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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Waterfront news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00044
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: November 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: UF00072837:00044

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
    Main: Letters
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Main: News
        Page 6
    Main: Palm Beach News
        Page 7
    Main: Broward News
        Page 8
        Page 9
    Main: Dade News
        Page 10
    Main: Power Boats
        Page 11
    Main: Sailing
        Page 12
        Page 13
    Main: Commerce
        Page 14
        Page 15
    Main: Marine Community Calendar & Tide Tables
        Page 16
        Page 17
    Main: Heritage
        Page 18
        Page 19
    Main: Galley
        Page 20
    Main: Swimming
        Page 21
    Main: Diving
        Page 22
        Page 23
    Main: Cruising
        Page 24
        Page 25
    Main: The Main Brace
        Page 26
        Page 27
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
Full Text











































4th


Annual


Tournament
by Debi Rand

POMPANO BEACH -- The Kiwanis Club of North
Broward is once again planning the annual
Sailboat Fishing Tournament to be held.at the
Bahia Mar Yachting Center on November 21.
There will-be cash and prizes totaling over $1500
available to 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 7:00 p.m.
at Tug Boat Annies on the Dania Cut-off Canal.
Last year's very successful tournament
featured more than 75 people in 21 boats, netting
over $1000 for the Neurofibromatosis.Foundation
of Florida and another $1000 for the top three
anglers. "This year it is projectedthat as many as
r-----------------
I t
I ENTRY BLANK
Call: 524-9450 (Ask for Fishing Desk)
ENTRY BLANK
Entry Donation $50.00 per boat (includes Skipper & Mate)
Mail to: $10.00 each additional angler
S Kiwanis Club, P.O. Box 427, Pompano Beach, FL 3306(1
I I'ease I'rintl
Boat Name
Make Size _____
ISkippers Name
IAddres___ _.Zips_
c(Iity. State._
lPhone (H) (0)
Mates Name
IAnglers

I -- . .

I Iow did you hear about the tournameTnt?
S Newspaper Bait & 'Tackle Shop D Other ..__
L---- I
LbII11 Sm aauuuuuuuuu


Sailboat


Fishing


100 anglers will take advantage of a great day of
fishing and put their lines in the water for a
chance to win cash and prizes," said Patrick
O'Donnell, organizer of the sailboat fishing
tournament.
This year's tournament will be special in that it
will expand the guidelines so that other types of
craft may enter. "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 a very exciting and fun-filled
day of fishing."
Weigh-in for the tournament will be from 4:00
p.m. to 5:00 p.m. with an awards ceremony
scheduled for 5:30 p.m. to Bahia Mar.
Neurofibramatosis (NF) is commonly known as
the "Elephant Man's" disease and is more
common in our society than muscular dystrophy,
occurring once in every 3,000 births. Tumor
growth can lead to blindness, scoliosis, cancer
and other severe problems.
For more information about.the Fourth Annual
Sailboat Fishing Tournament, interested
participants can write the tournament committee
in care of the North Broward Kiwanis Club, P.O.
Box 427, Pompano Beach, Fla., 33061 or call the
tournament hotline at 524-9450.


The Sailboat Fishing Tournament will be
held in November for the fourth year
running. Teri Cheney's cover art and Debi
Rand's front page story tell you all about
the charity event.

The weekend following the tournament
the Seven Seas Cruising Association, a
worldwide network of boaters in transit,
will converge upon Fort Lauderdale for
its annual "gam". See page 25

The Southern Ocean Racing-
Conference has announced 1988 SORC
Regatta Series schedule, along with a first
ever corporate sponsor for the sailboat
racing circuit. Turn to page 12
The Fort Lauderdale International Boat
Show traditionally marks the opening of
"the season" in South Florida and the
daily show hours can be found on 14
With the coming of the season, Bill
Lange is reminding returning boaters
where Broward County's boat ramps are
located, page 8

Jazz percussionist, Duffy Jackson, has
also returned to his adopted Florida
home and Bobbi Belanger's report gives
us the details on page 26
Read a history of the Intracoastal
Waterway on page 18

And learn of the closure of the South Fork
of the New River due to the demolition
a highway bridge. Please turn to page 6
Book readers are flying a new burgee at
sea. Read Jean Trebbi's piece on page 15

Steve Hoffman comments on the high
cost of the "bends" for divers on page 22

_- Bryan Brooks is in search of some
answers and German U-boats on page 23
Read about a conch chowder contest in
Key Largo and avocado recipes in our
expanded galley section on page 20













South Florida's
aluticaf Newspaper


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2 Woerfront News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987

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4 Waterfronr News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 Letters


Editor:
RE: the possibility of developing a
standardized contest for young children entering
power boating.
We certainly all know the success of the
Optimist Pram sailing programs all around the
world and I think we probably all recognize that
learning to race in these and similar classes is an
ideal training in both technique and discipline for
youngsters. Regretfully, there are a lot of
youngsters who are growing up in power boats
and don't like sail, and it has long since been a
source of concern to me that there isn't a similar
kind of training activity which could provide the
basis for competitiveness in kids learning to use
power boats.
The secret of being competitive, of courses, so
that there can be awards and classes and
activities sufficiently interesting to make the kids
want to do this, is to have repeatability. That is,
whatever we design as an exercise or a training
course must be able to be set up anywhere there
is a body of water and produce the same results.
Also, it can't be "race" as such because we would
lack the uniformity of having class boats, such as
the Optimist Prams, and we have to consider the
safety factor.
Perhaps one of the places to look is in the area
of Gymkanas as done for automobiles and, in
fact, as also done for such diverse groups as
drivers of 18 wheel trucks and school buses. In a
Gymkana a standardized course is laid 'out
incorporating all of the maneuvers that one
should know how to do and the individual vehicle
is driven through the course, with points added
and substracted for finishing the routine properly
without hitting anything.
Since 18 wheel trucks and most automobiles
are about the same size, it is possible to set up a
standardized Gymkana on any large parking lot
and let the individuals. run.against the clock as
:they maneuver, reverse, park, etc. without hitting
,the traffic cones which outline the course.
Since most kids start out in small power boats
;which are probably all under 15', perhaps we
could design a course which would emphasize
precision driving and not speed, such course
having a standard layout with small marker
buoys.
Visualize the following possible.routine:
The young contestant is standing in front of the
judges on a dock to which is tied his boat. Upon
the go signal he enters the boat, unties it, placing
his lines properly aboard, starts his engine,
leaves the dock, and performs certain maneuvers
around our standardized course.
The maneuvers include ,guiding the boat
through a slalom course, reversing through
another configuration of buoys, rescuing a
"drowning person" (picking a flag out of buoy)
without hitting it, etc., and finally returning to the
dock making a proper landing, securing the boat
properly with the right use of lines, and jumping
out to stand' at the place of beginning. All this
would be done against the time clock and I
imagine the total time of each contest to be not
more than several minutes.
I remember asportscar gymkana I was in many
years ago whose procedures were cleverly
enough devised so that the first and second
winners were a small speedy sportscar and a


SUBSCRIBE
STo the: WATERFRONT NEWS
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
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Rolls Royce Phaeton! It shows that the proper
course for such a contest can be designed to not
give an advantage to the fastest vehicle.
Every finisher who completes the course
without too many point deductions for hitting
buoys, etc. and within a prescribed time should
get a boat handling certificate, a "license" he can
proudly own. The winners, of course, should get
prizes like any other contest.
There are probably a number of other.ways to
create this desired competitive event, and
perhaps your readers can suggest some other
scenario.
Wouldn't it be. great if some boating
organization would create such a
training/testing program, and then wouldn't it be
great if parents who.bought kids boats insisted
that the kids qualify for a certificate before
turning them loose? Wouldn't it be great if every
dealership who sold boats to such parents could
strongly suggest the use of such a program?
We all know the hassle that will occur if big
brother on a State or Federal level tries to license
boat drivers, especially young ones. If those of us
interested in boating come up with something
which is not only a training program but at the
same time fun and competitive for the kids, won't
we all profit?
Robert 0. Cox
Fort Lauderdale


Please mail the Waterfront News to:
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Address--- -
c ity ... .-...-
State
Zip Code
Phone ( )
Comments:

. . . .. . . . . --- .


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WATERFRONT NEWS


Editor's note:
The following is an open letter dated October
10, 1987 to the Broward County Commission and
League of Cities. The letter, from the Hendricks
Isle and Isle of Venice Dock Owners Association,
concerns the October 8th meeting of the county
Board of Rules and Appeals where, that body
attempted to redefine what. a .'private. boat
docking facility" is in the South Florida Building
Code (#38063).
Dear Commissioners & Broward County League
of Cities:
We thought you would be interested in the
outrageous display of disgusting bureaucrat



Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc. 1987
ISSN 8756-0038



WC NewsS

1224 S.W. 1st AVENUE
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33315
PHONE (305) 524-9450
PUBLISHED BY ZIEGLER PUBLISHING CO., INC.
Editor: John Ziegler
Cover Illustrator: Teri Cheney
Illustrators: Brandy Spearman,Lauri
Cahill, Bob Barrientos, Julie
Gepfrich
Advertising Ken Simkin (Ft. Lauderdale)
Specialists: Kelly Kiddoo (S. Brow, & Dade)
Cy Malone (N. Brow. & P.B.)
Reporters: Rachel Leach (At Large)
Craig Lusgarten.(North)
Jennifer Heit (South)
Proofreader: Mary Smith
Photographers: Greg Dellinger, Ray Isard
Carriers: Bud Alcott, Scott Moore, Darin
Gleichmann, Jeff Prosje, Swen
Neufeldt, Matt Moore, Todd
Clarke, John Metzger, Charles
Metzger, Steven Bunker, Rich-
ard Sutcliffe, Bernie Cohen,
Denis Pearson.
The WATERFRONT NEWS welcomes stories.art and photos. THE
WATERFRONT NEWS Is not responsible for unsolicited contribu-
tions, lost or damaged photo material. The WATERFRONT NEWS-
retains first rights only. Advertising rates are available upon request.
To subscribe see coupon on this page.


Editor:
You have likely had the experience of finding a
stray cat or dog and if you are like a lot of people,
you may have rescued that stray. Well, I want to
tell you about someone who rescued not a cat or
dog, but an entire ship, complete with crew and
8,000 tons of cargo.
On April 3, a 416-foot ship named the Porto
Coroni got stranded off the coast of Cuba and had
to be towed to Port Everglades. The trouble is, the
owners of the ship couldn't pay the docking fees.
They wanted to sell the ship to the company that
was renting it, but meanwhile the costs were
mounting and the cargo was at risk of becoming
damaged.
Complicating things even further, the cargo.
was emergency food aid to the people of
Mozambique and Jordan. It was sent by the
people of the United States.
That's when a fellow named Tom Burke stepped
in. Tom, as some of you know, is the Executive
Director of Port Everglades. He sized up the
situation. He saw that the food would spoil if the
ship didn't take off soon. He also knew how
incredibly complicated and costly the whole
situation had become. So, what he did was make
the decision to wipe out $44,000 in docking fees.
Well, here's the bottom line: Because Tom
Burke and Port Everglades ate half the docking
fee, hundreds of starving people are now eating
the flour, beans and corn that were on the Porto
Coroni.
Thomas R. Blank
Agency of International Development
Washington, D.C.


1111111111111111141111111111111111111111


-~rrrrrrrrrrrr~*c~r~clrr~;r~rrr~rrrrrr


-- - - - - -pp






Letters Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 5

dictatorship we witnessed at.the Board of Rules Ask Big Al 0:
and Appeals. I have just bought a brand new boat, motor and
Dear Readers- trailer in a package deal. The boat and motor are
1. During the meeting members of the board werePlease send your questions to the Waterfront running fine, "no problem", but. the trailer is a
handed the final draft of the Please send questions to the Waterfrontprop
amendment o the Suth Flrida Buding Copdefor News as I cannot answer your requests on the disaster. It doesn't line up properly with the boat.
amendment to the South Florida Building Code for emergency I am at the Fort The winch is undersized, the front roller is being
their reviewand vote. The public was not allowed phone. If itis an emergency, I am atthe Fort The winch is undersized, the front roller is being
to view the final draft. Lauderdale Coast Guard Auxiliary docks (601 gouged out. The hoat is being scarred at bow.
Seabreeze) on Saturdays for vessel exams and What do I do? Stew
2. The Board would not open the discussion to the decals from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
public, although the public was asked for input on Al A:
the preceding three issues. After the Water Front I would advise going back to the dealer where
Property Owners Association demanded that they Question: you bought this package deal and try to get the
be heard, and exception was made and its I have developed a low rumbling noise in my dealer to exchange the trailer for bne that is
president spoke for three minutes. Another boat or under my boat when I pickup speed or compatible with your boat. If he can't satisfy you,
association wanted to speak, but they and the when I throttle down. I checked my prop' and I would try to get them to give you an allowance
public were not allowed to add input to this shaft under water and they look o.k. My motor for returning the trailer and go out and buy what
critical issue. The result was the adoption of a runs swell at idle, what should I look for? you need.
biased, inequitable, ambiguous, ill-considered Errol Al
definition.
Answer: When I race up my engine I get.a high pitched
3.' SFBC states (Section 203.3 (c) (1) all hearings I don't know if you have a vee drive or not, but a squeal and screech. Then it disappears. I also get
shall be open-to the public, and any person whose worn universal or misaligned shaft could cause a whistling noise .when' I start which also
interest may be affected by the matter on appeal that noise. Also I would check my cutlas bearing disappears after I ride around awhile. It drives me
shall be given an opportunity to be heard.) move the shaft by pushing the prop' up and down nuts. Simmy
The public was further insulted by seeing Board or sideways. If there is a lot of play, your bearing
members smoking in spite of no smoking signs. is worn and should be replaced. A:
This issue effects all waterfront property in Al The. squealing and screeching noises are
Broward County. It is onerous that we have a usually caused by slipping or glazed belts. Check
Board that passes laws without asking for input 0: your belts for tightness, shiny spots, or cracks in
from the public and is not answerable to the My battery loses its charge over night. Put it the groove of the belts. If the belts are old, change
public. This is not a democracy. It is dictatorship! on trickle charge and it is fully charged in about them as a broken belt is trouble out in the ocean.
Is it right for individuals who are not elected to six to seven hours. This is strange as.my trickle The whistling noise is usually a worn or loose
make our laws. Please reply? charger usually takes 24 hours to charge a gasket on the carburetor hose or the manifolds.
battery. I checked all wiring'and charging rate. All As they get hot and expand the noise stops.
Frank Sabchak, Brian Shepherd and in good shape and charge is normal. The battery Tighten all bolts first: If that doesn't help you may
Calvin Landau is about two years old. need new gaskets. Al
Fort Lauderdale Robert
etter --. A battery over two years old and losing itsOU HAVE A OBLEM OF ANY ND WITH
Letters charge is ready to be changed. When you charge YOUR BOAT, WRITE TO:
wate t N s it and seems fully charged it seems fully charged I "BI AL"
c/o Waterfront News it really is not. The battery is sulphated and only a c/o Waterfront News
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue surface charge is being absorbed. The plates are 1224 S 1st Avenue
Fort Lauderdale, Florida33315 hard and crusted and shedding. My advice to you a1224.ralw. st venue
or phone 305-524-9450. is: buy a deep cycle marine battery. t. Lauderdale, FL 33315
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6 Waterfronr News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 News


Editor's Log


In September we reported to you that the
Department of Transportation and the 1-595
people promised boaters no obstruction of
navigation on'the South Fork of New River d u ring
the demolition of the old south-bound 1-95 span.
Forget that. With 24 hours notice, boat yards and
waterfront homeowners west of 1-95 had to
prepare for a 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. weekday closure
of the river for up to two weeks starting October
15th.
The new U.S..Coast Guard captain's license
procedures and rules were headed for the Federal
Register, "probably effective by December 1st,"
said Coast Guard official, Warner Siems, from his
Washington, D.C. office.(See articles in the
September and October issues of the Waterfront
News for details on the changes.)
"We have a lot of land but only one New River,"


U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Vice Commander Staryl
Braisted. left, presents Charlie Huber, center, with


warned Arne Carlson, chairman of the city Marine
Advisory Board. The Riverwalk Committee
ignored his advice.
Fort Lauderdale's Riverwalk advisory
committee is recommending to the city
commission if they want Broward County to build
a courthouse parking garage away from the
planned waterfront locations so that perhaps a
downtown marina can be built on the site instead
the city should help defray the county's costs for
a change of plans.
Despite a litany of public opinion which favored
a marina to a parking lot, the majority of the
Riverwalk Committee seemed skeptical on the
subject of a downtown marina.
Jimmy Buffett will be giving a fundraising
concert on November 29 at Miami Marine
Stadium. Proceeds from the event will go to the


Marine Volunteer of the Year plaque, with Week of the
Ocean president, Cynthia Hancock. looking ob, right.


Third Annual Week of Ocean Marine Community Awards


An October cocktail reception honored area
groups and individuals for their contributions to
Broward's marine arts; communications;
education; environment; history; recreation;
safety and tourism. The event was co-sponsored
by Week of the Ocean, Inc. and hosted by co-
sponsor G. Willikers of Pompano Beach,
according to Cynthia Hancock, Week of the Ocean
president and awardS coordinator: ".
Fifty persons attended the presentation of the
following awards:
.(Enviromerit) Broward Audubon Society for its
Sea Turtle Conservation Project; Broward County
Environmental Quality Control Board for the


artificial reef project accepted by Steve
Somerville: and the Marine Industries
Association for its Waterway Cleanup program
by D.J. Day; (Historical) Fort Lauderdale
Historical Society and the Greater Fort
Lauderdale Board of Realtors for Stranahan
House by Jeannie Harris, president of the Board
of Realtors; (Recreation) International Swimming
Hall of Fame for"its'world-renowned swim meets
by Coleen Mahoney; Fort Lauderdale Billfish
Tournament for its semi-annual event by Gloria
Myers and Fort LauderdaleJaycees'for the New
River Raft Race by chairRicRiard Quick; (Safety)
U.S. Coast Guard Flotilla 32' for the Fort


Florida Inter-American Scholarship Foundation,
a joint public-private program funding Caribbean
and Latin American students who want to study
at Florida universities. Called Caribe Musicale,
the benefit concert will feature Buffett and the
Coral Reefer Band. A 52-men steel drum orchestra
from Trindad & Tobago. The Desperadoes, will
share the stage with Buffett.
S*
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency
(EPA) intends to permit the North Broward County
Resource Recovery Project in Pompano Beach to
discharge stormwater from land adjacent to the
municipal solid waste land fill for incineration
ash into the C-14 Canal, according to Pompano
Beach Commissioner Mike Gnomes.
The EPA issued a public notice (number
87FL088) August 13, 1987 with a 30-day comment
period.


Lauderdale observance of National Safe Boating
Week by Vice Commander Staryl Braisted;
(Tourism) Winterfest, Inc. and -the Fort
Lauderdale Chamber of Commerce for the
Winterfest Boat Parade by Joe Millsaps, Board of
Directors.
Individuals honored were Ron Pritchard,
chairperson for the Marine Industries
Association of South Florida Waterway Cleanup,
nominated by the New River Times, and Charles
Huber, division operations officer, nominated by
the Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 32, Fort
Lauderdale.
Last year's Second Annual Marine Community
Awards were presented to Jeanne and Bob
Wershoven (Broward Audubon Society); Rocky
Quail (Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 32, Fort
Lauderdale; Bryan Brooks (United Way/Hands
Across Broward); Hazel and Ralph Pisini (Week of
the Ocean); and Ina Lee (Winterfest/Boat Parade).
The purpose of the awards, says Hancock, isto
_ recognize special service to the community or to
an individual marine project in honor of
Cujoa.tWek. 1987. Week of the Ocean also
sponsors National Week of the Ocean, a
grassroots celebration held the last week of April
annually,.to call attention to the ocean and it
valuable resources., -


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Palm Beach News Waterfronr News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 7


Lake Wyman Park


- by Craig Lustgarten
Boca Raton's Intracoastal Park System will
offer residents new waterway vistas and boating
facilities with the expansion of Lake Wyman
Park.
The 54-acre park will be located on the west
side of the Intracoastal, behind the 5th Avenue
Shops and adjacent to present park facilities.
When completed, the new park will offer
residents the opportunity to take nature walks
through a mangrove system, canoeing for those
so inclined, public boat dockage, and new picnic
and cutting facilities.
Construction of phase one of the park began in
late July. Amenities to be constructed in this
phase will include a waterfront picnic shelter and
overlook decks from the beginnings of a
boardwalk system that will snake throughout the
mangroves. Also planned is a sandbar type beach
on the south end of the park.
Grant Thornbrough, planner and landscape
architect for the project, said there will be a self-
contained system of canoe trails going through
the mangroves, which will be accessible from a
canoe launching area.
Thornbrough noted the history of these canal


trails, saying, "They were old mosquito ditches
that were dug years ago to help drain the
mangroves, but most of them are still in pretty
good shape and thus we don't have much work to
do to transform them into a system of canoe
trails."
Construction of phase one of the park is
expected to be completed by the end of the year,
and is expected to cost $1.2 million.
Phase 2 of the project will include the
completion of the North boardwalk, the canoe
trails, and more picnic facilities.
Phase three of the park will emphasize the
construction of the city's only municipal boating
facility--a pubic dockage area that will have 56
boat slips that will be leased on a seasonal or
yearly basis. There will also be a day-use facility
for boat tie-up and 50 boat and trailer parking
spaces. The dock's building facilities will
encompass a harbormaster's office, a bait and
tackle shop, community rooms, and a snack bar.
In addition, four new boat ramps will be
constructed to accommodate busy boating
traffic. Thornbrough commented that this will
alleviate congestion and other problems
occurring at the present two boat ramps at Silver
Palm Park. He describes this present boating


Ft


launch area as: "One of the most dangerous
ramps in the state; there are very bad currents
there and a lot of boat traffic, the ramps are very
steep, and weekly, cars are getting pulled into the
water and boats are being lost."
Opposition to the project has come from
residents of nearby apartments across the
wateway who have their own boating dockage
and don't see the need for public facilities. There
is also fear that the manatee population will be
affected, along with the seagrasses that support
the animals. Thornbrough said the city and its
planners are doing their best to enhance the
quality of the environment. He noted that some
dredging will be necessary in the construction of
the boating facility, but the seagrass is expected
to make a comeback.
As to how the mangroves will be affected, there
has already been deterioration due to extensive
boating traffic and plans are to counter the
damage by taking out the "exotic vegetation" and
planting new mangroves. The existing canals wilt
be cleared to. allow better water circulation and
thus a more active nursing habitat for fish.
Thornbrough says, "It's going to be a very low
impact kind of park; the mangroves are really
being left there."
For mangroves that have to be removed, a
"mitigation area" will be expanded in which new
trees will be planted.


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8 Warerfronr News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 Broward News


-V


The Slopes of Broward


Intended as an information article, about the
public launching ramps of Broward areas; this is
tempting to throw in a little opinion. To the many
users of boat launching ramps, and even to many.
casual observers here, there\is a noticeable.
difference between various ramp sites in,respect.
to how the responsible public agency acts.
These ramps are the slopes of Bro'ward and
because of their impact on the local economy and
the life styie of many are in a way comparable to
the slopes of famous ski areas. Yet our slopes
receive practically no recognition or support in
contrast to what any alpine slide is given.
Herewith follows a local boater's view, going
from south to north, of the public boat launching'
ramps available to this sector.
HOLLYWOOD has two nice areas about one-half
mile apart. They are roughly over five miles from
Port Everglades and over eight miles from
Baker's Haulover. i.e., nice inland boating but
bridges and no-wake zones to get to sea.
Polk Street at 8th Avenue North is on the south side of
North Lake. This is just north of where- the Hollywood
Boulevard Bridge crosses the ICW. The whole area has been
recently and nicely rebuilt. Four double public ramps are co-,
located next to the Hollywood Marina (telephone 921-3035).
Locked private toilets. USCG Aux office. 8 AM to 6 PM parking
area by Hollywood permit. Lots of other meter parking for
single or trailer vehicles. 20 hour meters at twenty -five cents,
per hour. The whole area is nicely-landscapped, clean, and
securely patrolled. No fuel, food or other resources nearby:
Johnson Street at 8th Avenue North, in Holland Park.
Is the south end of West Lake. This is indeed 5 lovely area but
the hours, are short so frequent boaters go to the.Polk Street
site. Closed Mondays and Tuesdays, 6AM to 6PM on
weekends and holidays, 9AM to 6 PM W. TH,F. Four double
ramps. Parking is twenty-five cents per hour. Good public
telephones, rest rooms, pavillions with rustic decor
observation deck. picnic tables, bike path, very clean and
secure. Beautiful mangrove and wooded areas, natural
wildlife. No food, fuel, or other supplies. It appeared that trees
would handicap masted vessels.
DANIA Cut-off Canal ramps are on the south side of the
canal adjacent to a multi-style fuel point at Tugboat Annies'.
In Harbour Town Marina alongside, several charter cruise


yachts. Port Laudania, an active small commercial berthing
for various Bahama traders is across the canal to the North.
The ramps are about three-quarters of a mile west ofthe ICW
at mile marker 1068.8. By land from US Route I go east on NE
2nd Street to Gulfstream Road, then porth to NE3rd Street then
into the marina area. There are four single ramps with plenty
of single and towed parking. Two dollars per day. Vessel and
crew can/fuel at the lively spot. Currently planned for
development, there are no public facilities, phones, supplies.
A Marine Specialities Building. including in-out dry storage is
forecast. The ramps look steep but work out ok. Skippers
warn there is a big drop-off that at low tide a rapid launch may
plough into the bottom and get stuck. Between the launch site
and Port Everglades Government Cut the run is about 2 1/2
miles mostly at limited speed or dead slow during manatee
time. Large commercial and navy vessels have right of way.
John U. Uoyd State Park Beach Recreation Area
offers the closest public launching ramps to Port Everglades
Government Cut. About three-quarters of a mile, but slow due
to speed limits and rough because many-so-called skippers
like to make waves and are negligent in respect to others.
Road entry is from Dania Beach Boulevard bridge over the
ICW, i.e., A1A, then north on N. Ocean Drive toward the USCG
Base, through the Park Ranger Gate' (6503 N. Ocean Drive,.
Dania; tel. 923-2833). This is a very fine park and all the
facilities areproper. The State funded a facelift of about
S600,000; picnic beach, boating and other sports are in a
pretty mangrove, tall pine and natural area. By road or water
there is an entry fee: one dollar for vehicle plus fifty cents per
person, except during winter. The park is open from one hour
before sunrise to 11 PM (later during special events). There are


two single ramps with a catwalk and docks. Plenty of single
car and trailer parking spaces but the entire park may be
closed when beach-pi6nic jams occur on Sundays; better
phone Park Rangers. Public telephone at the ramps 925-9084;
filet tables, water, snacks, toilets are near. No fuel or marine
service. The Whiskey Creek Canteen has boat and canoe
rentals. R.J. Marine Tow boat (792-2079) is often at the docks.
USCG Aux is often on scene offering courtesy boat
examinations.
1784 S.E. 15th Street, Fort Lauderdale, public
launching at two double ramps has been known to some for
many years. Before the condos. hotels, marinas, and the lively
scene. A.few blocks east of Federal Highway (Route 1) on 15th
Street adjacent to the marine police station, the canal, some
charts show it as Seminole River, is less than a mile from the
Port Everglades Turning Basin. Due, to the interesting scenery
on both banks, a short no-wake zone is no problem (unless
you have to pay a ticket) and Bimini seems dead ahead. It
isn't, so take a USCGAux or US Power Squadron courseto see
what I mean about "you better be prepared".
15th Street used to be a jammed, no-room lot, most week-
ends. But since August 1987 one must pay to park so there is
no longer a hectic struggle. Saturday, Sunday. Holidays S4
per day, or $20 per month, or $100 per year. 6AM to 9PM Early
birds are levied as they come ashore: breakdowns who go
home get their fee back. Not.much single car parking. A sign
has always specified "will tow if parked over 24 hours," but
towing for this cause has been rare over the years.
This points to two strange situations for Fort
Lauderdale which self-vaunts as a major boating
capital. Quite a number of north Floridians,
Texans, Great Lakersand even Canadians are
bitten by the Bimini-or-Bust bug and tow their
boat here; but there is no place to officially or
safely leave their vehicle and gear. Secondly,
whether towed or.larger, there is no place for Gulf
Stream crossers to "file a float plan". Thus any
undue delay in arrival will not be known until they
are long in trouble. Most skippers do not even
think of this, but those who do usually find no one
willing to help.
At each end of the 15th Street canal there are
marine supply stores, fuel-points, snack and food
places, as well as the bar-scene. At the ramps
there is fresh water, electric power (bring your
own 20 foot link-ups), a public telephone 761-
9030, a filet table, and presently unlovely toilets.


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Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 9


The latter and the docks have been unlovely or
worse- over the years. The slopes of Fort
Lauderdale rate poorly compared to the rest. At
15th Street each ramp has a special bump (seam)
which during haul-out stops many a trailer unless'
you put extra weight on the prime mover drive
wheel and take a flying start to surmount the
bump. This is a busy canal and sometimes the
quai is congested by broken down very unsightly
vessels, or by nomad slumberers, or by seized
druggers so that launch users must wait. Lots of
dive boats use the quai. A certain number of sail
boats launch here; a problem due to rigging time
and to limited overhead clearances. Quite often
the ramps here are green-slick; maybe not
exceptional but quite a variety of snappy
supposedly tow capable vehicles have joined the
tenant angel fish and crabs. Usually green-horn
skippers but also due to fact that only about one
out of twelve tries to use chocks and few of these
are pre-equipped as launch boaters should be.
SIn sight of the ramps is Pier 66 where the Red
.Pennant is flown when National Weather Service
classes the weather as dangerous for boaters.
Bt a wise skipper knows that most often said
weather is really non-boatable before or after the
red is specified.
15th Street has another advantage which you
should hope to never need. The USCG of Dania:
Base often leaves its tows here: Alternatively
Cape Ann Towing works out of this canal (463-
2527), and Captain Ellis is constantly available..
7th Avenue SW. at 2151 7th Avenue South, on the New
River, just south of Wist Las Olas Boulevard, is at Sailboat
Bend. This ite at present has a lot of drawbacks, no marine or
other stores at hand, no food closer than several blocks, no
fuel, no toilets, even in daytime a feeling of insecurity and
ripoffs likely. Almost under the 4th Avenue bridge which is a
meeting place for the barons of the open road. So I have never
seen it crowded: single car and towed vehicle parking
available free. There are three ramps and a good quai but this
is on the very active New River with traffic and wake. There
are public' telephones, nice (occupied) benches and trees
where one could picnic. Across the river are rafted vessels
and the Sailboat Bend association tries to keeep the area
pretty and nice. It is not clear what will happen if the proposed
River walk is built The site is about two miles-from the

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Stranahan River (ICW) and then another mile and a half to
Government Cut. Guard Channel 16 and 13 for New River
limited-maneuverability center channel types.
In passing and pour memoire note that the City has public
moorings along the quais of New River downstream, the Las
Olas Bight public Anchorage, and public docks East side of
ICW adjacent to Las Olas Bridge.
George English Park on the Middle Riverf at Sunrise-
Boulevard. just East of Federal Highway (Route1), ai;rqss
from Galleria.'Two widely separate ramps, with docks, and
ample towed vehicle or single vehicle parking. There is a.nice
round bay in the park and boating is leisurely, often families:
benches and picnic on the grass. Jet ski and rental boats very
active. Security seems good. but park office is at tennis courts
a short distance away. with toilets and public telephones (566-
0622). No fuel, marine or food stores'in the park. Park closed
midnight to 5AM. Currently, there is no charge for
parking/launching, but one is rumored. Sometimes there are
fairs or night freebie concerts. Bimini topped boats may get
under the fixed bridge (said to be 6 feet vertical clearance) en
'route down the River, with long idle speed zones, about a mile
to the ICW, likely 25 minutes run to Bahia Mar and there is siui
the big "S" bend with about 2 1/2 miles to Government Cut. So'
this will never be an international port such as 15th Street.
Oakland Park, NE 12th Avenue justsouth of the Boulevard.
at cul de sac entry to Gibby's Restaurant, on the very narrow
North Fork of the Middle River. Asmall single ramp. two.smalt
docks, about space for five trailer vehicles, restaurant ati
corner, no facilities, fee. or limits. A tree covered, grassy.
.river bend, apparently never used. There are three fixed.
bridges, of about 4 feet mean high water vertical clearanceuntil
you get'downstream to the above mentioned George English
Park area. The water depth is probably four or five feet at best
downstream. until the Middle River's five feet and deeper. But
in a small boat you could circle all the way around the island
community Wilton Manors. A gondolier would indeed make
such atrip fun.
Now for the last ot Broward slopes there is the excellent
Williams J. Alsdorf Boat Lunching Park, 14th Street
N.E. Pompano Beach. This is a'very complete and pleasant
place east of Federal Highway (Route 1) at the ICW. with
Hillsboro Inlet about one mile to the North. An easy run but
the inlet is known for its vagaries: sometimes shoaling, as
local knowledge is vital to learn the dog leg and avoid the
jetties in strong currents, with the Route A1A bridge at a
critical point for underpowered sailboats. The Port Everglades
Inlet is way south, and the next northern launch area is
Spanish River with Boca Raton inlet'.
Pompano has done a fine job with 3 double ramps. lot of
quais, lots of well arranged single car parking and trailer
vehicle areas, and sail boat launching is facilitated by
adequate area with no overhead problems. Apparently there
are crowded times when vehicles overflow onto 14th Street

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and get ticketed.
Weekends and holidays the fee to park is S2: overnighters
must park elsewhere as the park is closed 11PM to 6AM.
Marine Patrol Sheriff, and local police have a station at the
docks and the park is well secured. USCGAux Flotilla 34 has a
floating dock office and radio base. There are excellent toilets.
taxis readily available. Adjacent fuel closes at 6PM. but there
are no close other stores. The ramps seem good although I
'iave heard. some feel they are steep. Picnic area good. There
are commercial fishermen across from the ramps and they ate
Sa, good source of local knowledge.

Pompano boat parade

celebrates 25 years with

no entry fee

by Don Dalton
Although the: holidays are still months away,
the Greatter Pompano Beach/North Broward
County Chariber of Commerce Boat Parade.
: Committee is formulating plans that hold the
.promise of an exciting holiday season When
finalized and announced, it is anticipated that
details of the plans will catch the holiday spirit of
fun-loving people in Pompano and throughout
neighboring communities, in and out of the
county.
Traditionally, the highlight of the holiday
season has been the Boat Parade which features
a procession of decorated crafts traveling along
the Intracoastal Waterway for everyone to enjoy.
The date for this year's event-has been set for
Sunday evening, December 13th and Committee
members are hoping to attract at least 75 vessels
of all sizes.
To encourage participation, the Committee has
decided to eliminate the boat entry fee normally
charged. Instead, boaters will have free entry into
the parade and will receive plaques as a memento
of their holiday spirit and participation in the
event. Boat owners are encouraged to
reserve their place in the parade lineup as soon as
possible. For additional information, call the
Chamber at 941-2940.


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10 Waoerfronr News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 Dade News


Redfish to Find New Homes in Biscayne Bay


by Rosemary Sullivant


MIAMI --- Redfish are coming back to Biscayne
Bay. Ten thousand juvenile redfish, raised at the
University of Miami Experimental Fish Hatchery
from eggs provided by the Florida Department of
Natural Resources, will be released into Biscayne
Bay next week.
The release will take place in two locations.
Some of the 46-day-old juveniles will be released
at Dinner Key on October 17 as part of Dade
county's Baynanza celebration. The majority of
the young redfish will be taken earlier in the week
to a sea grass area in Biscayne Bay where UM
biologists think they will the best chance to
thrive. The juvenile redfish wilt be about 1 to 112
inches long.
"Because Biscayne Bay has no significant
numbers of redfish now, putting redfish there will
be a kind of natural tagging experiment," says
UM Professor Elizabeth Clarke, scientific
director of the experimental hatchery at UM's
Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric
Science.
"It's usual for hatchery grown redfish to be
released when they are still too small to tag.
Putting them in a place where there is almost no
natural population will help us and other


hatchery programs assess our success," Clarke
says.
This is the second redfish release this year for
the UM experimental hatchery. Earlier this
month, two thousand juveniles were taken to the
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Merritt Island \
National Wildlife Refuge at Titusville. The refuge I
has provided redfish brood stock for both the UM
experimental hatchery and the Florida
Department of Natural Resources. ,
The UM experimental hatchery is planning
another redfish release in Biscayne Bay in
November.

Damselfish Dating Game: Science Learns Why Fish 'Talk'


by Jack McClintock



After listening to the sounds of damselfish for
15 years, Dr. Arthur Myrberg has learned what
they are saying. Now he can even talk back.
Most fishes make sounds, but Myrberg, who is
professor of marine biology at the University of
Miami's Rosenstiel School of Marine and
Atmospheric Science, is the first to prove that the


sounds have meaning, and to "translate" them
into English.
"What this suggests is that we may be able to
understand, predict and perhaps even control the
behavior" of fish, Myrberg says.
Practical applications of that are easy to
imagine--although they are only daydreams
today. They range from "ordering" gamefish to
appear at a certain place to please a fisherman,
through warning fish of some environmental
danger, to using the noise of fish-talk to cover the
sounds of human military operations.


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Power Boats Waoerfront News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 H



International Outboard Grand Prix results


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Finishers by class:
SST-140 (30 laps) 1. Terry Mitchell,
Tallahasse, Scarecrow's Chicken & Burgers,
100.6 mph; 2. Terry Leatherby, Rockford, Ill.,
Tracker Marine, 100.5; 3. James Summers, Goose
Creek, S.C., Fairway Ford, 99.7; 4. Ron Jarrell, Hot
Springs, Ark., Jarrell Plumbing, 98.3; 5. Rick
Adamczyk, East Rockway, N.Y., Ram Custom
Boats, 98.1.


October 10-11, 1987
Intracoastal Waterway
Fort Lauderdale

Mod VPs (30 laps) 1. Chip Watkins,
Massaqua, N.Y., California Gold/Bowden, 88.1
mph; 2. Alan Stocker, Santa Ana, Calif., John's
Custom Marine, 88.1; 3. Rusty Campbell, Augusta,
Ga., Castleberry Foods/STV, 87.2; 4. Steve
Robertson, Charleston, S.C., AAA Sign/Bob
Crawford Racing, 87.2; 5. Donnie McDowell,
Ocoee, Fla., Viper Worms, 85.9.


Champ Boats (27 laps) 1. Bill Seebold, St.
Louis, Bud Light, 104.5 mph; 2. Chris Bush, St.
Paul, Minn., Castleberry Foods/STV, 103.8; 3.
Randy Gore, Naples, Fla., Tropical Spring Water,
99.8; 4. John Nichols, Ocean Ridge, Fla.,
Florentine Marble; 101.5; 5. Craig Wendt,
-Huntington Beach, Calif., Old Quaker, 100.0.
The powerboat racers and an estimated 15,000
spectators raised about $40,000 for the "End
World Hunger" project, despite the threat of
oncoming Hurricane Floyd.


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12 Waerfront News


Volume 4 Issue 8


November 1987


Sailing


East Coast One-Design Sailors Invited

to Veteran's Day Regatta


The Boca Ciega Yacht Club and Gulfport Yacht
Club, both of Gulfport, Florida, have extended
invitations to racing sailors under the age of 16to
attend the 46th Annual Veteran's Day Regatta on
the weekend of November 14th and 15th. All one-
design classes with five or more boats entered
will be accepted. Races will be judged under
USYRU and individual class rules. Portsmouth
rating will be used for one-designs with less than
five entries.
Regatta headquarters will be at Boca Ciega
Yacht Club, located at 4600 Tifton Drive South in
Gulfport. Showers and launching ramps are
available, and motels are nearby.
Last year, Florida youngsters priming for


world competition competed in 11 different
classes. Boats raced included Thistles, Snipes,
Windmills, Sunfish, Lightnings, M-20s, Mistrals
and prams.
The Veteran's Day Regatta is considered a
proving ground for one-design and pram racing.
Recent participants have gone on to win the U.S.
Doubleheaded championship, and the National
IODA championship (Optimist Dinghys); and to
place highly in the U.S. Laser II, J-24 World, and
World IODA championships.
Competi-tors or parents wanting further
information should call either of the following
regatta representatives collect: Donna Brotchi
(813) 866-2198; Brett Brunner (813) 321-3204.


SORC announces 1988 race card


Automaker, Audi of America, Inc. has become
the title sponsor of the Southern Ocean Racing
Conference (SORC) Regatta Series. it was
announced in early October by the SORC Board of
Governors.
The corporate sponsorship will help promote
and support yacht racing with specific funding
going to the six member yacht clubs which will
host the 1988 Regatta events, according to SORC
officials. The SORC series starts with the
February 25 event contested in the Gulf of Mexico
and concludes with the Nassau Cup, raced in the
Atlantic Ocean off Nassau on March 18. Date
"The support of Audi will not only insure the February 25-2(
continuation of competitive yacht racing," said February 28
SORCchairman, Dr'D. Blake Flitman of Miami, "it
will also provide, much needed 'funding for March 10
funding for junior racing programs." March 12


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Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue November 1987 13


Light winds hamper schooner race


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by Lisa Brownell
MYSTIC. CT-- A dying wind and ebbing tide
were the main adversaries of Mystic Seaports
20th annual Schooner Race on Oct 3
After one postponement. 11 schooners from
throughout New England and New York started
the course in six to eight knot winds Only two
Fortune and Sebim. crossed the finish line hours
later
The course, a 17-mile triangle, began near
Seallower Reef off the western end of Fishers
Island. leading east to Noyes Shoal off
Stonington Harbor Turning west. the next leg
continued to Rapid Rock off New London It was
here that many of the entrants were forced to
withdraw from the race
The wind. which had started out of the
southeast, later clocked to the east and began to
die. A rapid current from the ebbing tide brought
many of the vessels to a virtual standstill
Fortune. owned by Don Glassie of Newport. RI
was the first to finish in Class A. The 1926
schooner. has been a winner in many previous
Seaport contests.

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First in Class B was Sebim, a 46-foot schooner
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At an awards ceremony following the race, the
following prizes were presented, Voyager, of New
York City, was awarded the Joseph Conrad
Award which traditionally goes to the schooner
with greatest number of crew under age 18.
Svanen, a 73-foot schooner built in 1906, was
the recipient of the Director's Prize for the oldest
schooner entered in the race. Svanen, which sails
from Stockholm, is owned by Carl Ring.
Sebim received the following three prizes: the
Billy Alkin Memorial Trophy forthe first to cross
the line, the Soundings Trophy for the gaffrigged
schooner with the best corrected time; and the
Brilliant Trophy for the schooner with the best
corrected time in all classes.
Nautical Quarterly was the co-sponsor of this
year's race. One of only a few East Coast racing
events lor schooner-rigged vessels, the race is
hosted by Mystic Seaport Museum for the
purpose of preserving the schooner racing
tradition established in the early decades of the
20lth century.
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14 worerfronr News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 Commerce


New in-water location for Miami Show


by Geri Haber
MIAMI, FL----For the first time, the largest boat.
show in -the United States--the Miami
International Boat Show--will feature an in-water
powerboat display.
The 47th edition of world-renowned marine
exhibition, set for February 11-17, 1988 at the
Miami Beach Convention Center, expands to the
Biscayne Bay Marriott Marina on the Intracoastal
Waterway at Venetian Causeway where the show
will debut its new all-power, in-water addition.
The expansive show fleet will fill the entire
marina and surrounding slips with powerboats
ranging from small runabouts to mega-yachts.
"The in-water portion of-the Miami
International Boat Show adds a new dynamic
dimension to the show," said Lloyd Yanis, show
manager. "For the first time in the history of the
exhibition, yachts well over 100 feet will be on
display."
While the new in-water addition is making its
debut, the Miami International Boat Sh.ow at the
Miami Beach Convention Center and the Miami
International Sailboat Show at Miami Beach'
Marina will be in full swing.
At the convention center, the nation's largest
boat show will feature more than $150 million


worth of boats, engines, electronics and marine
accessories. Simultaneously, at Miami Beach
Marina, the South's only all-sail, in-water show
will feature boats, accessories, information
services and special activities designed "just for
the sailor."
Dates and times are as follows:
Marine Trade Days
Thursday and Friday, Feb. 11, 12; 10 a.m.-6p.m.
Public Hours
Friday, Feb. 12; 6 p-m.-10 p.m.
Saturday through Monday, Feb. 13-15; 10a.m.-


Boat auction to benefit youth program


Youth for Christ Youth Guidance, a local non-
profit organization has announced its first annual
benefit boat auction. Youth guidance works with
underprivileged, troubled and delinquent
teenagers in the Greater Broward County area.
With the problems that face adolescents today
comes the responsibility to offer them
alternatives. That is why youth guidance exists.
Our approach to meeting needs enables us to help
young people that otherwise would get no help.
The program attempts to. meet young people
where they are and help them deal with their


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problems realistically, examining all areas of life:
mental, physical, social and spiritual. Youth
guidance services are designed to offer on-going
counseling, recreational activities, group
meetings, vocational training, job placement,
extensive camping program and many other
services throughout the year, according to
program official, Terry Morris.
The boat auction will be held at Lake
Lauderdale Park, between Sunrise and Oakland
park boulevard on N.W. 15 Avenue (no access
from Oakland park-Blvd.).


- ----~---~uuw------- -


10 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday, Feb. 16, 17; 1
p.m.-10 p.m. (Please Note: In-water shows close
at 8 p.m. daily).
Admission is $7 for adults, $3 for children.
Tickets are available at all show sites. One ticket
allows entry to all locations.
Continuous free shuttle bus service will be
provided connecting all show sites.
The Miami International Boat Show and the
Miami International Sailboat Show are produced
by the National Marine Manufacturers
Association.

Fort Lauderdale
International Boat Show
dates & hours
FORT LAUDERDALE, FL -- This year's 28th Annual
Fort Lauderdale International Boat Show is
scheduled to open October 29 and run through
November 2 at Bahia Mar Resort and Yachting
Center. Ticket prices are $7.00 for adults and
S2.00 for children 6:12. Show hours are Noon to
10:00 pm October 29, 10:00 am to 10:00 pm October
30 and 31, 10:00 am to 8:00 pm November 1 and 2.


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ierdale, FL 33312 -
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Commerce Woterfronr News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 f5


'I.
a


PipeWelders; Bob Roscioli, Roscioli Yachting Center


l ih .
left to right


Koch Towing; Vince Carr,


Marine Industry Awards


The Marine Industries Association of South
Florida presented its ThirdAnnual MIASF Marine
Business Recognition Awards on September 3,
1987 at Pier 66 Hotel and Marina. Fort Lauderdale,
Florida.
The awards are presented annually to marine
businesses which have excelled within the
marine industry and within the community they
service. Firms are nominated by the membership,
and criteria considered included employment
growth, employee satisfaction, revenue growth,
marketing approach, quality of product or
service, community and civic involvement, and
participation in association activities.
Marine Business Recognition Awards were
presented to the following firms:
Pipewelders, Fort Lauderdale, FL-a manufacturer


of fishing related equipment such as tuna towers,
outriggers, rod holders, davits, etc. Accepting the
plaque on behalf of PipeWelders was Vince Carr,
Vice President of the firm.
Koch Towing Co., Fort Lauderdale, FL-a towing
and salvage firm. Royden "Red" Koch accepted
the award.
.Roscioli Yachting Center, Inc., Fort Lauderdale,
FL-a major boat yard, repair, and service center
including yacht sales and brokerage. Robert
Roscioli received the plaque on behalf of the
company.
Winners are selected by a committee
comprising last year's winners and a select
number of members of the association's board of
directors.


Readers Fly New

Flag At Sea

by Jean Trebbi
Boaters can now signal to other readers at sea
that they have books aboard that they are willing
to share, trade and/or talk about.
A new pennant uses the national library logo of
a reader and a book appliqued on green and white
nylon.
The Books Aboard Burgee is the idea of Carol
Nemeyer; former president of the American
Library Association, and retired associate
director of the Library of Congress. Flying early
test models aboard their 44-foot cat ketch
Rainbow, the Nemeyers have traded hundreds of
books while at sea.
"We see the Books Aboard Burgee as adding
the pleasure of books to the pleasure of boats,"
says Walter Sullivan, president of BUC Books of
Fort Lauderdale.
Endorsed by the Seven Seas Cruising
Association, the burgee is an efficient way to
acquire new reading material for those at sea
with more time than space.
The burgee has been developed by the Florida
Center for the Book in cooperation with the Center
for the Book in the Library of Congress to promote
books and reading. Funds from the Ruffner
Foundation to launch this project provide that
proceeds be used to promote reading and combat
illiteracy.'
Editor's Note: If you would like a burgee for your
boat or as a gift for your boating friends, contact
the Florida Center for the Book, Broward County
Main Library," 100 S. Andrews Ave., Fort
Lauderdale, FL 33301, (305) 357-7404.


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6 Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 Marine Community

Sunday Monday Tuesday -Weda
Ft. Lauderdale International Boat Show, 10 2 Moon on Equator 3 4 soutn orna s
am-8 p.m, through November 2, Bahia Howard Johnso
Mar. Ft. Lauderdale international Boat Show. 10 Marine Council; 5:30-7 p.m., location in Call 989-7539.
Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club #3 Fall Series a.m.- p.m., last day, Bahia Mar. Miami to be announced or call 856-0206. Yachting Guid
Race. Call 392-8434. Boat Skills courses, in: West Palm Beach Celestial Navigation II course, 7-10 p.m., course), 7-10 p
Yo-Yo Diie, call South Florida Scuba call 845-7586, Lake Worth 627-0067, BCC-Tigertail Lake Dania. Please call Please cal. 9892
Dive Club 989-7539. Pompano Beach 946-9328, Ft. Lauderdale 989-2824. "New Horizons"
Women's Yacht Racing Association Open. 463-0034, Hallandle 454-9944. Loose Tuesday Boardsailing, 5 till dark, p.m., 800 SO. F
Miami. Call 858-6769. South Florida Auto Show, through South Beach, Ft. Lauderdale. Please call Beach. Call 942-
Riverside Park Civic Association, 4 p.m., November 8, Miami Convention Center. 525-9463. Bonefish Bonan
park pavilion. Call 527-5172. Learn-o Speak Creole, 6 p.m., Mondays & Boating courses in: Hollywood please call Town,; Exuma,:
Salute to; Nat King Cole, 2:15 & 8:15 p.m., Wednesdays, North Lauderdale Library. 961-4147, Ft. Lauderdale 525-4461 or Please call 800-3
SBailey Hall, BCC-Central Campus, Davie; Swim-A-Thon, 2:30 p.m., McArthur High please call 463-0034, Plantation 739-7666, Boat Courses in
Scall 475-6884. School, call 963-8000. Deerfield Beach 479-0946. call 979-2999, Ho
,HIGH +2.6' +2.6' +2.8' +2.7' +2.9' +2.8' +3
TIME 0454*1126.1722.2353 0554*1223*1813 0045.0647.1314*1858 ,0130*072
LOW 4-nf 40.3' +0 4' 01' 0 4' 00'
8 H S "Lives of Dinosaurs exhibit, through 10* Gulfstream Sailing Club Auction, 7:30 p.m., 1 Veteran's Day
Steamship Historical Society of America. 3 November 15, Discovery Center, 231 SW 2 Lauderdale Isles Yacht Club. 523-7482. Broward Shell
p.m., Port of Miami conference room, Avenus (on New River), Ft. Lauderdale. Hillsboro Beacon Yacht Club. 7 p.m., 2881 Beach Rec. Cel
'Dodge Island. Call 271-1527. Marine Sector/Broward Sheriff's Possee. E. 28 Ot., Lighthouse Pt. Call 781-7739. Antique & 01
Gulfstream Sailing Club Fall Buoys Race 7:30 p.m., Zeley Hanger, Ft. Lauderdale Del Guercio Tri Pod Tournament, through Lauderdale Isl
#4. Call 792-1521. Executive Airport. Call 739-7666. November 14, Hawk's Cay. Call 899-188. South Florida'
World Championship Offshore Race, Boating courses in: West Palm Beach Loose Tuesday Boardsailing. 5 p.m.-dark, p.m., Hollywoo
through November 14, Key West. Please please cll 845-7586, Lake Worth 627-0067, South Beach, Ft. Lauderdale. 525-9463. S.A.I.L. cli
call 800-FLA-KEYS. Pompano Beach 946-9328, Hallandale Boating courses in: Deerfield Beach Conference Rd
Port Everglades Rowing Club, 1 p.m., 454-9944. please call 479-0946, Ft. Lauderdale Emergency Ca
SHolland Phrk; Hollywood, please call "Granada Exhibit- artifacts from the 467-0739, Plantation 739-7666, a.m. & 2-4
761-7640. Tequesta Indian Tribe of Miami. through Hollywood 961-4147. cafeteria, Holl:
Peace River Canoe Trip, 10 a.m., please January 1988, Flamingo Botanical Bassmasters, 7:30 pmi Victoria Station, Boating course
call BCC-Tigertail Lake, 989-2824. Gardens, Davie. Call 473-2955. Dadeland Mall. Call 665-7795 97.1-0648, Holl,
HIGH +2.7' +2.4' +2.6' +2.2' +2.4' +2.1'
TIME 0416*1026.1648*2225 0456.1108*1733.2307 0540*1153*1820*2354 0626*
LOW +0.1' +0.7' +0.3' +0.8' +0 5' +n q' +0.6'

15 16. Captain & Mate Fishing Tournament, 17 River Oaks Civic Association. 7:30 p.m., 1
SKey Biscayne canoe trip. 8:30 a.m., call through November 17, Cove Marina, 1100 SW 21 St., Ft. Lauderdale. Please
375-1492. Deerfield Beach. Call 421-9272. call 462-1356. Oeerfield Island
Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Fall Series *Sailboat Boat Bend Civic Association, 7:30 Key Colony Beach Sailfish Tournament, CW & Hillsboro
back-up date, call 392-8434. p.m., Bethel Church, SW 2 St. & 11th through November 22. Call 289-0707. Sea Explorer wo
One-Day'Billfish Tournament. Marathon Avenue, Ft. Lauderdale. Please call 462- Bimini's International Wahoo Tournament. Federal Hwy .,:
Shores,: 28910707, through November 5159. Call 813-86-9752, through November 21. call 942-8500. ,
16th. Boat courses in: West Palm Beach please Broward Soil & Water Conservation District. : League of Wibnm
Bonefish Bonanza II tournament, through call 845-7586, Lighthtiuse Pt. 946-9328, 7 p.m., 6179 SW 45 St;.,Rm. 6173-L, Davie, to be annouincei
November 20, George Town, Exuma, Hallandale 454-9944. call 584-1306. -:Crime 'Preve:
please call 800-32S-PORT Gold Coast Watercolor Society "I love Boating Courses in: Deerfield Beach call .Seminar, 7 p.m.,
Poetry in a Pub. 1:30 p.m., Nathaniel's Watercolors juried show, through' 479-0946, Ft. Lauderdale 467-0739, Library.
.New River Tavern, Ft. Lauderdale.Please December; Bailey Hall, BCC-Central Plantation 739-7666, Hollywood 961- Boating courses
call 742-5624. Campus,:Davie, call 475-6884. 4147. call 979-2999. H
2.0' +2.1' +2.2' +2.2' +12.3' +2.3'- +2
0356*1022*1616*2251 0450*1115*1702*2337 0538*1203.1747 0019.06s
-i-n Q' +07' -i-j 4 '. -0n7' -.+0.3

22! 23 O M 24 25* Thanksgivin2
** Hillsboro InletSailing Club 4th fall race, Moon in perigee through Noveq
call 392-8434. Waterfront Property Association. 7:30 p.m. please call 800!
*. Harvest Festival, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Dade 1700SW 14 Ct., Ft. Lauderdale, 462-4629. Marine Council, 7:30 a.m., 147 Miracle Sea Scou
County Fairgrounds, Tamiami, Park. Pompano Beach Marine Advisory Board. 2 Mile, Coral Gables, call 856-0206. Federal HwyS
Please ca11.375-1492: p.m., 1201 NE 5 Ave. Call 786-4106 or call Bonefish Bonanza III, through November call 942-8500.
*i Gulfstream Sailing Club 5th Fall Buoys 785-1447. 28, George Town, Exuma, please call 800- Deerfield Island
Race, call 792-1521. Boating courses in: Ft. Lauderdale please 327-0787. Hillsboro Blvd,;
.: Kolisch Memorial Race. Coral Reef Yacht call 463-0034, West Palm Beach 845-7586 Boating Courses in: Deerfield Beach call Boating Course
Club, call 858-1733. Pompano Beach 946-9328, Hallandale 479-0946, Plantation 739-7666, Ft. call 979-2999, '
South Florida Blues Festival(John Mayall 454.9944. Lauderdale 467-0739, call in Hollywood Hollywood 922
& the Blues Breakers, John Lee Hooker o* greater Ft. Lauderdale Film Festival 961-4147. Human Body,i
and Buddy Guy), Musicians Exchange, Ft. through November 28th,locations please How to Develop a Business Plan, 6:30 to Center, 231 SWI
auderdale. call:764-7001. 8:30 p.m., Hollywood Library. Please call 462
HIGH +2.9' +2.6' +2.8' +2.5' +2.7' +2.4'
TIME 0308*0917*1541*2118 0355*1005*1627*2206 0443*1055*1720*2302 0538'o
LOW -n 4- A, -0.2' +0.4' -0.1' +0.4' 00 '

29. 30
Daylight Saving Time ends, 2 a.m., fall '
back one hour to Eastern Standard Time. *

Moon on Eouator
Jimmy Buffet, Miami Marine Stadium.
Shecky Greene, 8 p.m., Sunrise Theatre.
*. Theatre: "Rainmaker ". Hollywood NOV 8
Playhouse 2640 Washington St. Please
call 922-0404, through December 19.
Narcotics Anonymous. 7 p.m., 1142 NE Boating Courses in: West Palm Beach call
Flagler Dr., Ft. Lauderdale. Please call 845-7586, Pompano Beach 946-9328,
476-9297. Hallandle 454-9944.
rilGH +2.3' +2.3' +2.4' +2.3' In the Tide Tables in blue NOTE: the above the time Indle
TIME 0334.1004.1557.2234 0440.1107.1653.2331 times are military and the tide heights are in figure below is a lo
IIw +0.4' +0.2 +0 4' -+0 1' Feat above or below "mean low tide". A flure information about the


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


Eastern Time







)alendar & Tide Tables Waterfron News Volume 4 Issue 8 NOvember 1987 17

esday Thursday Friday Saturday
na uivers clun,/:JU p.m., 5 iu moon Pamily Fun Fishing Tournament kick-off 7 liul1tream Sailing Club Harvest Moon Keys
hs, Hollywood Beach. 0 party, 7 p.m. Dania, call 981-5358. Cruise through November 14, 961-7172.
Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Auction, 7:30 Fall Fishing Tournament kick-off party, 6-9 Family Fun Fishing Tournament. 7 a.m..
,' (a basic navigation pm, Sea Garden Restaurant, Pompano p.m., Sands Harbor Marina, Pompano Dania, through November 8. 981-5358.
tn, Tigertail Lake-BCC. Beach. Call 487-1713. -Beach, call 942-9100. Fall Fishing Festival. 8 a.m.-4 p.m.,
824. Celestial Navigation I, 7-10 p.m., BCC- Riverwalk nature hike, 9-11 a.m., New through November 8, Pompano Beach
Sea'Explorers meeting, 7 Tigertail Lake. Call 989-2824. River, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 357-8100. Please call 942-9100:
federal Hwy.; Pompano Eastern Shores Yacht Club, 7:30 p.m., Through November 7. Moonlight Gourmet canoetrip. Biscayne
S500. Winston Towers Marina, Miami Beach. Stranahan House Friday Social. 6-8:30 Bay. Call 375-1492.
za f tournament. George Please call 932-0720. p.m., New River, Ft. Lauderdale. Please Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Coastal Race
through November 9. Boating courses in: West Palm Beach call call 524-4736. #4 & Tropic Harbor Cruise. Call 392-8434
j7-0787. 627-0067, Lighthouse Pt. 971-0648, Ft. Kenny Rankin,8:30 & 11:15 p.m., through or 9,69-8255.
!Lighthouse Pt. Please Lauderdale 463-0034, Plantation 739- November 7, Musicians Exchange, Ft. Marine Electronics course; 9 a.m.-noon,
jlywpod 922-5043. 7666, Hollywood 961-4147. Lauderdale. BCC-Tigertail Lake, Dania. Call 989-2824.
0' +2.8' +3.0' +2.8' 3.0' +2.7' -2.9' 2.6' HIGH
S5.14021942 0214*0821.1444.2024 0255*0902*1525.2103 0337.0945.1607.2143 TIME
-+0 4' M: -n 1 n 4' -0 1' +05'' LOW
Sn M on in apogee
12 13 14 Youth Benefit Boat Auction. 9 a.m., Lake
Slub, 7:30 p.m., Pompano Ft. Lauderdale Boat Club, 8 p.m., 600 NE20 Last Quarter Moon Lauderdale Park, off NW 15 Avenue, Ft.
iter. Call 942-5985. Ct., Wilton Manors. Call 431-7239. Lauderdale. Call 564-8700.
issic Boat Society, 8 p.m., Pompano Beach Power Squadron Auxiliary Promenade in the Park. 5-11 p.m,,through Biscayne Bay Yacht Racing Association.
hYacht Club. 581-8823. meeting, 7:30 p.m., 3701 NE 18 Terr. Please November 15th, Holiday Park, Ft. Lauderdale, race #11,. call 858-6303.
,hitiAnglers meeting, 7:30 call 782-7277. please call 524-8659. Windsurfing course. 9 a.m.-non, BCC-
.:VFW Hall. Call 584-1851. International Yachtsmen Association, 7:30 Island Jubilee, through November 15th, Tigertail Lake, Dania. Call 989-2824.
-b. 7:30 p.m., Galleria p.m., Harbor Lights Restaurant, Dania. Key Largo, call 800-FLA-KEYS. Blue Water Sailing course, noon, BCC-
min. Call 491-3327. Please call 920-3555. Broward County Archaeological Society, 8 Tigertail Lake, Dania. Call 989-2824.
re of Burn Patients, 9-11:30 Marathon Light Tackle Tournament. p.m., 4th Floor, 100 So. Andrews Ave., Ft. Sailing course. 9 a.m.-noon, BCC-
p.m., Doctors' Hospital through 15th, call 289-1323. Lauderdale. Call 525-8778. Tigertail Lake, Dania. Call 989-2824.
,wood. Call 920-9000. Boating courses in: Lighthouse Pt. call Bonnet House nature hike, 9-11 a.m., Stanley Turrentine, 8:30 & 11:15 p.m.,
es in:'Lighthouse Pt. call 971-0648, Plantation 739-7666, through November 14th, Ft. Lauderdale Musicians Exchange, through November
wood 922-5043. Hollywood 961-4147. beach. Call 357-8100. 15, Ft. Lauderdale.
2.3' +2.0' +2.2' +1.9' +2.1' +1.9' +2.1' HIGH
1240*1911 0048*0719*1334.2008 0149.0820.1429.2107 0255.0923-1525.2202 TIME
+1.0' -+9.8' +10' +nq' 1 n' + 9' +n q' LOW
New Moon
19 Florida Yacht Charter-Association, 7:30 20* Southeastern Marine Trades Exhibit and 2 ooSailboat, Fishing Tournament. dawn;
Spm., Seafair, Dania. Call 525-0831. Conference, through November 22, Orange weighin 3-5 p.m., Bahia'Mar. 524-9450.
Park nature walk, 8a.m., i* Ft. Lauderdale Boardsailing Association, County Convention Center, Orlando, Gulfstream Sailing Club 4th Race Fall
Blvd-'Call 428-5474. 7:30 p.m., Riverside Hotel. Call 525-9463. please call 904-725-3111. Series.
ieting.30 p:m., 800 So. *; Marine Task Force, Ft. Lauderdale Florida State High School Swim Meet, Great Turkey Race, Coconut Grove Sailing
oGp;ah Beach, please Chamber of Commerce, 11:30 a.m. ; Orlando, call 963-8038. Club, call 444-4571.
S*Tarpon RiverAssociation, 7:30 p.m., 706 Stranahan House Friday Socil.6 p.m., New American Merchant Marine Veterans. 1
tTarelsleation & time .SW 6 St., call'763:6760. i River,. Ft. iauderdale. Call 524-4736. p.m., 4250 NE 5 Ave., Ft.. Lauderdale.
Call 764-8961. eating courses in: Lighthouse Pt. Qall o* Buddy Guy, 8:30 & 11:15 p.m., Musicians Please call 925-5869.
iidn '& .Personal Safety 97,1-0648, Plantation 739-7666, Exchange, Ft. Lauderdale, through Navy SeaBees Veterans luncheon, 1700 N.
West Broward Regional Hllywood 961-4147. November 21. Federal Hwy., Ft. Lauderdale. Please call
*Sailboat Fishing Tournament kick-off pa ly. Theatre: "Split Second ", Foreman 781-4237.
inLighthouse~Pt. Please 7 p.:m., Tugboat Annies, Oania. Please Theatre, FlU Campus, No. Miami Beach, Gourmet Canoeing. 10 a.m.,Colohatchee
llywood 922-5043. catl 524-9450. please call 940-5902. Park, North Fork Middle River, to Gibby's.
5' .+2.4'. +2.7' +2.5' +2.8' +2.4' +2.9' +2.6' HIGH
!41245.1826 0059.0706*1330*1908 i 014.10748.1413*1948 '0223.0833.1455*2033 TIME
+06 +0.2' +0.5' 0.0' +0.5' 1' +0 4' LOW
nefish Championship 26 27 28 irst Quater Moon
lber 28th, North Andros, -Frst ua Moon
S27-0787. I A ; Seven Seas Cruising Association annual SSCA Info Exchange. 9-4:30 p.m., Bahia
ing, 7:30 p.m., 800 So. meeting, through November 29, Bahia Mar, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 462-1223.
inmpano. Beach. Please Mar Yachting Center, Ft. Lauderdale. SSCA Banquet, "Northern Light/North
o National Invitational Dive Meet, through Ice-South Ice "presentation, 7 p.m., Bahia
laaturehike,8a.m., ICWat November 28, Hall of Fame Pool, Ft. Mat, Ft. Lauderdale, call 462-1223.
iCall 428-5474. Lauderdale. Small Boat Bottom Fishing Tournament.
i in.Lighthouse Pt. please Thanksgiving Marathon Small Boat Billfish Tournament, North Andros, call 800-327-0787.
Ft. Lauderdale 463-0034 Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Thanksgiving through November 29, telephone number Deerfield Island nature walk, 1 p.m., ICW at
5043. Cruise, through November 29. Please call is 280-0707. Hillsboro Blvd. Call 428-5474.
3145-4:45 p.m., Discovery 9W8-8255. Stranahan House Friday Social, 6-8:30 Softball Tournament, through November
2Averiue, Ft. Lauderdale. The Wahoo Tournament, Bimini, please p.m., New River, Ft. Lauderdale: Please 29, Tradewinds Park, 9 a.m., call the
4146. call 800-327-0787. call 524-4736. Leukemia Society at 764-4102.
+2.6' +2.4' +2.5' +2.3' +2.4' +2.3' +2.3'
1205*1818 0003.0639*12481919 0110.0743*1352*2025 0222.0854*1456*2132
S+ 5' + f0 2' +0 5' +0 3' +0.4' +0 4' +0 3'

*The 1he tia table datum Is based on the New RIveir
I at the Andrews Avenue Bridge. Data can bo
adjusted for other locations by using the "Time
AdjustMents to Tide Table" In the low right hand
corner of this calendar. Call 524-94M0 for more
information ijTe n
7 TIME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLE
/ !n'"~ News
High Low
Boca Inlet ..................... +08 Minutes..........................-+17 Whaw * s."L.
Deerfield Beach ....... ....... +12. .......................... +11
H illsboro Inlet .................... ..-31 ...................................-50
Bahia Mar........................ .-20 ............. ............... ... ..-18 "
Port Everglades .................... .-45 ................... .................-62
Dania Cut Off ...... ............. +45 ................................ +28
dtes a high tide whereas a' Davie Bridge ............. .... +40 ............. .............+4040 1224 Southwest 1st Avenue
r.tde. Call 524-9450 for more Haulover Inlet .............. +38 ............................ ;..... +39 Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33315



tide tables Government Cut (Miami) .... --9 ... -561 Phone: (305)524-9450







18 Waterfronr News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 Heritage

History of the Intracoastal Waterway

by Debra Baukney and pineapple for export tothe north. Thesesame passageway that prompted further ICW
boats carried people, mail and supplies south construction, but again the need to transport
In the last 30 years or so the Intracoastal making the "ditch" a major supply,route for a produce and supplies safely. The Atlantic was
Waterway (ICW) hasn't changed fnuch. Oh, there growing colony, safe and reliable only for the part of the year
are significantly more boats on it now and for a Small, shoal draft cutters, such as those when the northers were not pounding the
high percentage of them, the "ditch" is simply the introduced and built by the early Miami pioneer coastline in their fury. Secondly, the need for a
way to get to the waterfront bars. Instead of the Ralph Middleton Munroe, were designed to defensible supply route was realized during the
miles of uninterrupted sea wall along the navigate the constantly changing inlets. During War of 1812 and money was appropriated by the
waterway today, at one time long, Casaurina- the winter northers, sand bores would build and U.S. Government for the improvement of inland
lined slopes permitted gentle beach landings move in the entrance channels, causing deep waterways. This proved a valuable foresight
from a water ski or canoe. But the ICW underwent troughed waves to break violently. Mariners during World War II when supply ships offshore
drastic changes before the 1950's and many tend learned to read the waves and currents without were being targeted by German U-boats.
to forget its importance, its reason for being and the benefit of the well-marked, lighted channel Undisturbed and unnoticed, supplies passed
hence, its history. Now wall-faced barges and markers we depend upon today. With a draft of as through Florida on its protected inland water
floating places trek north and south; however, the little as eight inches, Munroe's cat-rigged highway. 1
ICW was not always the navigable, well-marked sharpiess" could traverse the Gulfstream and In 1834 money was granted to complete
causeway we tend to take for granted. shallow beaches as well as glide gracefully in and another haulover between the Indian River and a
Long before the 1947 "Inland Waterway Guide" out of the treacherous inlets. Topsails were lagoon in the southern portion of the Halifax
warned cruising mariners of the "expensive" standard rigging to take advantage of variable River. Florida was granted it's statehood in 1845
$1.00 a night marinas, the ICW was an inland winds encountered on an inland passage. and ten years later Dr. John Wescott, Surveyor-
Indian highway. The naturally formed inlets Designed specifically for the shallow coastal General for the State of Florida, was assigned the
between it and the Atlantic Ocean were often too reefs and bay environment of Florida, these duty of assembling data on Florida's topography
treacherous for their small canoes. Where the delightfully- clever boats enhanced the and he is credited with designing the ICW as we
barrier islands were narrowest, the canoes could subsistence capabilities of early settlers, know it.
-be carried across, allowing the Indians to take enabling them to travel the Florida coast and In 1882 dredging was underway for another
advantage of the wealth of edible sea life on the Biscayne Bay on wrecking, sponging and fishing section from Saint Augustine to Palm Beach and
ocean side. Bahia Mar in Fort Lauderdale was forays for much of the late 1800's and early the route to Miami was finally finished thirty
originally such a "haulover". 1900's. In addition to steamers and schooners, years and $3.5 million later. Once named the
It was the Spanish who actually began to alter sharpies were virtually the only private means of Florida East Coast Canal, the ICW ran for 421
the ICW. Using soldiers and slaves from Havana, transportation before Flagler's railroad, though miles from Jacksonville to Key West.
a small canal was dug througlthe marshes south one could take a two day mule-stage route from 1905 signaled the end of Munroe's sharpie and
of the Matanzas River at present St. Augustine to Lantana to Lemon City on the bay over rough, its clones. The once uniform depths of Biscayne
enable the transport of plantation products. hinterland terrain, and Florida Bays were dredged to allow the
Later, agricultural communities like Cocoa, Vero In the 1800's, when Florida was a struggling passage of steamers carrying building materials
Beach and Fort Pierce used steamboats on the outback swampland, it was not the desire to for the Key West Railroad. Spoil piles left beside
inland waterway to collect and transport citrus provide the pleasure boater a safe and swift these latest ICW channels made sections of the




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dete- iine whether the use of leaded or lead substitute is required or recommended.






Heritage Waterfronr News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 19


History of the Intracoastal
'bays too shallow to navigate even for the
sharpies. Because the gasoline engine was not
yet introduced, windward passages through the
new, narrow channels became nearly impossible
for the fine old cutters and working sailboats.
There were at one time thirty inlets used by the
local fishermen, but these were reduced to two at
drawbridges. Piles used as markers were
unlighted and later on, when they rotted at the
water line, became dangerous obstacles to
mariners. So the picturesque era of white sailed
boats against the blue bay waters came to end
long before the boom years of sea walls and man-
made islands.
The nascent ICW was privately owned for a
time and toll chains were erected over its course
-for funding, but the waterway was poorly
managed. Dredging was not kept up and
gradually the fees from boat traffic dried up. It
was then that the waterway came under federal
control.
Today in northern Florida, the ICW is a channel
of draining tidal flow whose currents pass slowly
by wildlife preserves, salt marshes, estuaries,
bays and creeks. Its character changes in the
south where its course is driven by sea walls
holding back the spoil-pile foundations for high-
rise condominiums and the swimming pools of
posh estates. Despite its muddy brown color, the
result of tannic acid from inland mangroves, it is
home to the gentle manatee, the giant tarpon,
schools of mullet, diving cormorants, pelicans
and many more Florida wild species.
So now, after a long, functional history as a
lifeline for Indians, mission plantations and
hardy pioneers in a wild and wonderful
wilderness, the ICW functions primarily as. a
floating "strip" for millions of dollars worth of
luxury fiberglass and steel. In the modern sense
then, the Intracoastal is still a wild and wonderful
waterway.


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Why they're called the "West Indies"
460 W. Longitude


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Spain I/ Portugal


by James E. Sullivan
Following the discovery of the West Indies by
Columbus (1492) the Portuguese became
persistent trespassers of the new-found lands.
Their sea power, navigational abilities, and
hunger for territories led them to encroach widely
on the Spanish claims. A division of the New
World had to be agreed upon.
This was accomplished on June 7, 1494 by the
Treaty of Tordesillas (a town in northern Spain)
where Spain and Portugal divied-up the non-
christian world. This treaty modified the
delimitation of the Spanish and Portuguese
spheres of exploration authorized by Pope
Alexander VI in two bulls issued on May 4, 1493.
The treaty gave to Portugal all lands which
might be discovered by either of the countries
east of a straight line drawn from the poles to a
distance of 370 leagues west of Cape Verde,
Africa. Note that the length of a league varied
from country to country but it is approximately
three miles long. All new lands that were west of
this line were to belong to Spain. The line of,


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demarcation shown in the illustration
approaches the longitude of 460 west.
As a result of this treaty Portugal claimed
Brazil as it extended east of this line. Also the
Indies, found by Columbus, were claimed by
Spain because they were west of this line and that
is why they are called the West Indies.

Yacht club subject of

book by local writer
Trivia question: What's the oldest organization
on the southeast Florida mainland?
Surprise answer: therBiscayne Bay Yacht Club,
founded in 1887.
You can read about the BBYC's first century in
"One Hundred Years on Biscayne Bay, 1887-1987"
by Broward County author Stuart Mclver. The
book is just off the presses. In our December issue
Waterfront News will have more on the book, plus
information on how and where you can buy this
handsome volume.


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20 Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 Galley


Cookoff will kickoff

Key Largo festival

by Andy Newman
Key Largo, Florida Keys -- Who makes the best
conch chowder in Florida?
That and other delectable questions will be
answered when residents and visitors alike
compete for top culinary honors during the Island
Jubilee Cook-Off, Friday, November 13, at 8:00
p.m., at the Sheraton Key Largo.
The traditional kickoff event for the three day
"Island Jubilee '87" festival lets, pro and amateur
cuisiners compete in such divisions as
"Professional-Haute Cuisine," "Professional-'Just
Good Cooking" and "Young Adult (under age 18)."
Cooking categories include "appetizers"
"entrees," "side dishes," "desserts" and tropical
drinks.
Registration deadline is October 31 and all
entries must be brought to the Sheraton (mile
marker 97) ready-to-serve as on-site preparation
facilities will not be available.
Other activities that evening at the Sheraton
will include a "Miss Island Jubilee" beauty
contest.
The festival continues Saturday and Sunday at
Harry Harris Park, mile marker 93, with games,
more Keys food, exhibits by local artists, and a
concert each day by Bertie Higgins, the artist who
popularized Key Largo in 1981 in a song by the
same name.

FOR PLEASURE OR RACING CRAFTS
We make house calls!
SAE TIME AND MONEY WITH OUR
MOBILE RIGGER.


by Kelly Kiddoo
It is that time of the year in South Florida when
Mother Nature bestows upon us those creamy
green sensations-avocados.
Reprinted below are two of the approximately
900 recipes published in Fort Lauderdale Recipes,
collected and published by The Fort Lauderdale
Historical Society, Inc.:
BAKED AVOCADOS
2 ripe but not soft avocados
Grated cheese
Garlic salt
2 cups diced shrimp or chicken
or ham in white sauce
1. Slice avocados in half. Remove seed. Put
halves on cookie sheet.
2. Make your favorite creamed meat or fish dish.
Put creamed meat of fish in cavity of avocado.
3. Sprinkle a little garlic salt on top of each.
Sprinkle a little cheese (grated) on top of each.
4. Bake about 15 minutes at 375 or until
cheese is melted and brown.
Serve at once.


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Saturday 8:30 12:30


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2 tablespoons unflavored
gelatin
2 cups of ginger ale
Juice of 1 1/2 lemons
1/4 teaspoon salt
1 1/2 cups diced avocado
1 cup boiling water
3/4 cup sugar
4 tablespoons crushed or diced
pineapple (canned)
1. Soak gelatine in a little cold water until soft.
Add boiling water. Stir to dissolve. Add ginger
ale, sugar, lemon juice, salt and pineapple.
2. Pour mold half full of gelatin mixture. When it
starts to thicken add avocado and balance of
gelatine mixture. Refrigerate until firm.
3. Unmold and serve on lettuce with mayonnaise
dressing.
Fort Lauderdale Recipes may be available at or
ordered from the Fort Lauderdale Historical
Society, 219 S.W. 2nd Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
33301, o, u; calling 463-4431.
(Copyright 1964: third printing 1975.)


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Swimming Worerfronr News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 21



Designer chosen for Swimming Hall of Fame bond project


by Colleen Mahoney


FORT LAUDERDALE, FL-- Imagine the most
unique--innovative--state-of-the-art design and it
will probably be reflected in the transformation of
Fort Lauderdale's International Swimming Hall of
Fame Aquatic Complex. Arquitectonica of Coral
Gables has been selected to design the multi
million dollar Hall of Fame project which will
include the addition of a second 50 meter pool, an
addition to the museum and complete renovation
of the existing exhibitry.
Arquitectonica is presently working on a
master concept plan scheduled to be unveiled in
November. This master plan will focus on the
design and placement of the new pool and
museum's addition as well as the possibility of
incorporating the ISHOF complex with the beach
and A1A which would dovetail with the City's
beach revitalization project.
Funding for the multi million dollar expansion
and renovation of the ISHOF museum and pool
has been secured from the City of Fort Lauderdale
Bond Issue and the Broward County Tourist
Development Council. Funding for the new state-
of-the-art educational displays highlighting the
recreational and competitive aspects of aquatics
will come from the International Swimming Hall
of Fame Corporation.
The work of Arquitectonica has no doubt
caught the eye of drivers on Interstate 95 as they
pass The Atlantis in Miami, a condominium
building at the edge of Biscayne Bay which has a
37 foot cube removed from its center. The Atlantis
s kycourt contains a jacuzzi, palm trees and a red
circular staircase. It won a Progressive
Architecture Citation in 1980 and a South Florida
Chapter of The American Institute of Architects
Award in 1983.




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The International Swimming Hall of Fame
Aquatic Complex is comprised of the City of Fort
Lauderdale Parks and Recreation-funded
municipal pool, Fort Lauderdale swim, dive and
synchronized swimming teams and the
International Swimming Hall of Fame Museum.
Founded in 1965, the complex and museum have
served as the showcase and archives of aquatic
sports offering educational exhibits, a research
library and numerous sports events and
instructional programs open to the public. The


complex is located just.one block from Las Olas
Boulevard and A1A on teabreeze Boulevard.


STOP BY BOOTH #32 at the Fort Lauderdale
International Boat Show at the Bahia Mar and get
the latest scoop about the Swimming Hall of
Fame's exciting expansion project! Pick up a
calendar of events and half price coupon to visit
the museum. One of a kind Hall of Fame sovenirs
will also be on sale.


Arthritis "Aquacixe program offered this fall

by Ezra Krieg


This Arthritis Foundation is now accepting
applications for the Arthritis Aquacize Program
being held in a variety of locations in Broward
County.
"Physicians and therapists'often recommend
water exercises for people with arthritis, "said
Larry Goldberg, a member of the Foundation's
Southeast Florida Branch Board of Directors.
"The buoyancy of the water reduces the effects of
gravity, making it easier for people to move
painful joints. For this reason, the Foundation
developed Arthritis Aquacize, a popular social
and recreational program, specifically for people
who have arthritis."
Aquacize provides participants the
opportunity to do gentle activities in warm water
under the' guidance of trained personnel. The
water is kept at a warm temperature, which also
helps to relieve pain. Although these activities do
not replace prescribed therapeutic exercises,
they may help decrease overall pain and


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4234 SW 64th Ave., Davie, FL 33314 791-0286
791-4846 Joyce -Mike
3604 Davie Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale 33312 Auto Tags
581-5233 Don Boats
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AUTO TAGS "Problem" Titles
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Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to
place a Classified Ad. 524-9464
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What the best-dressed
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business cards and newsletters and...)
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Desktop Publishing Center
1418 S. Andrews Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33316
(305) 760-4667


stiffness.
This program is an excellent way for people
to make new friends while doing something good
for their bodies. It can help maintain a Derson's
range-of-motion and reduce stiffness," said
Goldberg. "Any adult can join, and it's not.even
necessary to know how to swim!"
Held twice a week classes are held at
Plantation Central Park Pool and Comprehensive
Medical Rehabilitation Center in Ft. Lauderdale,
Welleby Pool in Sunrise, and the Hollywood
YMCA, Royal Palm Pool in Margate and Pompano
Beach Municipal Pool in Broward County. In Palm
Beach sessions are conducted in Boca Raton and
West Palm Beach. Classes are held at the pool on
Bird Drive, Jose Marti Pool, South Dade Pool and
Miami Shores in Dade County.
Pre-registration is required for the free-of-
charge program, so, call the Arthritis Foundation,
during business hours, at 484-5600 or write to
"Aquacize", Arthritis Foundation, 5425 North
State Road 7, Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33319


FORT LAUDERDALE. FL.

EiQ Lauderdale Surf Hotel
Discounts to Marina Guests
Yachts to 135'
Amenities
t Phone Service Two Restaurants
t Cable T.V. t, Two Patio Bars


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t Showers
t Daily Newspaper


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,, Oceanside Gym
,t 24 hr. Security


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*100 feet to Beach
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435 Seabreeze Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33316
VHF- 16
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4








22 Worerfront News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 Diving


by Steve Hoffman
Many divers do not realize the high costs
associated with decompression sickness.
Chamber treatments can run from a small four-
digit number up to several thousands of dollars
depending on the type of problemthat occurs and
its geographical location. In mentioning
geographical location I am referring to the hiqh
cost of air evacuation when necessary. An airlift
from the Caribbean, for example, could cost up to
$10,000. Air ambulance companies may refuse to
evacuate without cash up front or an okay from
an insurance company. I
Insurance companies will not always pay in the
case of decompression sickness. Many insurance
companies have never heard of decompression
sickness. There is more to it than simply calling
your insurance company and asking if your
policy will cover a case of "the bends". You must
ask specific questions that should be answered to
you in writing. Ask your insurance company the
following questions:
1) Will they cover hyperbaric chamber
treatment for scuba diving injuries?
2) Are there any restrictions on the type of
chamber that can be used?
3) Who can authorize treatment?
4) Can Divers Alert Network (a Duke University
emergency hotline) physician authorize
treatment over the phone?
5) Are there any restrictions on how much they
will pay for hyperbaric treatment?
6) Will they pay for air ambulance treatment to
a chamber?
7) Will they pay for transport or treatment
outside of the United States?
Divers should not dive without adequate
insurance policies and should be aware that sixty
percent of all bends cases the Divers Alert
Network (a non-profit emergency divers
treatment center) have encountered are dives
that were made within the dive table limits.
The Divers Alert Network (DAN) conducted a
profile on three separate cases and concluded
that treatments range anywhere from $4,000 to
$33,000. A very serious case could cost as.much
as $50,000 predicted the DAN study. Although
some divers recover with as little as one
treatment costing $1,000, sixty-one percent of the


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High Cost of Bends

cases seen by the Divers Alert Network require
more than one treatment. Many people require
several expensive treatments. Ten to fifteen
percent of their cases have residual symptoms
when treatment is finished.
The following is a breakdown of costs
beginning with an average three-day recovery
period:

Emergency Room Charge .......... $150.00
Chest X-Ray ................ ......... 60.00
Routine Admission Labs ............. 80.00
Emergency Hyperbaric Doctor Fee ..... 80.00
Navy Treatment Table 6 ............ 1200.00
Navy Treatment Table 2 ............ 1200.00
Oxygen Treatment in Chamber ....... 478.00
3 Day Non-Critical Care Hospital Bed 1000.00

Total ........... .... ....... $4248.00

The next set of figures are the actual costs of
treating a diver with decompression sickness
who arrived completely paralized via jet air
ambulance from the islands:
Jet Air Ambulance ................ $9600.00
Airport to Hospital .................. 198.00
Medication .......................... 152.00
X-Rays, CAT Scans, Ultrasound ..... 1372.00
Lab Fees ......................... 104.00
Medical Supplies ............... 374.00
Physical Therapy ................... 979.00
Occupational Therapy ............... 230.00
Chamber Treatment ............... 14522.00
Emergency Room .................. 250.00
Pulmonary Function................. 80.00
Hospital Room and Board........... 5704.00

Total ........................ $33538.00*
*Does not include two days of treatment costs in
the islands.
It is strongly advised that all divers join the
Divers Alert Network (DAN). DAN has a 24-hour
emergency hotline for diving accidents (919-684-
8111). They will help in notifying chambers all
over the country and aid in the emergency
treatment with the attending physician. DAN has
developed an insurance policy through Provident
Life and Casualty that allows divers $15,000


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coverage for the treatment of diving accidents.
The insurance will soon be available to DAN
members for $25 annually.
As we have seen, insurance is mandatory for
the safe diver. An additional measure that can be
taken to protect divers from great financial
burden is knowledge. In sport diving, bends most
commonly occur after dives below the fifty-foot
range. Since a large category of dives are made in
this range, a deep diving course is highly
recommended to a high degree of divers. A good
deep diving course will cover factors pertaining
to decompression sickness, safety and practical
application.
I would like to thank the Divers Alert Network
for all their helpful information regarding the
financial aspects of bends. For information on
joining DAN call 919-684-2948. Dive safely.
Always use the safe approach.



Underwater and above

water photo contest

Entries are being sought for the "International
Marine Photo Contest" which is being held in
conjunction with Ocean Expo'88, aSCUBA DIVING
& Ocean Sports Show, February 19 21, 1988 in
Miami, Florida. Deadline for the contest is
January 10, 1988! The contest has expanded this
year and includes 4 categories in the underwater
division: macro, close-up, wide angle, video, and
an above water "marine" category. Prizes,
plaques, certificates and ribbons will be
distributed between Best of Show, 1st, 2nd, & 3rd
place winners and "Judged Superior". A
selection of winning photos will appear in Sea
Frontiers Magazine and all finalists will be on
display at Ocean Expo '88 and at Planet Ocean for
the month of March. The contest is open tor
amateur photographers. Rules and entry forms
are now available by sending a self addressed
stamped envelope (or 4 International Postal
Coupons) to: Ocean Expo Productions, 1141 NE
142nd Street, North Miami, Florida 33161 USA.
Phone: 305-891-6095/ 891-6581.


Phone 467-7005
467-7159

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.Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33315
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Worerfront News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 23


A Dive Back In Time

by Bryan Brooks
The German U Boat 352 was resting on the
bottom off the North Carolina coast near Cape
Lookout. Chief Radio Officer Kurt Kruger heard
the propeller of a small ship cruising on the
surface at about 16 knots. It was May 9, 1942.
The U-352s captain, Helmut Rathke, brought
the submarine to the surface at periscope depth
to have a look. Deciding to sink the small boat,
one torpedo was fired from one of the bow tubes.
An explosion was heard. Thinking the ship had
been hit and sunk, the U-352 proceeded forward
to the area where the small ship was. Unknown to
Capt. Rathke, the torpedo exploded prematurely,
and the ship he had fired on was the Coast Guard
cutter Icarus.
The commanding officer of the cutter, Maurice
D. Jester, quickly brought his ship to the exact
spot where the U-352 was. Lt. Cmdr. Jester
dropped a pattern of depth charges; the sub was
badly hurt and fell to the bottom at 115 feet.
The U-boat's lights were out, but the sailors
somehow held calm together. Another pattern of
charges finished her--the U-352 was history.
Captain Rathke ordered the boat to surface in an
effort to save the crew.
Rathke had the ballast tanks blown, and the
sub came to the surface with a 45 degree list.
Within a few minutes, the crew spilled out into the
Atlantic Ocean. The cutter Icarus raked the sub
with withering cannon and machine gun fire,
killing some of the U-boat's crew. As the
submarine slid beneath the waves, the Icarus
ceased fire.
The Icarus approached the German sailors in
the water. Into a loud megaphone a voice yelled,
"I wish you a good evening with the sharks." The
Icarus then departed, leaving the sailors in the
water alone. Forty-five minutes later, the Icarus
returned and took the remaining Germans
aboard.
Out of a crew of 47 men, fifteen were killed.The.
United States had captured their first Germans of


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the war. The men were taken prisoner and spent
the rest of World War II in America.
Forty-five years later on a dive charter boat
heading southeast from Beaufort, North Carolina,
a wierd feeling came over me. As an avid student
of World War II history, I have always been
interested in the men who lived and died in the
little sardine cans called U-boats. Of the forty
thousand men sent out by Hitler, only about
seven thousand ever came back alive.
Growing up on the southeast coast of Florida in
the 1940's, I had heard the rumors from old salts
about the German U-boat that had sunk off the
coast of Fort Lauderdale. I became obsessed with
that legend and in finding it. I even started a file
and spoke with anybody who was crazy enough
to talk to me about it. I found five people who
claimed to have seen it. The problem was that
each of the five said the sunken sub was in a
different spot.
None of those places had a German submarine!
Finally, even I realized that the German U Boat
probably existed only in my imagination. There is
little doubt, though, that they were, in fact, here
during the war. Tankers were seen blazing on the
'ocean's horizon from the corner of Las Olas and
Atlantic by too many people.
The dive charter boat reaches U-352's wreck
location, twenty miles from the North Carolina
coast. The day is perfect with light seas and good
visibility. Camera in hand, I sink below the
surface and begin a descent into history. The sub
lies on its starboard side: fish are everywhere,
some quite large. The sand the submarine lies on
is clean, hard sand and bounces the light from the
sun to further illuminate the boat.
While swimming slowly from bow to stern, one
sees what 45 years in the ocean does. The wooden
planking on her deck has long since disappeared.
You can see what is left of the pressure hull. The
guns have been stripped and the propeller taken,
but with her conning tower showing, you know
she is a submarine, a type VIIC U-boat. Schools of
amberjack swim across her chasing schools of


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smaller, silver baitfish. Corrosion and growth
hide the German steel, but the outline is there, and
one can't help but appreciate the sense of history
in being there. Too soon my time below ends and
my camera runs out of film. Slowly ascending the
anchor line, I see the sub's outline grow darker,
then disappear. I surface back to the reality of the
1980's.
It's Sunday, May 5th, 1945, as the German U-
boat U-853 fires two torpedoes at the coal collier
Black Point within sight of Point Judith, Rhode
Island. The coal ship sinks, taking 13 of her
crewmen. The ironic point of this is that the war
with Germany is only 28 hours from being over. It
is also 24 hours AFTER German Admiral Donitz
sent messages to his sea wolves to cease all
hostilities.
Two days after diving the U-352 in North
Carolina, I find myself setting sail from Point
Judith, Rhode Island. Always looking for the U-
boat in Fort Lauderdale, it seems that I have'
found one on another planet. The Water here is
cold and decidedly non-tropical. Quests can
become obsessions, and my quest for the German
U-boat has been long. Why? Am I some war
monger? Am I some Aryan master race idiot? No,
to all of the above! As a man who crawls around
in the ocean's womb to make a living as a dive
instructor, for me it has been a quest for answers
to why people were crammed into tiny tubes and
sent out to war, to kill other people they didn't
even know.
Letters found after the war show that the
captain of the U-853 was a 6'9" man named
Helmut Fromsdorf. On board the U-853, leading
seaman Rudolph Lehmann had written his sister
of his worry about their watch officer Fromsdorf
who, besides eagerly seeking a captain's
position, was known among the crew as willing to
overcome almost any odds to land a Ritter Cross
medal. Was the coal ship sunk and the crew of the
U-boat sacrificed for one man's egg? Is that why
we have war?



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idou know that the Yachting Capital of the World has municipal marinas that
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It is true In two locations. It is convenient to shopping and beaches
Smack dab in the middle of Fort Lauderdale there's an excellent facility wth over
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waiting for visiting yachtsmen You
can utilize this wll manicured
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water and refuse serceWal to all
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24 Waterfronr News Volume 4 issue 8 November 1987 Cruising


Cruise To Freeport Discovery and Adv


by Capt. Al Plant
Photos by Julie
I know exactly how the immigrants felt when
they were herded into the great hall at Ellis Island
for processing. You too can experience this same
ambience when you take a cruise on Discovery I,
out of Port Everglades, to Freeport.
You first enter this great cavernous warehouse
and are checked over by a guard at the door and
told to get into line. At 7am this line is already a
staggering length, snaking around the entire
nlammouth structure. It's dark and'dank inside
and the line shuffles. More than a half hour later
you approach a solitary door. You are carrying
your tickets and papers in one hand and a hefty
overnight suitcase for your stay in Fleeport over
your shoulder. When you finally reach the door a
stocky man with snow white hair looks at you,
looks at your papers and says, "In there."
Through the door is a waiting room with a
check-in counter much like an airport Here you
find out that not every guard knows that you have
to get into that 3rd line.over there to get a
boarding pass. One told me to sit and wait,
another shouted, "get in-line over there." -
At last a boarding pass that will get me on my
way..Well not quite. You must now get in another,
line and show a police officer your pass in order
to ride the up-escalator to the gangway. Oh yes!
Unlike on airlines this one pass is not taken from
you by the ships purser as you board. Keep it. You
also have to use it to board on your return trip. I
left mine behind in Freeport and had to do some
fancy talking to slither back on board without it.
Here we are finally aboard the "Love Boat", but
the lockers are too small for our two overnight
bags to fit into. Anyhow, lockers cost eachh and
the gal behind the counter where you get beach
towels and pay for the lockers said she'd watch
both bags for $5. Makes sense, right?.
We checked out the ship while trying to find the
complimentary breakfast and saw painters
working and maintenance being done one section
of deck at a time. She looked pretty good for her
age. She's gone through three name changes,
though. Maiden name; Scandinavian Sea, first
marriage: Venus Venture, current: Discovery I.
We had breakfast in the Galleon dining room
and other than having to insist firmly that the
waiter (who takes you to a table after you select
your food) seat us away from a table of heavy
smokers, so shrouded their neighbors needed a








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gas mask, all went well. After that we went to a
briefing in the lounge where the cruise director
made the Bahamas sound like we would be
landing on another planet.
"Don't rent a scooter. They're not safe."..."Don't
rent a car."..."They drive on the left, we don't,
you'll have an accident."
He made the-Customs and Immigration sound ,
so complicated that I had to go and speak to the
officials on board to check it out myself. No
problem! Proper documents, fill out the entry
cards properly and you'll get a very friendly
welcome to the Bahamas. The U,S. and Bahamian
officers work together on these cruises. They are
exemplary since they handle up to 1200 or so
people per trip on a ship designed to
accommodate 500 in-cabin passengers.
The folks who stowed their luggage at the
check-in desk had a long waitfTo clear customs at
Freeport but peopleon day-only tickets were
whizzed through first, We had carried our bags
and in 15 minutes had been inspected and were
getting into a taxi for our hotel. Taxis are really an
adventure not to miss, not expensive but, the
drivers will take the cash paying patrons ahead
of ones riding on all inclusive ticket vouchers. It
takes them 3 weeks to get paid from the agent and
he takes 10% off for himself.
Ah!....Deserted beaches, drinkable tap water
and casinos. I-like the old Princess best. It has lots
of glitz and glamor. The Lycaya is new and slick.
Talk to the natives and you'll find the best
places to eat. Aunt Olga, a sales lady in Goombay
Park sent us to Scorpios. Her nephew owns it, it's
not pricy and the food is excellent. A good
restaurant with an adjacent native bar.a short- -

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bus ride from the Casino. But before you go for
dinner stop in at Sir Winston's Pub for a game of
darts, conch fritters and watch the channel 7
news from Miami/Ft. Lauderdale on TV. You'll
feel even more at home in Freeport if you get,
away from the tourist center of the International
Bazzar. Just at the edge of downtown there's a
Pantry Pride and Winn-Dixie.
Far off the beaten path we found Freddie's
Restaurant: Great native food and. Bahamian
charm in a brand new building where you are
greeted by chickens in the front yard. If you don't
have a car, Freddie will pick you up at your hotel
and take you back home-again after dinner.
I rented a VW Bug from Tilden for a day and a
half, they only charged me for a day. We toured
all over the island. Driving takes common sense
and think left, that's all mon! The scooters I saw..
this trip in Freeport were not the marginal
equipment.in times past. They were all new ones.
Most taxis and the new buses, some with air
conditioning, were all much better than I had seen
on a trip here 10 years ago.
All too soon ;t was time to head back to board
the ship for Fort Lauderdale, a leisurely evening
cruise back on flat, calm water. The maitre'd this
time, trying to sort out seating arrangements
again. How about a non-smoking dining room,
Captain? A very entertaining floor show in the"
lounge after dinner, a few lost coins in the slots.
Then from the bridge deck we watched the ship
being docked by the helmsman and pilot; finally
disembarked through the maze of
companionways that led to the pier.
The escalator was going down this time
but..YO! The line at the bottom being checked out
by the customs has stopped! People are crashing,
piling up against each other like bowling pins! To
the rescue! Five more customs officers rushed in
to divide up the line just in time.



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Cruising Waterfronr News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 25



World wide cruising group comes to Fort Lauderdale


The Seven Seas Cruising Association, Inc. is
honoring its 35th Anniversary on the 28th of
November, 1987, at their- Annual Meeting and
Party. The site of this year's party will again be
the lovely Bahia Mar Resort located on the
Intracoastal Waterway in Fort Lauderdale,
Florida.
The Seven Seas Cruising Association, Inc.
(SSCA), a non-profit organization, is one of the
oldest international organizations totally
devoted to those individuals who.cruise in small
seagoing vessels around our great globe. In
honor of the 35th Anniversary, many of the
members'will be traveling great distances to
attend the SSCA Annual Gathering.
The SSCA announced their special Banquet
Guest Speakers, Deborah Shapiro and Rolf Bjelke.
"North Ice South Ice" is the name given the
sailing voyage to the Arctic and the Antarctic in
their "Northern Light," a 40 foot steel ketch. This
captivating presentation is a 90-minute, 4-
projector slide show, with a full soundtrack that
weaves narration and music with sounds of
whales, penguins, storms and calving glaciers.
Anexcellent Info-Rama, organized by Shane
O'Neill, has been planned for the morning and
afternoon of November 29th. The first speakers
will be Joe and Nancy Briggs ofthe Whitby 42 foot
ketch "Sundowner" who will present a slide-
illustrated talk entitled "Mediterranean Odyssey."
There will also be a discussion entitled "Preparing
to Cruise," by a panel of blue water sailors. During
the Info-Rama there will be Info-Tables set up


waft-,


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,:7

covering many interesting items including: Ham
Radio, Medicine At Sea, ICW Cruising, Self-
Steering, Refrigeration and many other topics.
Those attending the SSCA Annual Family
Gathering will include many circumnavigators
and other cruising folk with thousands of miles
beneath their keels. SSCA Cruising Stations
around the world are planning their own gams in
Washington State, Virgin Islands, Puerto Rico,
Annapolis, Honolulu, San Diego, Australia, New
Zealand, Panama, Sri Lanka, and in many
Mediterranean ports.
SSCA, which began in Coronado, California,in
1952, .publishes the monthly Commodores'
Bulletin, a 40-page publication on their Clean


Wake tradition for 34 years! The letters in.the
Bulletin carry firsthand, up-to-date, reports on
worldwide voyages. SSCA also publishes a
Mediterranean Cruising Guide, a Maritime Ham
Radio Installation Guide, and The SSCA Maritime
Mobile Call Book.
SSCA memberships are open to those who are
interested in the activities: $18.00 a year to a US
address and $23.00 a year overseas. SSCA
Homebase is located in the Fort Lauderdale,
Florida area. For more information, please
contact Ginny Osterholt, Editor-Secretary, SSCA,
P.O. Box 1598, Fort Lauderdale, Florida.33302;
Telephone (305) 467-7578.


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26 Woerfront News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987


The Main Brace


by Bobbi Belanger
Because Duffy Jackson and I have been friends
for over 10 years, whenever I get into a jazz
reference book I look up Jackson in the back. One
afternoon recently in one of my favorite used
book stores I pulled down just such a book.
Following my usual routine I went to the J's in the
index. Listed there was Greig "Chubby" Jackson,
p, 142, etc. Reading the brief bio' about the
famous 5-string bassist who was so influential to
the sound of Woody Herman's band in the 40's my
eyes fell on the last line of the entry: "Chubby also
has a son who plays drums." That, my dear
readers is a gross understatement. You see, Duff
Clark Jackson got his first drum set at age 4 and
by the time he was 8 Duffy had been featured on
the cover of a Japanese music magazine, was on
the TV show "I've Got A Secret,' had co-anchored
a drum clinic with the great Louis Bellson and had
five or six Jerry Lewis Telethons under his belt.
Duffy started out in Freeport, Long Island on
July 3, 1953. His family soon moved to Chicago
where he spent his first four years. By 1957 the
Jacksons retreated to New York to stay until
1963. At that tme, Duffy's parents divorced and
Duffy went with his Dad to tour the country. From
the age of 10 until his senior year in high school
Duffy attended 14 different schools and grew up
playing with the heavies of our time: Roy
Eldridge, Charlie Shavers, Ben Webster, San "The
Man" Taylor, Dizzy Gillespie and Woody Herman
and his big band The Thundering Herd.
Di'ffy's roots of inStriction ere his bassist
father and a tap dancer named Steve Condos.
,"This:g'ave 'my :music a much more unique
approach," says Jackson. "The art of
accompaniment and support of the artistry of the
.soloists was, and is, my main concern." Even
though he is an accomplished soloist himself,
Duffy's embodiment lies in accompaniment. He
-adds, "As a musician you must contemplate what
is needed from you to complete the whole rather


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than to just play what you want."
In 1970 Duffy and Chubby landed in Miami
Beach after extensive touring and Duffy was
finally allowed to stay put for his entire senior
year a Miami Beach High School. Well, almost.
Days before the formal graduation he got a call
for a gig with pianist Monte Alexander, bassist
Ray Brown, vibraphonist Milt Jackson and
saxophonist Teddy Edwards in Hollywood,
California. Who could say, "no"? Duffy informally
graduated in the principal's office and was off to
find fame in Tinseltown. He found it. His
California audience loved him. After a 3-month
stint at the Riverboat in New York with Monte,
Duffy came back to a town he had taken by storm
earlier that summer of '71 .They had not forgotten
him. He reestablished, his acquaintance with
Louis Bellson and appeared with him on the
"Tonight Show." Through this reassociation Duffy
landed a spot with Lena Home. He toured with
Lena for six months to Las Vegas, New York,
Chicago and Miami.
Back in Los Angles Duffy did some recording,
but by 19 years old he was back on the road again
with Pete Candoli and Edie Adams with his dad,
travelling through Europe, South America and the
U.S. When the tour ended Bellson once again
stepped in and got him together with Sammy
Davis, Jr.'s band. Duffy toured with Davis' band
on and off for the next three years, with time off
for hip surgery and another six months gig with
Monte. Duffy also appeared on the first 50 shows
of Sammy & Company, a syndicated talk show in
the mid 70's.
Duffy was 22 years old and was getting tired.
So he came back to the only roots he had planted.
Miami Beach. Chubby and Duffy played the
summer and fall of '75 at The Hideaway Lounge
on Miami Beach. Here,he managed to stay put for
a time, but when Count Basie asked him to tour
for the Count's 75th birthday Duffy was off and
running again. This tour took him to the Kennedy
Center Honors in Washington D.C., a PBS Special
with Ella Fitzgerald&-and the-Count, and a.
recording session that produced Kansas City
Sho/uti.;f'thad to leave the band because of his
health. All this was causing' havoc to.his hip.
Duffy rested for a few years. .
In 1983 Lionel Hampton was planning a Japan
tour and asked Duffy to come. Feeling better, he
packed his drums. Duffy is one of Hamp's
favorites. He's one of the few drummers who can
keep strict, simple, straight; non-accented time.
Simple, but tedious. It.proved too-much for Duffy
and his.hip and his part of the tour ended
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Duffy's luck turned upwards. In 1983 Valdosta
(Georgia) State College offered him Artist in
Residency a government grant to teach. It was
the first of its kind for a full year. His residency
put him with children where he felt he was making
his contribution to the jazz greats of tomorrow.
Duffy loved it. He conducted clinics in 30 different
schools in Georgia and it put him in touch with
thousands of students. During this residency
Duffy was selected to be the drummer for the
National Association of Jazz Educators (NAJE).
This year will be his fifth consecutive year in this
prestigious position.
In the summer of '84 Duffy went to New York to
visit his family and was backstage at Lionel
Hampton's concert at Avery Fisher Hall. George
Wein grabbed him, shoved him on stage and he
finished the last 35 minutes of the concert. Two
days later he was at the Montreal Jazz Festival
with the Hamp' and from there to Europe. When
the Hampton band came back to the states they
did ten Kool Jazz Festivals, one of them being in
San Diego. While there Duffy woke up but couldn't
get up without help. X-rays showed a dislodged
hip. He did three more weeks of the Festivals at
the Hollywood Bowl, San Diego Zoo and in
Monterey before he went to the hospital for his
second surgery.
.Three months after surgery he was playing for
NAJE again. He ran into Count Basie and rejoined
the band for another five months. But it proved
too grueling.
Since 1985 Duffy has kept his touring local and
near-local. He's a regular at the Jacksonville Jazz
Festival and has rekindled his musical
relationship with Monte. He was in New York
recently playing with Monte and there's a
recording in the wings.
On November 5th Duffy will be featured with the
University of Miami Concert Jazz Band at
Penguin's in Fort Lauderdale. Please try to catch"
him, you never know when he'll be off on tour
again.
In closing, I'd like to leave you with Duffy's-
formula for success: Street wise- conservatory
training = individualityy And some advise,
"Creating intensity at any dynamic levels the,
key to, a .mature understanding of music.
Specifically, in the case of the drummer"
Again, I urge you to check out D uffy's technique'
with the Miami CJB. Shows are 8 and 11 p.m.
Monte Alexander is scheduled to play Penguin's
in December and if Duffy's around, you can bet
he'll sit in a set or two. Penguin's is located two
blocks west of the Intracoastal /ater6ay on the
north side of East Commercial Boulevard.


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The Main Br
Imml


Waterfront News


Volume 4 Issue 8


November 1987


Waterfront Performing A

Center gets new director

by Joy Bedick \
FORT LAUDERDALE -=-The Performing Arts Center
Authority in August named Dr. A. Hugh Adams,
former president of Broward Community College,
as the new executive director for the $42 million
Performing Arts Center. He will begin his position
Tuesday, September 1.
The Authority's personnel committee had met
with Adams earlier this week and recommended
him to the full board at their monthly Authority
meeting on August 28. The board voted 7-0 in-
favor of hiring Adams for the $71,725 post.
Authority vice-chairman Alan Levy, who is
chairman of the personnel committee, said, "The
Authority now has a director who represents our
thinking and at the same time is a leader. We are
pleased and fortunate to find someone of his
stature and prominence."
"I can't imagine a finer candidate anywhere in
the United States," Levy said.
Authority Chairman Karen Margulies said, "Dr.
Adams is a well-respected high-profile person in
this community who brings a knowledge of the
community and a wealth of knowledge about
fundraising. He's a strong administrator and
a wonderful addition to our team."
Adams replaces former executive director
Sidney J. McQueen, who resigned in July.
Gerald Mager, secretary of the Authority,
"Dr. Adams has a proven track record of being an
outstanding administrator, fund-raiser and
leader in the community. He has a unique blend of
talent.'"
The Authority is a 7-member public body which
oversees the development and operation of the
Center, scheduled to open in 1990.
Adams was president of BCC for 19 years,
during which time the college grew from one to

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three campuses and from 4,000 to 31,000
students. Adams' expansion projects include
construction of the 1,200-seat Bailey Hall on the
central campus in Davie and the 2,000-seat.Omni
Auditorium on the north campus in Coconut
Creek.

"High-profile" in the areas of politics and the
arts, Adams has been president of the Opera Guild
of Fort Lauderdale. He headed Gov. Claude Kirk's
Special Commission on Education in the mid-
1960s.

The Performing Arts Center will be located on
the north bank of the New River by Sailboat Bend.
Its comprehensive facilities will include the 2,726-
seat Au-Rene Theater, the 589-seat theater and a
500-600 seat Community Hall. A full-service 250-
seat restaurant will- also be on the site,
overlooking the New River.


Stranahan House

receives grant

by Nicole Sterghos
FORT LAUDERDALE -- Florida Secretary of
State Jim Smith will join Ft. Lauderdale Chamber
of Commerce President Court Lantaff September
4 at 10 a.m. at the Stranahan House in the formal
presentation of a $5,000 grant to benefit the
House's public school education program.
The presentation will include brief remarks
from both the honorable Jim Smith and Court
Lantaff. A question and answer period for the
press will also be included, and refreshments will
be served following the event. The fourth grade
class of Broward County's oldest school, Oakland
Park Elementary School, will also be present to
honor Ivy Stranahan, Broward's first
schoolteacher, and to celebrate the unveiling of
the new program.
The public school elementary program, the first
of its kind at Stranahan House, will enable
Broward County School System fourth graders to
benefit from the history and tradition of Broward
County's first settlement. The program,
consisting of a specialized tour of the House, is
designed to enhance the student's study of
history and togive them a special appreciation of
life at the turn of the century.
The program will be added to other educational
programs at Stranahan House which provide
historical tours to the area's Girl Scout troops,
camps and private schools. Aside from the Girl
Scout program which is also funded through
grants, the public school program is the only
other tour that does not require an admission fee
of $1 per child.
The Stranahan House is the oldest existing
structure in Broward County -- the original home
of Fort Lauderdale pioneers Frank and Ivy
Stranahan. The home, restored in 1984 to its 1913-
1915 appearance, is located on Las Olas
Boulevard at the Henry Kinney Tunnel on the New
River.


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28 Woterfronr News Volume4 Issue 8 November 1987 Classifieds


Sail is to VENEZ, C. Amer. & Mex. 1
per to asst. & enjoy; per expense &
food. Call 463-7961.
SAILING TO SOUTH PACIFIC. 74' yawl.
Depart Dec. 1 or 2 FM. Add'l crew
Ages 22-40 preferred. FTL 763-1907.


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Nautical Mr Fix-it with references,
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RICHARD GIAMBERSIO
Owner

(305) 791-8972
ES*TIMATSCHEERFULLY GIVEN


A-PLUS

c..
SIGNS
BOAT LETTERING
COMPUTER DESIGNED
VINYL LETTERS & SKETCHES
* Air Brushing Wood
* Magnetic Signs Plastic
S Metal Logo & Graphics .
. Car-Top- Signs Electric '
Windows Trucks & Vans
* Canvas Boats
* Neon Signs Sandblasting
* Sign Repair 3-D Letters
OVER 25 YEARS EXPERIENCE
3456 NE 12TH TER. OAKLAND PARK
563-6430


Pail
Typ


Over 14 Yrs Experience
Licensed and Insured


FIVE STAR
VACHT SERVICES


476-7946


Pick-Ups
Deliveries
SEA TRIALS
Complete
Maintenance
Services


Absentee Management Varnish
Teakcare Painting Waxing
Polishing Minor Electrical &
Mechanical Services

100 ton USCG Licensed captain
Day Trips Fishing or Cruising


We'll clean & paint your bottom cheaper thai
you can do it yourself!
n Power/Sail Power/Sail Power/Sail
)e Under 40 ft. 40 59 ft. 60 ft. plus


SBotton Kat $8.00 ft. $9.00 ft. $10.00 ft.
SVinylux $950 ft. $10.50 ft. $11.50 ft.
* Unepoxy $10 00 ft. $11.00 ft. $12.00 ft.
* Interli,, $900 ft. $10.00 ft. $11.00 ft.
S L'. $8 00 ft. $9.00 ft. $10.00 ft.
* Tui ,,,: $11 00 ft. $12.00 ft. $13.00 ft.
SWoulst y $1050 ft. $11 50 ft. $12.00 ft. .
Above Includes Haul-Out. Pressure Cleaning & Paint.
Does Not Include Scraping.
TWO CONVENIENT "FULL SERVICE" LOCATIONS...
1517 S.E. 16th STREET 2491 HIGHWAY 84
FORT LAUDERDALE FORT LAUDERDALE
(305) 462-2822 (305) 587-4000
40 TON LIFT 80 TON LIFT


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Classifieds Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue 8 November1987 29




77-r is V II 717


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.
LAS OLAS ISLE of VENICE. ELEC, WATER,
POOL, LAUNDRY FACILITIES. 462-5515.
RIVERLAND OFF NEW RIVER- night light,
locked fence, good security. This is
a lovely spot. No liveaboards.587-8451
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 &:
Sliveaboards. Legal over 52', deep
water, beam to 18', parking, 220/
telephone hookup. Fantastic view &
breeze. No fixed bridges.
Private home 463-0716
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/ElecProfessional 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.

79 ISLE OF VENICE- deepwater, elec/
water/phone/BBQ/shower/TV. 763-1695.
SANDPIPER RESORT 91 Isle-f" 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.
DOCK FOR RENT LAUDERDALE ISLES-
ocean access no fxd bridges on
New River. Secure. Call 791-5323.
DEEP.WATER- SE 14 St. Ft.Laud.
Reasonable. Call 463-7381.
37 HENDRICKS ISLE- liveaboard/elec/
laundry/shower. $300/mo. 728-9874.
NEAR SUNRISE BRIDGE- 2724 NE 14 St.
Ft.Laud. Liveaboard, pool, $300-400
per mo. up to 48'. 563-2030.
SUNRISE & BAYVIEW- no fixed bridges.
Up tp 45', water/elec. Quiet area.
Call 565-1151.
ONLY 5 MINUTES TO HILLSBORO INLET-
water/elec plus storage bay. 781-2627
1 LOT FROM NEW RIVER- no fixed brdgs
80' dock, water/elec. $250/month.
Call 522-8760 or 524-5081.
Dockage 1 dock available off WEST
LAS OLAS- no liveaboards. No fixed
bridges. Excellent hurricane shelter
$200. Call 524-4496 or 764-3061.


HOUSE TO SHARE- on New River with
dockage,workshop,garden.$450/month
incl util. $400 without. Call 462-5439
OFFICE- converting 2-story house
550 sq ft each floor total 1100 ft.
Secludedsecure 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 Everqlades. $400/mo. 463-2577.
SHOP & OFFICE SPACE on New River-
rent from 100 to 7000 square feet
next to Sun Power Diesel, 413 SW 3rd
Ave., Ft. Laud. Ask for Brad at
947-1459 (Dade) or 522-4775 (Broward)


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
SUPER LOCATION: efficiencies & 1-bed
apts*Pool*Jacuzzi*Cable*Laundry*
Weekly/Monthly rates. Waterfront
apts. off LAS OLAS. Call 463-7067.
YEARLY APARTMENTS from $395.
Isle of Venice 467-3512
LARGE 3-ROOM UNFURNISHED APT.- 1 or
2 adults. No pets. 614 SW 9th St.,
Ft. Lauderdale (Tarpon Riv.) $375/m
HENDRICKS ISLE- luxury & privacy
new deepwater 2-BR duplex 50' dock,
sundeck jacuzzi aerobic rm atrium
f/place-unfurn. Yly. $1300/m.764-4074
1/1 APT- SW area/Riverside. Incl.:
uti. & 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

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

pjr ih'i;;I II ____


CITRUS ISLES-Sailboat Country.
Fixed Bridges. 2 Bedrm, New Kitchen.
12/31/87. $124,900.


Deepwater, No
Leased through


.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).


SW FT LAUD/RIVERSIDE PK- immac Ig
2/2 pool deepwater new dock fam rm
garage many extra include hi assum
mtg. Must sell! Only $120,000.
Call olga cauvin 523-7172.
FLOATING HOME- trilevel luxury model,
-fully furnished, jacuzzi, water bed,
entertainment pit & more. Reduced
price for quick sale. Call 974-0010.



DOCK YOUR BOAT
in your OWN back yard!!
BUY A WATERFRONT HOME NOW,
This can be the
Best investment
you'll ever make!
Call me for complete
information on the
WATERFRONT marketplace.
Property to SELL??
p Call me today!!
DIANE SCHWARTZ Associate
INTERCOASTAL REALTY INC.
305) 467-1448 eves: 462-5034?




FOR SALE $395,000
A Waterfront Home
for Your Boat
Deep, Deep Water
125' Wide Canal
100' Dockage Possible
Dock includes Water,
Electric, Two Dolphins,
and Fend-Offs
+
Custom 3 Bdrm 2 Bath Home
Old Coral Ridge
2 Car Garage, Fireplace
For this and other
waterfront properties contact;
Randy Nutt, Realtor Associate
Coldwell Banker Real Estate
491-0700 942-1975 eves.


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
1$59.000.
3. 2 Bed, 1-1/2, Only $70,000.
4. 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath, From $72,000.
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


~J~p~
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MANY OTHER WATERFRONT STINGS AVAILABLE "NEW WATERFRONT STINGS NEEDED"
I Have Qualified Buyers!"
Living and Working on the New River


I -








30 Waterfront News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 Classifieds


SAILORMAN- World's largest & most ALL PAINTING; Varnishing, Engine
unique, new & used marine emporium, room detailing, general maintenance.
Send for catalog. 305 State Road 84, Reasooable rates. Call 527-5760.
Ft.Laud. 33316. Phone 305-522-6716. ATLANTIC MOBILE MARINE REPAIR-
Fla.ATLANTIC MOBILE MARINE REPAIR-
Fla. 800-331-5359.


WHITE OAK all sizes available.
Call 764-0586.
DINGHY- Trinka 8 (rainbow) sail, teak
gun'l seat & fl.boards.S/S tow & davit
eyes,bailer & transom.Oars,brz.Locks"
oak skids,flotation,kickup rudder,
canv.cover&rail.$1600 lyr.463-7961.
AVON REDCREST and 2hp Honda o/b
excellent condition $650 763-4740
Hillerange"84" gimbaled S/S 2-BURNER
& OVEN. Alcohol complete $125. Call
463-7961.
MICROWAVE- Quaser lyr 500wt. $85.
Call 463-7961..
50hp DIESEL- w/trans $500
Call 764-0586









41' PRESENT '81 Lehman. A/C, new 8kw
gen. Radar loaded. Mint condition.
Located pompano. Call 781-5583.
CABIN CRUISER- 20', 90 Merc. Max 50
hrs, $1999. OPEN BLUESTAR FISHERMAN
16', 40hp, max 50 hrs, $999.
Call 435-3884.


gas, diesel & electrical repair.
24 hr dock svc 978-1640


SMYTHE MARINE SERVICE
Yacht Maintance & Repair, Air Cond.,
Electrical, Mechanical, Refrigeration
USCG licensed MARINE ENGR.
525-5618 971-3393
ACRYLICRAFTERS- like new repair for
holes, cracks, blisters, scratches
in gelcoat/acrylic surfaces.583-1800
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
CONSULT R&R UNIQUE BRIGHTWORKS!
Teak cleaning, varnishing, paintwork
will come to you wherever your
boat is. USCG licensed. 728-8194.
HANK ADAMS WISHES TO THANK ALL
former clients for their support
and invites you to the Southport
Marina in No. Carolina. 919-457-9900
COMPLETE RIGGING AT YOUR DOCK-
competitive prices, quality service
Ask for Ted 463-7100.
Pickup truck and driver available.
Up to 15cwt. Reliable. Capt Frank,
S & S Marine. Call 525-6211.


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 I-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
COCONUT CANVAS- top quality construc-
tion, innovative design, dependable
service. Call for a free estimate
782-6414 in Pompano Beach.
NATIONAL CANVAS for all your canvas
needs at 128 No. Fed. Hwy. (6th Ave)
Delray Beach, FL. Call 1-305-278-6521


BAREBOAT CHARTER- Grand Banks 36',
A/C, autopilot. $1250/wk. 763-1021.
COME SAILING- oapt & crew will give
you vacation of a lifetime. 361-3680

le)nI


-i j a


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


SAILBOAT KITS- any stage of comple-
tion, from bare-hull. L.F.Herreshoff
designs. 23' 28' & 37'. Alsospace
for completion. Contact Dave Parkins
Parkins Marine 583-068E8 or 525-7421
LIQUIDATION SALE- 21' Sloop
$2700. Call 764-0586.
1977 CATALINA 22'- swing keel, excel.
cond. New trailer. $4900.
Call 389-1040.
SI


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.
ONAN- diesel 71 1981 low h&s, spare
parts, in boat. Call 943-4521.
BATTERY MASTER- high output 100 amp
marine alternators and controls.
Smythe Miller Marine 305-525-5618.


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


l^ i -..-



REFRIGERATION AIR CONDITIONING
Repairs & Installation-- service ALL
brands, 1 yr. warranty on BOTH parts
& labor, $25/hr., day or night, we
custom build most any type-of unit or
DO-TT-YOUR-SELF, we sell what you need
with free advice. MEETING YOUR COOL-
ING NEEDS SINCE 19.77. Call Custom
Refrigeration at 527-0540.


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


CALL AIRCO 925-1213
LICENSED & "FOR FREE ESTIMATE"
INSURED


SINCE 1969


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)
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
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
ESTTHATE/DEMO. Call 764-2548/523-5145
SCOTT's CLEANING SERVICE, Inc.-
total boat care, bottom service,
free estimates. Call 925-7182.

AQUA MAIDS offers interior/exterior
cleaning, waxing, party planning,
catering. Reliable. Insured.
References. 748-5936. Leave message.

BOTTOM SCRUBBING & RECOVEhY. Hulls
cleaned in the water. Props pulled.
Cail Len, leave message. 587-3202


I


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Classifieds Woterfront News Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987 31


Wr &Wdoi


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


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.





SI


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, Sail &
power. Wm. Seager. Tel 791-8628


MICHAEL's MARINE SERVICE offers
custom woodworking, milling & yacht
maintenance to the waterfront com-
munity. Experienced & dependable
with complete shop & mobile facility.
Established in 1981. Call 765-1466.
Boat owners leave your problems
with NICK MANTAS. 35 years European
& American experience. Can assure
you of big savings & quality in
CARPENTRY, TEAK DECKS, FABRICATIONS
ALTERATIONS, INTERIOR/EXTERIOR &
FIBERGLASS. Call 456-1757.



SA CLASSIFIED AD CLASSIFIED RA
In the: (35 character/ll
I First line
WATERFRONT NEWS Each Additional Line
I 1224 S.W. 1st Avenue Add 5% Florida Sal
SFort Lauderdale, FL 33315 Make checks payab
524-9464 Waterfront Ne


Li
n

le
WJ
/<


PROFESSIONAL GEL-COAT & FIBERGLASS
repairs- polishing at reasonable
prices, Call 443-5333.
L Call the WATERFRONT NEWS to
place a Classified Ad. 524-9464


--- I
TES: ADVERTISER I
e) ADVERTISER:
$5.00 Name
_ $4.00 Address
as Tax City S.... ... St. Izi
Sto the Phone Ad Amount S
vs


I


I
I

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


M erril-Stevens Dry Dock


OF FT. LAUDERDALE, INC.

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


FULL SERVICE YACHT
REPAIRS
60 TON TRAVELIFT.... VERY CQMPETETIVE

WE'RE GOOD
WE'RE CLEAN
WE'RE FRIENDLY
AND WE'RE LOCATED
HERE
WE'RE SITUATED JUST
NW SIDE OF DANIA CANAL


CALL US

920-8771


Main Eecroic


BOTTOM
PAINTING
SPECIALS


AIN


I I .


i,, ,





Volume 4 Issue 8 November 1987


32 Woerfront News


Saw it advertised. mthe
WATERFRONT NEWSi !


PORT
3141 SI' 14rh .\VI.


INC.


MARINE FUELS & LUBRICANTS


c ,ars Exp er


VISA


p 0 g S S~ -,


I


Volume 4 Issue 8


November 1987