791-3158
FREE quote: BOAT INSURANCE- high
rates make you want to walk the plank?
Don't jump yet! Call Jean 6-10 eves
Mon-Sun 942-4472.
ACRYLICRAFTERS- like new repair for
holes, cracks, blisters, scratches
in qelcoat/acrylic surfaces.583-1800
MR T's BOAT SERVICES:
Boat repairs A-Z done professional-
ly. Free estimates. You scratch 'em
we patch 'em'! Call us at 583-8446.
IS THE NUMBERS GAME KEEPING YOU FROM
MANAGING YOUR BUSINESS? Let us do
your bookkeeping, billings, corre-
spondence & help with other office
work. Will also guide through incor-
poration, taxes & the business maze.
Call 522-3356
Pickup truck and driver available.
Up to 15cwt. Reliable. Capt Frank,
S & S Marine. Call 525-6211.


7 -


K " .
'~~ ~ ~ ~ ^ '-' ''" "


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.


Main letonc


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 30- 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.


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)
Delray Beach, 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.
CSY 44 available for charter with
captain. Day or week. Call 525-0831.
BAREBOAT CHARTER- Grand Banks 36',
A/C, autopilot. $1250/wk. 763-1021.
COME SAILING- capt &-cTew-41--gite_._
you vacation of a lifetime. 361-3680


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,zincs,engines
Mnthly mntc. Call 587-6207 (24hrs)
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
APPLE POLISHING SYSTEMS. Never wax
again. Quality Teflon surface pro-
tectant. Your boat, car, plane fully
protected. Your place or ours. FREE
ESTIBATE/DEMO. Call 764-2548/523-5145
SCOTT's CLEANING SERVICE, Inc.-
total boat care, bottom service,
free estimates. Call 925-7182.
BARNACLE BILL'S UNDERWATER SERVICES
underwater boat bottom cleaning.
Eliminate dry dock fees.Recondition
replace props,zincs.Free estimates.
"Fastest brush on the bottom!"
Capt Frank 742-8120
BOTTOM SCRUBBING & RECOVERY. Hulls
cleaned in the water. Props pulled.
Call Len, leave message. 587-3202







Classifieds Worerfronr News Volume 4 Issue 7 October 197 27


WoodI& Woodr'kli'l


SAILING TO SOUTH PACIFIC. 74' yawl.
Depart Dec. 1 or 2 FM. Add'l crew
Ages 22-40 preferred. FTL 763-1907.


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


LICENSED 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.


27 YRS EXPERIENCE in the repair & re-
modeling of wood & fiberglass. Power
"& -sail. Custom cabinetry & hatch
covers. Call Jack Anderson 462-6758.


Scuba classes. NAUI. Call 564-8661.
:James Sullivan professes a knowledge
iof CELESTIAL NAVIGATION, LORAN-C &
;PREP for USCG OPERATOR's LICENSE.
!Will teach same to seafarers for $12.
iCall 462-2628.
QUALITY SCUBA LESSONS- no equipment
necessary, pvt or groups 462-3053.
WINDSURFING LESSONS- experienced,
patient adult instructor. All eqpmnt
furnished. Call Russ 962-2498.







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- prepurchase and
insurance, power or sail, fiberglass
wood, metal. Stem to Stern. 483-8318
MARINE SURVEYOR & CONSULTANT
Pre-purchase & Insurance Adjustor
Survey, Sail & Power. Wm. Maundrell-
Seager. Tel 791-8628.

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


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


WANTED- a mechanic famialar with
Perkins 4108 to repair siezed engine
Call 987-3542 evenings.


HOUSE SITTER- Bahamas. Twin brothers
SEEK TO OVERSEE HOME in islands. 18yr
resident. FTL. Good references. Ask
for Bud or Keith. 305-764-7564.
JOIN "BEACH REPUBLIC" COMMONWEALTH@!
Low initial cost beachware/tanning
franchise. New or existing retail
stores can apply..Call 305-772-9931.






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.


utertwn't News


AHOY MATE...

DON'T MISS OUT

ON THE MOST POPULAR

BOAT SHOW IN THE STATE!




ADVERTISE IN THE

WATERFRONT NEWS

NOW...

AND REACH

100,000

POTENTIAL BUYERS!


AD DEADLINE FOR THE SHOW

Is OCTOBER 15
Call TODAY And Place Your Ad In The WATERFRONT NEWS...
(305) 524- 9464
Or See Us At Booth # 34
Main Entrance Tent (left)... As Usual

OVER 5,000 Papers Distributed At the Show AND
30,000 Delivered Directly To Waterfront Homes, Boats &
Businesses in Palm, Broward & Dade Counties.


Room
AMIA.'r-if Ore.


I




28 Woterfront News Volume 4 Issue 7 October 1987


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


PORT
3141 SE: 14th .\VI:.


PETROLEUM
PORT EVERGLADES


INC.


MARINE FUELS & LUBRICAN
I


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