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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Waterfront news
ALL VOLUMES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00047
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: February 1, 1988
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: UF00072837:00047

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


AQ '~' -t~ c


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FEB 88
Volume 4 Issue 11


;,:2:


Ocean Expo to focus on

underwater photography


See over 200 displays, featuring equipment
manufacturers, dive shops, travel, watersports.
sunken treasure, nautical wear, marine arts &
crafts, skiing, fishing, windsurfers, water toys,
photo,'contest display, underwater photography
and video equipment and boats set up for diving,
fishing and skiing. Experience all this-even
more, all inside the spacious,.100,000 sq. ft.
Coconut Grove Exhibition Center, 3360 Pan
American Dr., Miami, FL. Plan your vacation and
purchase your new equipment at Ocean Expo '88
February 19-21. There will be lots of hands-on
demonstrations inside the center such as a free
in-water SCUBA introduction for you non-divers
(bring a swimsuit and towel) or how about trying
windsurfing on a simulator! See the first
underwater color film-1939! Meet Mel Fisher and
hear the Atocha story.
The underwater film festival is free with
admission to the Expo and is continuously
running Friday through Sunday. Film Fest guest
speakers include Cathy Church, Flip Schulke,
Steve Lucas, Robert Holland, Greg Johnston, Tom
& Patti Mount, films done by world renowned
cinematographers, Dan Wagner with his video
coverage of the Atocha project, "Quest for Gold"
and others. There will also be free lectures on all
aspects of the ocean environment, diving, the
Atocha, U/W archaeology, watersports, boating,
reef awareness, treasure hunting, sharks and
more! Come and go to them as you please.
Duncan Mathewson, the head archaeologist on
the Atocha project, .will give a lecture and will
also be autographing copies of his book at his
booth. A Piece of Eight from the Atocha will be a
prize in one of the many free drawings.
Those of you that are tired of hotdogs and
Danish rolls will be delighted to find and feast on
scrumptious, affordable seafood snacks. The
"SEAFOOD SAMPLER" will be indoors and
presented by the popular 'Monty Trainer's
Bayside Restaurant.' Plan on lunch anr -dinner
while enjoying the show.
If you are an underwater photography or video
buff, "register now for modular classes.
Saturday's classes are (in order presented)
"Nikonos Photography" by Cathy Church, "Wide
Angle Photography" by Rick Frehsee, "Strobe


Techniques" by Cathy Church, "Underwater
Modeling" by Patti Schaeffer Mount,
"Photographing the Underwater Model" by Tom
Mount, and "Basic Video Production and
Techniques" by Jeffrey Schwartz. Sunday's
classes are "Advanced Video Production and
Techniques" by Jeffrey Schwartz, "Caribbean
Travel Photography" by Greg Johnston, "Macro &
Close Up Photography" by Robert Holland. "Close
Focus Wide Angle" by Steve Lucas, "Photo
Journalism" by Robert Holland and, last but not
least, "Underwater Photo Equipment" by Flip
Schulke.
Each instructor will teach 1 hour classes
starting at 8:45am and running to 5:00pm with 15
minute breaks in between and an hour for lunch.
Come see the beautiful International Maiine
Photo Contest display at Ocean Expo '88.
Finalists' entries will be judged by Stephen Frink,
Greg Johnston, Steve Lucas and Flip Schulke.
There are three categories: underwater, above
water and video.
Show hours are:
Friday, February 19, 5-10 p.m.
Saturday, February 20, 10 a.m.-10 p.m.
Sunday, February 21, 11 a.m.-6 p.m.
Admission is S6 for adults: children 6-12, S2.50
and under 6 is free. Discount coupons are
available at area dive shops.


S, Ocean Expo '88


will unveil its second


annual dive show in Coconut Grove. This
February event is the subject of Terri
Cheney's cover art and the front page
story.

Also in Dade County in February is the
Miami International Boat Show. See page 10
The Palm Beach International Boat Show is
slated for March. See story on page 9

The fate of Fort Lauderdale's 17th Street
Causeway will be decided soon. Check out
the options being considered on page 8

In Hollywood, environmentalists are
debating with government over whether
to renourish state park's eroding beach.
Please turn to page 6

The SORC gets under sail in St. Pete and
heads for Lauderdale 'n search of more
sailors. Read about it on page 13

A musical institution is moving to
Riverwalk. Read Bobbi Belanger's report
page 16
Further up the New River, the planned
waterfront Performing Art Center site held
its first musical event. page 17

On the Intracoastal Waterway, the
International Swimming Hall of Fame plans a
$7.4 million expansion and renovation.
.See page 22
Speaking of swimming, the results
from the Ocean Mile Swim off Fort
Lauderdale can be found on page 23

And the Lauderdale-Key West sailing
race results are on page 12

Port Everglades breaks the one million
passenger mark. Turn to page 11

A maritime heritage festival is planned
at the Deering Estate in Miami. See 20

One last chance to see Northern Light
and meet the creators of thismulti-media
presentation of their sailingjourney from
the Arctic to the Antarctic; find out more
n page 19






page 14


. . .


ewmsp.


~;3lsliii~-:;'lc~'s-La_~--J






2 Worerfronr News February 1988


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Manufacturers Dive Shops Dive Travel Nautical
Wear* Marine Arts & Crafts Snorkeling, SCUBA,
Fishing, Water Skiing & Surfing Equipment
Watersports Boats* Aquariums Sunken Treasure
Equipment & Fashion Shows Photo Contest
Display* Demonstrations* Seafood Fest-MORE!
FREE WITH ADMISSION-Each Day!-Underwater
Film Fest Ocean & Watersports Lectures -
In-Water SCUBA Intro Drawings Intro on
Windsurfing Simulator Live Music
See the Atocha'sTreasures & win a Piece of Eight!
Friday5pm to 10pm, Saturday 10am to 10pm, Sunday 11am to 6pm
Adults $6.00 Ages 6 to 12 $2.50 Under 6 FREE
"Meet Mel Fisher & Duncan Mathenson MI
Booths 183 & 95
Hear Their 'ATOCHA' Stories"
'See the Underwater Color Film 19391"
U/W Photo/Video Courses SAT. & SUN.-Taught by:
Cathy Church Rick Frehsee Robert Holland Greg Johnston
-Steve Lucas Patti Schaeffer MountTom Mount Flip Schulke
SJeffrey Schwartz
1 day $36.75 2 days $63.00 Register Now!
Dive Travel Info: Coleen Marshal at 813-531-0421 1-800-282-4198, tone 1042
Other Travel Accommodatons. ICM at 305-661-5115'1-800-327-8338
Photo contest entry form. exhtibtor and general Information contact:
OCEAN EXPO '88, 1141 NE 142nd Street, North Miami, Florida 33161
(305) 891-6095'891-6581





Woaerfronr News February 1988 3


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4 Worerfront News February 1988 Letters


Editor's Note:
The following is an open letter from one of our
readers to a Broward County State Senator who
is proposing to raise registration fees for boats
whose heights exceed the average clearance of
bridges over the Intracoastal Waterway.

Dear Senator:
As a native Floridian and sailor I read with
great irritation your proposition to raise the
registration fee of tall boats that use draw
bridges.
The waterway was here long before people,
traffic and roads. It is the automobile that uses
the bridge to cross the waterway and it is the
bridge that interrupts the flow of boat traffic, not
the other way around. A Ft. Lauderdale News
article stated, "After a brief presentation on the
bureaucratic roadblocks that impede efforts to
reduce bridge openings..." These "Roadblocks"
are put in effect so people without boats, who
greatly outnumber those with them, are not
allowed to rule.the waterway.
Also, for what use is,-the money intended?
Bridges are under the jurisdiction of the
Department of Transportation and it is the
purpose of road taxes to cover the cost of
building and maintaining them for the use of cars,
not boats. Is not the purpose of your committee to
find ways to ease traffic problems? Do you
actually believe a higher registration fee will
reduce the number of bridge openings or is this
just another excuse to collect money?
Suggestions: You might try enforcing the laws.
that already. exist. Sport fishing boats all have
lowerable outriggers and antennas. It is unlawful
to require a bridge to open when these can be
lowered, but I see. owners and"hired captains:
sitting on the bridgesignaling for a bridge to open
that it could easily go under if they weren't too
lazy to put their hardware down. Secondly, next
time you wait for a bridge to open, count how
much time it actually takes for the boat to go
under, as opposed to the time. it.takes, for the
bridge tender to lower the gates, open the bridge
all the way and lower it again. The procedure is
time consuming. Could it not be shortened?
Please also realize that not all boats on the
waterway are out riding around for pleasure. We
charter our boat and must load and unload our
passengers wherever they require. We don't like
idling for a half an hour for every bridge in the
wind,and current any more than drivers like to
wait. Bridges, boats and cars are a fact of life here
and no one group should be able to blame or
penalize the other.
Please.take the time to read my article on the
history of the Intracoastal which *appeared in the
November 1987 issue of the Waterfront News. I
am a writer and for the past several years I have
been engaged in writing historical pieces for local
magazines in an effort to acquaint newcomers
and legislators with Florida history to enable a
better perspective for making decisions
regarding the development of our state. We tried
toll chains on the ICW at one point so boats just
stopped using it.. If we do not learn from our
mistakes we are doomed to repeat them. Please
register two vehemently dissenting voters on
your roster labeled "Tall Boats Should Pay."
Debra Baukney and Capt. Richard Lamos
Lighthouse Point


SUBSCRIBE
To the: WATERFRONT NEWS
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315


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Editor:
I received your January 1988 issue on my front
lawn today and read a story about the Coast
Guard Academy. The United States Coast Guard
Academy, is in New London, Conn., not New
Haven as written.in the article on page six.
Mrs. E. Parker
Pompano Beach
Editor's Note:
We're glad to hear the carrier in your area is
doing his job getting the paper to your waterfront
home in Pompano Beach. Moreimportantly, we're
delighted that readers like yourself read the
Waterfront News carefully. Thank you for the
correction.


Editor:
I really enjoy reading your paper. I formerly
worked in the. boating 'industry in Fort
Lauderdale. Lately, I have been looking through.
the Waterfront News to find nautical terms. Why?
Because my job is to restore a 1934 steamboat
dredge. I work for the Heritage Programs and
Museum Division of the Jackson County Park and
Recreation Department in Kansas City, Missouri.
The boat- The William S. Mitchell- wHI be a
river history museum, restaurant, gift shop and
Sea Scout overnight facility.
Karen Dothage
Kansas City, Missouri
Editors Note: Other sources of marine terms you
may want to utilize include: The Oxford
Companion to Ships and the Sea, edited by Peter
Kemp and published by Oxford University Press;
and Chapman Piloting by Elbert S. Maloney and
published by Hearst Marine Books. The
Steamship Historical Society of America has a
local chapter in Miami. Perhaps, if you call
them at 305-271-1527 they can be of assistance or
write to Susan Ewan in care of the Steamship
Historical Society, 345 Blackstone Boulevard,
Providence, RI 02906.



Editor:
Christmas cheer was brought to many children,
needy families and lonely older people because of
the coverage that you gave The Salvation Army's
Christmas effort. I would like to express my
appreciation to you for making this possible.
I also want tothank you for your cooperation in
announcing the various special events we had at
The Salvation Army in 1987.
May your New Year be a blessed and
prosperous one.
May God bless you.
Ralph Carlson
Salvation Army
Ft. Lauderdale


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


Please mail the Waterfront News to:
Name ___
Address __.. ......
City
State_
Zip Code
Phone( )
Comments:


Make checks payable to:
WATERFRONT NEWS


Editor:
Thank you for the generous coverage you have
given us in your January 1988 issue.
We've found it a tough job to locate former
Merchant Mariners because no one has records
of who they are and where they are now. There
has been no national organization to belong to
and keep track of these things. Yet when we do
reach these fellows all express much
enthusiasm on learning they can finally be a part
of a group devoted to their interests.
I just picked up your January issue an hour
ago. I'm sure that as a result of your publication
we'll soon be hearing from more men who sailed
the merchant ships in wartime.
For them and all of us at Gulfstream Chapter,
thank you -- and all of the best to you and your
crew at WATERFRONT NEWS in the New Year.
Randolph Boyd
American Merchant Marine Veterans
Ft. Lauderdale

Editor's note: Congress approved veteran status
for World War il era merchant marine personnel in
January.

Dear Editor:
The folks at the Sailboat Bend Civic
Association deseve a lot of praise for their home
& garden tour. The January 17 event helped
introduce us to this historic neighborhood and to
the efforts of those individuals working to
resurrect and preserve it (see Waterfront News,
January 1988, page 20).
The civic pride and concern demonstrated by
this project is to be welcomed by everyone
interested in a better Fort Lauderdale. It shows a
move away from the exploitive transient
mentality that has plaqued South Florida for so
long, and toward a more mature and long term
view of our community.
Thanks to the involved citizens of Sailboat
Bend my family and friends enjoyed a very
pleasant and educational Sunday afternoon. We
look forward to a repeat performance next year.
year.
Capt. Ed Wiser
Pompano Beach

Editor's note: Close to 1300 persons toured
Sailboat Bend, January 17th raising over $10,000
for the neighborhood civic association.


i1

*1


Volume 4 Issue 11 February 1988
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc. 1987
ISSN 8756-0038


Wterfroi0t
CN News

1224 S:W. 1st AVENUE
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33315
PHONE (305) 524-9450
PUBLISHED BY ZIEGLER PUBLISHING CO., INC.
Editor: John Ziegler
.Cover Illustrator: Ten Chepey ,
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)
Bobbi Oelonger (Enrertainmenr)
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, Biian Haiff.
The WATERFRONT NEWS welcomes storiesart 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.


/rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrs;rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr


~rrrrrrr~lrrrr~rrrr~Illllrr~llllllll~rrr







Letters


Waterfronr News February 1988 5


Question-
I have a boat that is now showing a lot of white
smoke from the exhaust pipe. This is a new
experience. Up to now it had been normal
exhaust. Can you give me any ideas of what can
be causing this? Joe
Answer-
I don't know if this is a twin engine or only one
engine. If one engine is exhausting white smoke
can you check, if dual exhausts, which bank or
side is causing the problem. A rule of thumb is:
black smoke is fuel problems, blue smoke usually
is oil problems and white smoke indicates a
water problem. I would pull my plugs to check for
fouling and have compression check. a gasket
leak or cracked head can also cause this
problem. Do not wait! It can cause excessive
damage. Al
0-
Number one: "My boat does not always start
when I turn the key." Two: "My boat won't start
unless I put both batteries on." Thirdly: "My boat
won't turn over unless I jump the solenoid." And
finally, "My boat won't turn over unless I tap my
cables." All are hopefully with fully charged
batteries. All are electrical problems as
described from many reader calls and letters.
"Big Al" readers



GEORGE E. CARLSEN





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A-
All batteries have to be charged and
operational. The battery cables must be cleaned,
of all corrosion and have a clean tight cabte
connection at both ends. Positive and negative_
The battery switch that reads 1, 2, on and off
should be checked for burnoff or short. If the
contacts are bad you will have starting
problems. The key switch can be checked to see if
it is turning on the lead to the starter solenoid. If
that wire is loose at the switch or solenoid, you
will get intermittent starting. Also a broken wire
can cause this. Check all wires leading into and
out of the key switch. Check the switch itself by
jumping the wires on back. Check the hot lead
into the switch. If possible, using cables, see
whether the starter spins the engine or is
defective. Using a 12-volt tester or light will help.
Al

0-
I have a boat with V-drives and both stuffing
boxes leak under the engines where the shafts go
through the hull. I have tried to tighten them after
removing the cotter pins that hold them from
turning, but no go. What am I doing wrong.They
only move a little either way.
Roger


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A-
You have a real problem there. Those
tightening couplings have elongated ears for the
cotter pins to go through. The ears hit the bottom
of the engine as you try to turn them. What I have
done in the past is loosen the motor support
slightly and jack the engine up enough to clear
those ears. Put in new packing and adjust and
retighten the support.
Al

Dear Readers-
Please send your questions to theWaterfront
News as I cannot answer your requests on the
phone. If it is an emergency, I am at the Fort
Lauderdale Coast Guard Auxiliary docks (601
Seabreeze) on Saturdays for vessel exams and
decals from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Al

IF YOU HAVE A PROBLEM OF ANY KIND WITH
YOUI BOAT WR'TE TO: *
S"BIG AL"
cl/o Waterfront News
,1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315
((or call, 524-9450)


A Sampling of
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SWaerfront News February 1988


News


Park's beach renourishment debated


by M.G. Swift
Over $5.5 million has been approved by the
state legislature for beach renourishment at the
John U. Lloyd State Recreation Area just south of
the Port Everglades inlet in Broward County.
However, an environmental group has initiated
action to stop the permitting process on grounds
that the project would harm off-shore coral reefs
and interfere with sea turtle nesting on the
existing beach.
The beach extension project calls for the
dredging and placing of 500,000 cubic yards of
sand on 1.5 miles of beach in the recreation area.
The American Littoral Society Coral Reef
Task force has filed a"Motion for Administrative
Hearing" with the General Counsel of the Florida
Department of EnvironmentalRegulation (DER) to
stop the permitting of the beach project.
The task force alleges that the project "is not
clearly in the public interest as required by law,
will adversely affect the conservation of the
endangered Loggerhead and Green Turtle by
impacting their nesting habitats, will violate
state standards for turbidity and biological
integrity in an Outstanding Florida Water, and
will adversely affect the conservation of marine
natural resources,"according to Alexander
Stone with the Littoral Society.
John U. Lloyd State Recreation Area is used by
an estimated one-half million visitors annually,
says Steve Somerville, a coastal engineer with
the Beach Erosion office of Broward County
Environmental Quality Control Board and the
agency responsible for the project. Such a level of
useage indicates a "public interest" to
Somerville.
Somerville goes on to point out that after
similar renourishment work at Pompano Beach in
1983, sea turtle nesting there actually went up

PAID-FOR POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT
RE-ELECT

JIM NAUGLE
Fort Lauderdale
City Commission
A Fort Lauderdale native, JIM has been working hard
for the community! His past service includes:
City Marine Advisory Board 5 yrs service
Chamber of Commerce -
Marine Task Force Chairman
Tarpon River Civic Association Charter President













lift

JIM NAUGLE a Realtor, restores antique cars and old
homes as a hobby. The 1925 two story Home in which
he lives is his current project. Born and raised in Fort
Lauderdale, he graduated from Florida Atlantic
University with a degree in Business Administration.
Jim helps his family run their 60 yr old downtown
business. Jim has been involved with city govermnent,
serving on Advisory Boards and attending City
Commission meetings for the past 11 years.
Run the city like a business Cost Effective
Government closest to the people Evening
meetings
Neighborhood revitalization
Clean water
Will fight for our neighborhood schools
Restore Historic Brickell Avenue on the Riverwalk
Win the war on crime
RE-ELECT JIM NAUGLE
Fort Lauderdale City Commission
VOTE FEBRUARY 9


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


from a little over 200 nests surveyed in 1982 to
around 450 in 1983. Somerville maintains that
renourishment offers the turtles a wider beach
habitat to nest in. He reveals that currently atthe
north end of the recreation area near the south
jetty of the inlet there exists widespread beach
erosion, a five-foot cliff and no sandy beach
hospitable to turtle nesting.
Long-term harm to coral reefs by beach
renourishment is also disputed by Somerville.
According to a study by Dr. Richard E. Dodge of
the Nova University Oceanographic Center, "past


Tie up or Waterways Marina and you
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Waterways Marina is a new
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rise condominiums. There are also
plans for elegant shops, gourmet res-
taurants and complete recreational
facilities to be completed in December


Broward renourishment projects appear to have
had only minor, if any, effect on two species of
coral currently living offshore." However Dr.
Dodge warns that "more research is needed to
confirm these results and to acquire predictive
information for use in future projects."
The task force's motion will require the DER to
defer issuance of the permit until a formal
administrative hearing is scheduled at which
time the pros and cons of the beach
renourishment project at John U. Lloyd State
Recreation Area can be debated.


S


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News Worerfronr News February 1988 7


The National Association of Marine Surveyor's
annual meeting will be held in Fort Lauderdale on
February 12 and 13 at the Marriott Hotel on SE
17th Street. The last annual meeting was attended
by 125. For information, contact Jim Melrory at
274-2242.
0*

The Marine Council will be meeting with the Dade
County Legislative Delegation February 25th at the
Miami Beach U.S. Coast Guard Base, 100
MacArthur Causeway, 7:30 a.m. The Marine
Council welcomes reader input and participation.
Call 856-0206 for details.
**

Laurent Gaudillant is trying again this spring to
compete in the Worrell 1000 multi-hull race from
Ft. Lauderdale to Virginiaup the Atlantic Coast.
Gaudillant's new boat hull designed by Geno
Morrelli with the rigging by Gaudillant, himself-
is being built in California. Called Winning Edge,
the new design will benefit from Gaudillant's
experience in last year's race. The Worrell 1000
begins in Ft. Lauderdale May 17th.
*

The Southeast 11th Avenue Bridge was to be
closed off to through land traffic starting January
23rd. The historic Fort Lauderdale swing-bridge
spanning the north fork of the New River is to be
providing the only access to the eastern portion
of the Riverside Park neighborhood. Access to the
bridge from Davie Boulevard via SW 15 Avenue is
being blocked. Thirteen road barriers are being
erected throughout the waterfront neighborhood
creating dead end streets and limited access and
eliminating through traffic between Broward and
Davie Blvd. via 18th and 19th Avenues to the west
along with 15th and 11th Avenue on the east.

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SEditor's Log

John Rodstrom and Brian Rothschild are
challenging incumbent Mayor and marina owner
Robert Cox in Fort Lauderdale's February 9th
primary election. If no candidate receives over 50
percent of the votes cast there will be a run-off
election March 8th between the top two
vote getters. Running for citycommissioner in
District 1 (north east) are-incumbent Doug
Danziger and Beverly Kennedy; District 2
(beach)-Shelia Harrigan, Rita Johnson, Cary
Keno, Norman Elliot Kent, Michael Lockwood and
Rocky Rodriguez; District3 (northwest)-Andrew
DeGraffenreidt, Leola McCoy, Carlton Moore and
Joseph Wagstaff; and District 4 (southwest)-
Brooke Mills Bass, Howard Krommes and
incumbent Jim Naugle.
00*

A Michigan boat captain was arrested for trying
to ride his folding bicycle through a McDonald's drive-
thru. Robert Fox was helping a fellow sailor ready
his sailboat for the Key West Race late one
January evening when he went to the fast food
restaurant in search of meal. The dinning room
being closed, Captain Fox peddled around to the
still open drive-up window and was refused
service because of his mode of transportation.
Fox persisted out of principle. Someone called
the police. The officers arrested him for
trespassing and the out-of-town boater spent the
night in jail.
The ACLU is considering to aid Capt. Fox's
defense. Said Fox, "I felt they were discriminating
against me as a bicyclist."


There will be a gathering of around 25 vintage
Trumpy yachts, including the presidential yacht,
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The Sequoia, at Marina Bay on the South Fork New
River, February 26-28th.


A six-day, 76-mile rowing race down the
Intracoastal Waterway from Lake Worth to the
Miami Marine Stadium is planned for January 10-
15, 1989. The World Rowing Marathon, would
involve international eight-oarsmen and
coxswain teams from 27 countries including the
Soviet Union, Great Britian, East Germany and.the
United States.




Repairs Start on

U.S. 1 Bridge Over

Dania Cut- Off Canal

by Barbara Sarff
FORT LAUDERDALE-- Construction began in
January to replace the fender system under the
U.S. 1 bridge over the Dania Cut-Off Canal, Florida
Department of Transportation officials said.
Removal and replacement of the old fender
system, which protects the bridge from damage
by passing boats, is scheduled to take four
months. Cost of the project is $135,000.
No lane closures on U.S. 1 or other traffic
restrictions are expected during construction.



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S Warerfronr News February 1988


Broward News


17th Street Causeway decision draws nearer


by M.G. Swift
A citizens' advisory committee will hold its
meeting February 1st concerning the 17th Street
Causeway Feasibility Study, according to a
Florida Department of Transportation (DOT)
spokeswoman. In January transportation
planners outlined the alternatives for the existing
draw-span over the Intracoastal Waterway in
Fort Lauderdale at a public meeting.
A high-level fixed bridge with a clearance of
between 65 to 75 feet would cost between $15.8
and $18 million, but is opposed by the marine
industry because it would restrict the access of
taller sailboats to the ICW north of 17th Street and
the New River. A new 55-foot clearance
drawbridge would cost between $17 and $18
million and not have to be opened as often to
allow boats to pass. A tunnel to replace the
congested causeway would have a price tag of
between $49 and $72 million, according to DOT
official Bruce Seiler.
."If things go perfectly," Richard Pereira, a
DOT engineer on the project predicted "a
structjjre could be in place in 1992 or 1993 to
replace the existing 32-year-old, four-lane
drawbridge. Four lanes of traffic will be
maintained during construction," he promised.
Several businessmen expressed concern over
the effects construction would have on the
Marina Inn shopping, boating and lodging
complex south and east of the current span. The
new bridge or tunnel would be built to the south of
the existing drawbridge taking a good portion of
the shopping plaza's front parking lot and
several of the marina's boat slips.
The Fort Lauderdale City Commission favors a
tunnel as do many nearby residents. "A high-
level bridge will be a monster," stated Milton
Edelstein from Broward Landowners Against


Stifling Traffic. "My feeling is that the only way to
do this is with a tunnel."

Last scoring Congress ordered Florida and the
Federal Highway Administration (FHA) to
examine the feasibility of building a tunnel at the
SE 17th Street site.

The DOT and its consultants will present the
findings of the Feasibility Study Report to the
citizens advisory committee at the Marriott
Harbor Beach Resort in Fort Lauderdale on
Monday, February 1st, at 2 p.m. The report
subsequently will be forwarded to the FHA, which
will make a recommendation to Congress on the
replacement of the existing movable bridge over
the ICW by a tunnel, high-level bridge or bascule
bridge, reported DOT spokeswoman Barbara
Sarff.


Charter trade group

elects new officers
Nancy Anderson, an independent charter
broker out of Fort Lauderdale, has been elected
president of the Yacht Charter Association of
Florida for 1988. A bareboat' fleet.manager,
Nadine Nack, also of Fort Lauderdale, is
Anderson's vice president. Treasurer of the south
Florida trade organization this year is yacht
broker and charter boat captain Ed Wiser,
Pompano Beach. Jude Rilling, a charterer from
Fort Lauderdale, is serving as secretary.
The Yacht Charter Association includes charter
boat captains, charter brokers and other
affiliated professionals and firms in the field. The
group meets the third Thursday of each month,
7:30 p.m., at SeaFair in Dania.


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IN THE....WATERFRONT NEWS
CLASSIFIED: 524-9450


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Palm Beach News


Worerfronr News February 1988 9


Palm Beach boat show to have sport fishing look


by John Crouse
RIVIERA BEACH, FL The 1988 version of the
annual Palm Beach International Boat Show will
have a fishy look, says show producer Lee Page.
"Since Palm Beach is considered the
sportfishing capital of the world we designed
this year's show around our sport fishing boats;
tackle exhibitors and allied products," says show
producer Lee Page.


4~fW


'.


1987 Sailboat Fishing Tournament winning skipper,
Bill Jordan (left] with North Broward Kiwanis Club
President Dan Oates (right) who is presenting a $2500
check from the tournament proceeds to the
Neurofibromatosis Foundation via Sandy Grady
(center).


The show which begins a five-day stay on
March 17, St. Patrick's Day, and runs through
March 21 at the Riviera Beach Municipal Marina
in Riviera Beach in Palm Beach County, is
considered Florida's largest in-water show north
of Ft. Lauderdale.
The layout of the show has been reorganized
with the larger boats in the water and the smaller
craft on land, Page says.
"We feel this will be our best sh.6w since we


DOT Holds Public Hearings

by Barbara Sarff
FORT LAUDERDALE-- The Florida Department
of Transportation's Fourth District will hold two
public hearings to discuss its Five-Year
Transportation Construction Plan covering July
1, 1988 through June 30, 1993.
The hearings will be held:
Wednesday, Jan. 27
7:30 p.m.
Palm Beach Gardens High School
4245 Holly Drive
Palm Beach Gardens, Florida
Thursday, Jan. 28
7:30 p.m.
DOT District Four Office
780 SW 24th St. (State Road 84)
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
The hearings are an opportunity for the public
to review and comment on proposed projects in
the district's five counties of Broward, Palm
Beach, Martin, St. Lucie and Indian River. This
plan covers only those projects for the state
highway system, public transportation and other
DOT projects.
Inquiries regarding this plan should be directed
in writing or in person by appointment to C.C.
Barrett, Jr., Manager of Programming and
Contractual Services, 780 S.W. 24th St., Fort
Lauderdale 33315.


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"SeaCraft of Lauderdale"


opened in Palm Beach County six years ago,"
Page said.
A large tent has been added for customers and
exhibitors to socialize and get off their feet, along
with a seafood bar and free shuttle tram service
from three park and ride locations.
A Scottish bagpipe band will entertain visitors
on opening day and the celebrated Mango
Calypso Band will provide entertainment during
the entire show.
Show hours are Thursday (March 17)-6-10 pm,
Fri,Sat (March 18-19) 11 am 10 pm, Sun, Mon
(March 20-21) 11 am 8 pm.
Admission is $5.00 for adults and $1.00 for
children under 12 with $1.00 discounts through
area newspaper ads and participating marine
outlets.


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10 Worerfront News February 1988


Dade News


Miami International Boat

Show in February

by Geri Haber
MIAMI BEACH---They're called "the big time
boat shows" and in 1988 they'll be bigger than
ever before.
From February 12 through 17, the 1988 Miami
International Boat Show, the nation's largest boat
show, and the Miami International Sailboat
Show, the South's only all-sail in-water show,
will present their biggest boating events in show
history.
At the 47th edition of the Miami International
Boat Show, the marine extravaganza will fill the
entire Miami Beach Convention Center inside and
out with hundreds of boats and accessories. And,
for the very first time, the "big time boat show"
expands to the Biscayne Bay Marriott Marina to
debut an all-power in-water exhibition. Boats on
display at the marina will range from small
runabouts to mega-yachts. Many of them, some
well over 100,feet, will be the largest ever to be
exhibited in the history of the show.
Simultaneously, at Miami Beach Marina, the
third annual Miami International Sailboat Show
will be in full swing with its largest sail
extravaganza featuring a vast variety of boats
and accessories for both the entry level and
seasoned sailor.
"It's truly the big time," said Lloyd Yanis, show
manager. "The product display at the nation's
biggest boat show will be more spectacular in
size and variety than ever before. Show visitors
can be certain to find every nautical item
imaginable--and then some."
For those interested in the power category of
boating, the Miami International Boat Show will
feature two sites--one on land and one in the
water. On land, covering more than one million
square feet at the Miami Beach Convention
Center, will be luxury yachts, fishing boats, high
performance boats, inflatables, engines,
electronics, accessories and more. The world-
renowned show, which serves as an international
consumer and trade barometer of product
success in the marine industry, will have on
exhibit more than $150 million worth of products
from more than 1,000 exhibitors from around the
world.


Visitors will be able to examine first hand the
latest in boats and accessories. All of the leading
national manufacturers will have representatives
at the show to personally answer questions and
provide complete information on their products.
Additionally, a multitude of finance companies
will be set up to provide the most current financial
information and also to offer instant financing for
those wishing to purchase boats on the spot.
"The boat show is the perfect place to
comparison shop for all of your marine needs,"
said Yanis. "It's literally one-stop shopping."
For the supreme sail experience, just a few
minutes away is the Miami International Sailboat
Show at-the Miami Beach Marina. Racers,
cruisers, catamarans, dinghies, sailboards,
sailing accessories and much more will be
featured at the in-water sail exhibition.
To make sailing safe and fun for the beginning
sailor, free sailing lessons will be offered at the
sailboat show by the American Sailing
Association. Seminars and actual on-the-water
sailing instructions will be given throughout the
show to introduce newcomers to the
fundamentals of sailing.
As a special show highlight, visitors will have
the opportunity to meet Tania Aebi, 21, one of the
Youngest people ever to have sailed around the
world. Her thrilling two and one-half year
journey, which began in May, 1985, was recently
completed in New York. Along with Tania, a
unique display of photographs and video
presentations will be set up to bring her
remarkable journey to life.
Those who would like to preview the Miami


International Boat Show and Sailboat Show will
have the opportunity to do so on Red Carpet Day,
Friday, February 12, one day prior to the show's
actual public opening. A specially priced $15 Red
Carpet ticket will be available at the show site.
"Anyone interested in boating shouldn't miss
the 1988 'big time boat shows,'" said Yanis. "On
land and in the water, the Miami International
Boat Show and Sailboat Show will have
something for everyone."
Dates and times are as follows:
Marine Trade Days
Thursday and Friday, Feb. 11, 12; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.
Red Carpet Day
Friday, Feb. 12; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.
(Tickets available to the public at $15 per
ticket)
Public Hours*
Friday, Feb. 12; 6 p.m.-10 p.m.
Saturday through Monday, Feb. 13-15; 10 a.m.-10
p.m.
Tuesday and-Wednesday, Feb. 16, .17; Noon-10
p.m.
(*Please Note: In-water locations close at 8
p.m. daily) Admission is $7 for adults, $3 for
children. Tickets are available at all show sites.
One ticket allows same day entry to all three
locations.
Continuous free shuttle bus service will be
provided connecting all show sites and Park and
Ride at Watson Island.
The Miami International Boat Show and the
Miami International Sailboat Show are produced
by the National Marine Manufacturers
Association.


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NOW







Commerce


Waterfront News Februory 1988 1


1987 was a banner year for.Port Everglades',
Cruise business with passenger counts
exceeding the one million mark, according to port
spokesperson, Kristen Andersen.
As of December 1, 1987, the port recorded.
-970,000 embarking and disembarking
passengers, guaranteeing the one million
passenger mark would be reached before the end
of the year. Although exact tabulations will not be
available until early February, the final count for
'87 is expected to be approximately 1,050,000
passengers, said Andersen in mid January. The
1986 total barely exceeded 560,000.
Not only was 1987 a record high for Port
Everglades, but it marks the second time in
history that any port worldwide, has reached one
million passengers in a 12-month period. The Port
of Miami is the other one-million passenger port.
According to an independent survey by Market
Scope of Miami, Port Everglades enjoyed the
highest growth rate of all Florida ports in 1987.
The growth rate is expected to continue
through 1988, forecast Andersen, with passenger
counts increasing up to ten percent, and the Port's
cruise fleet increasing to at least 25 cruise ships,
making it the largest fleet in the Port's history.
The addition of American Star Lines' Betsy Ross
in February and Signet Cruise Lines' Signet Pride
in December will be highlighted by the
completion of Port Everglades' newest cruise
facility, the $5.4 million Passenger Terminal #26.
Looking beyond 1968, Port Everglades is very
excited about a commitment from Sitmarto bring
the 62,500 ton superliner Fairmajesty to Port
Everglades in 1989. Presently under construction
in St. Nazaire, France by the Chantiers de
I'Atlantique shipyard, the 805 ft. long, $150 million
Fairmajesty is the first of three grand cruise
vessels that Sitmar will introduce during the next
four years.
"The growth our Port is experiencing comes as
no surprise," says Executive Director C. Thomas
Burke. "Port Everglades is committed to having


the most modern and Comfortable cruise facilities
worldwide. We have a first class international
airport five minutes from the seaport, the
convenience of one-half hour travel time from the
sea lanes to dockside, and most important, we
have the confidence of the cruise lines that
service our Five Star Port. Extensive marketing


has helped us get the word out and the results
have been extremely positive.
"Mr. Alan Kehrer, director of Passenger
Development, and the entire Port staff take great
pride in their work, and servicing one million
passengers in one year is proof of their
commitment to excellence," observed Burke.


Boat show floating docks barged across state


On Novemter.11, 1987, the tugs "Pile Express"
and "C-Note" departed Port Everglades, Florida,
for St. Petersburg, Florida with four deck barges.
These barges carried the entire floating dock
system for two internationally known boat shows
The Ft. Lauderdale International Boat Show and
The St. Petersburg Boat Show.
The inland waterway route was followed
across the state of Florida and north on the Gulf
Coast. Transporting this entire in-the-water show
by way of the inland waterway system-of the
state of Florida is conductive to recreational


boating and takes advantage of our vast inland
waterway system in the state.
Additionally, the producer of both shows was
overjoyed at the prospect of having all upland
property at both show sites available for land
exhibitors. There was also no need for the large
amounts of trucks and heavy equipment required
to deploy the floating sections, as has been the
case in years past.
The total length of the tow was 407 feet. The trip
took seven days traveling in daylight'hours
only.


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Port Everglades breaks one million passenger mark


L








12 Waterfront News February 1988


Sailing


Sail club elects officers & posts 1988 schedules


by Sandy Albe

Nick Marinelli was elected Commodore
Gulfstream Sailing Club for 1988. Joining
Marinelli are Jim Albe as Vice-Commodore,
Steven Scott as Rear Commodore, Secretary
Heather Cartier and Treasurer Marie Roy. Mike
Pena will join the Board of Directors. The Annual
Change of Command Dinner Dance was held
January 9, 1988 at Marina Bay.
1988 brings exciting monthly activities for
members of the Gulfstream Sailing Club. The
winter racing series for the Sunfish Fleet at
Independence Bay began January 23. This will be
followed by at least two races every month. The
Sunfish Fleet also will sponsor a Learn-To-Sail
Program and a weekend of boating activities in
the Keys. Cookouts and barbeques are held along
with the races at Independence Bay. The club
owns extra Sunfish that are available for
members that don't have their own boats.
The Ocean Fleet Round-the Buoys spring racing
series will begin February 7. This is followed by at
least 2 races a month. They also have a Ladies
Only Ocean Race in June, a Single-handed Round-
the Buoys race in July and A Summer Series for
the Novice Skipper and Crew.
Offshore-Races are scheduled for Lucaya,
Bimini and Gun Cay. The active Cruising Fleet
often cruise along on these races. Cookouts and
bar-be-ques are planned before turning around
and sailing back home to Ft. Lauderdale.
The Gulfstream Cruising Fleet offers monthly
Raft-ups and Mini cruises. A Love Boat Cruise to


Biscayne Bay is planned for Valentine's Weekend,
A St. Pattys Day Raft-up in Lake Sylvia and a New
Years' Eve Raft-up as well as an extended cruise
to the Keys and the Bahamas in the summer. A
series of seminars are held to inform the first time
cruisers about navigation, boat maintenance and
supplies needed for extended cruises, customs in
the islands, fishing, snorkeling and diving as well
as health and safety on board. While on the mini
and extended cruises beach parties and
barbeques are planned or you can wing it alone.
Our Crew Pool of members is available for


January 14-15, 1988
International Offshore Rule-1 1. Fujimo, Frers 50,
Jerry Shostak, 13:25:33; 2. Abracadabra, Nelson-
Marek 50, Mark Ploch, 13:25:33; 3. Gem, Custom
49, Bill Ziegler, 13:25:58.
IOR-2 1. Picante,-DB-2, Dennis Paravano,
13:12:492. Rush, Farr 40, Thomas Stark. 13:32:21:
3. Steadfast III, Farr 40, Fred Sherratt, 13:45:59.
International Measurement System-1 1.
Triumph, C&C 61, 18:45.02; 2. Brigadoon, Frers 41,
Harrison Morton, 19:18:25; 3. Thunder, Beneteau
39, Michael Hartung, 19:34:38.
IMS-2 1. Stacatto, S2 9.1, Peter McGrath,
18:49:20: 2. Great Escape, C&C 37, Eric


skippers who might want crew for racing, day
sailing or cruising as well as for members who
don't have a boat but want to race or sail and
learn more about sailing and maintaining a boat.
Now is the time to join the Gulfstream Sailing
Club and get in on.these many activities. General
Membership meetings are held the second
Tuesday of every month at 7:30 at the Lauderdale
Isles Yacht and Tennis Club. Membership is open
to all persons genuinely interested in sailing. For
more information about membership or racing or
cruising call 523-1762 or 962-0179.


Aschafaburg, 19:02:22; 3. Salty, Alberg 42, Perry
Garvin, 19:26:11.
Performance Handicap Racing Fleet-1 1. Elad,
Morgan 45, Bill Dale, 17:46:36; 2. Breakaway,
Alberg 41, Carl Kah III, 18:08:51; 3. Demon,
Express 37, Nichols Anderson, 18:37:18.
PHRF-2 1. Pere de Mer, Bubba Ball,
Linden berg 28,16:52:56; 2. I'm Judy Sail Me, Olson
30, Jim Durr, 17:03:23; 3. Holy Toledo, Hobie 33,
Cliffon Vaughn, 17:08:55.
PHRF-3 1. Terra Nova, ScS 42, Ken Hardy,
18:53:13; 2. Nueva Vida, Choate 48, Michael
Glover, 20:27:19; 3. Cheers, Dehler 34, Rich
Simmons, 20:52:09.


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SWoaerfronr News'Februory 1988 3


SORC begins in February

The first two legs of the 1988 Southern Ocean
Racing Conference (SORC) races-the Gulf Triangle
and the St. Petersburg-Ft. Lauderdale Race -
will be sailed in February. Four other races will be
held in March. This year a new class for
Performance Racing Fleet Handicap (PHRF)
yachts will be offered, allowing the family
cruising sailboats, normally found in weekend
club races.
The Gulf Triangle kicks off the 1988 SORC race,
10 a.m., Friday. February 26th in Tampa Bay. The
30 to 59 mile course is sponsored by the St.
Petersburg Yacht Club. The triangular course
begins and ends in the lower bay between the
Skyway Bridge and Egmont. Call Col. Stan Smith
at the club phone, 1-813-822-3873 to enter.
Starting Sunday, February 28th off Pinellas
Point, the SORC fleet will race 403 miles to Fort
Lauderdale. The St. Petersburg-Ft. Lauderdale
Race begins with the first class crossing the
starting line at 2 p.m. This second race of the
series of six is sponsored by the Lauderdale and
St. Petersburg Yacht Clubs. Call Joel Bowie at the
Lauderdale Yacht Club (524-5508) for more
information about this race.
The Lipton Cup, Ocean Triangle, Miami-Nassau
Race and the Nassau Cup make up the rest of the
SORC which will be contested in March.
Besides the PHRF class, yachts will be
competing in IMS and IOR divisions.


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FOWEN I I


ST. PETERSBURG FT. LAUDERDALE RACE


SORC schedule of races


distance
30-59 miles
403
35
150
190
28


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weight
1.2
1.4
1.0
1.2
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BBYC
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14 Woerfronr News Februory 1988 Marine Community Ca

Sunday Monday Tuesday Wedne
SBroward Transportation Coordinating 2vi
Council, 4 p.m., DOT office, 780 SW 24 St., South Florida Scuba
Ft. Lauderdale. Call 524-8621. Howard Johnson's
Mistral Mid-Winter Boardsailing Regatta, 989-7539.
through Feb. 4th, Cocoa, FL. Call Marine Council meeting, 5:30-7 p.m., call Sea Explorer Ship
453-3223. 856-0206 for location. So. Federal Hwy., F
Philadelphia Boat Show, through Feb. 7th, Seaside Stretch 'n' Stroll, 9 a.m., Birch 942-8500.
SCivic Center. State Park, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 761-5383. Play: "Papa" by
F E 8 8 Girl Scout Cookie Time, through Feb. 11th. Exhibit: Piero Aversa relrospective.East Ernest Hemingw
Call 524-6508. Martello Art Gallery, 9:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Broadway Theatre;
Boat Courses in: Jupiter call 848-0756, Key West. Manors, call 566-05
Palm Beach Gardens 832-9902, Pompano Boat Courses in; Deerfield Beach call 479- Boat Courses in: 'B
Beach 782-7277, Hallandale 454-9944, Ft. 0946, Ft. Lauderdale 467-0739, Plantation 3600, Hollywood 922
Lauderdale 463-0034. 739-7666, Hollywood 961-4147. 426-0465.
HIGH 1.8 -1.6' + 1.6' +1.8'
TIME 0158*0803*14302003 0237.0840*1508*2044 0314-0915.
S_-0.3' .' -0.4' -0.1' -0.4'
7 Rowing, 8-noon, Holland Park, 8 9P 10
Hollywood. Call Port Everglades Rowing Ft. Lauderdale Primary Election
Club 761-7640. Marine sector Broward Sheriff's Possee, Port Everglades Rowing Club meeting, 7 So. Florida Flats
Riverside Park Civic Association, 4 p.m., 7:30 p.m., Zeley Hanger, Ft. Lauderdale p.m., Nathaniels New River Tavern, Ft. Hollywood VFW, c;
Riverside Park Pavilion, Ft. Lauderdale, Executive Airport, call 739-7666. Lauderdale. Call 761-7640. Antique & ClassiV
call 527-5172. Boardsailing clinic, through Feb. 11th, Gulfstream Sailing Club meeting,7:30 p.m., p.m., Lauderdale:l
Hillsboro Beacon Yacht Club Brunch, 11 Melbourne. Lauderdale Isles Yacht Club, call 765- 581-8823.
a.m., 2881 E. 28 Ct., Lighthouse Pt., call Display: Political Cartoons, through May 7710. Steamship Historic
781-7739. 15th, Historical Museum of Southern Underwater Photography Society, 7:30 271-1527 for locatii
Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club 2nd Race of Florida, Miami. Call 375-1492. p.m., Golden Glade Howard Johnsons, S.A.I.L. meeting,
Winter Series, call 392-8434. Boating Course in: Ft. Lauderdale call No. Miami. in Broward call 722-6603, Conference Room,
Gulfstream Sailing Club ocean fleet 463-0034, Hallandale 454-9944, Jupiter Dade 596-5330. 491-3327.
Spring Round-the-Buoys Series Race #1, 848-0756, Palm Beach Gardens 832-9902, Bassmasters. 7:30 p.m., Victoria Station, j Broward Shell Clu!
11.a.m. Pompano Beach 782-7277. Dadeland Mall. Call 665-7795. Rec. Center, 1801 I
HIGH +1.7' +1.7' F1.6' +1.6' 4 1.5' 1.5'
TIME 0537*1123*1758.2354 0616*1159*1837 0038*0700*1240*1923 0131*0751*'
LOW -0.1' -0.2' 00' -0.2' 0.l 0.2' t 0.2'

14 15 16 Northern Light's Arctic-Antarctic Voyage. 7
Washington's Birthday multi-media presentation, 7-30 p.m., .Miami River.A
Valentine's Day Commodore's Club, noon, Flaming Pit Main Broward County Library, Ft: meeting, 5:30 p.mi
Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club winter back-up Pompano Beach. Call 276-7085 Palm, 781- Lauderdale. Sea Explorer Ship
race, call 392-8434. 6649 Broward and 235-6262 Dade. Boardsailing. 5 p.m. to dark, South Federal Hwy., Porr
Steamship Historical Society, 3 p.m., for Sailboat Bend Civic Association, 7:30 p.m. Beach, Ft. Lauderdale. 8500.
location call 271-1527. Bethel Church, 251 SW 11 Ave., Ft. 35 mm Color Camera Club, 7 p.m., Monterey, Mer
Radio Controlled Model Power Boat Club, Lauderdale. Call 523-3635. Hollywood Library. Tournament; through
noon, Westlake Park, Hollywood, call President's Holiday Windsurfing Boat Courses in; Hollywood please call Beach. Call 617-45!
721-8923. Regatta, Melbourne, call 242-2424. 961-4147, Deerfield 942-9944, Plantation League of Women I
Rowing, 8 a.m.-noon, Holland Park, Boat Courses in: Ft. Lauderdale call 463- 739-7666, Ft. Lauderdale 525-4461. and location call
Hollywood, call 761-7640. 0034, Hallandale 454-9944, Pompano 782- Opera: Don Giovanni, 8 p.m., War Boat Courses in:
Sportfishing Festival, through Feb. 15th, 7277, Jupiter 848-0756, Palm Beach Memorial Auditorium, Ft. Lauderdale. 3600, Lighthoi
Islamorada call 1-800-FLA-KEYS. Gardens 832-9902 Call 728-9700. Hollywood 922-504
HIGH +1.8' +1.8' 1-2.0' f2.0' 12.2' 1-2.2' 2.4'
TIME 0547e1212*1752 0038*0643*1311*1853 0134.0735.1403*1949 0227*0825.1
I nw 0.0' -0.6' -0.3' -0.8' -0.5' -0.9'

21 22 23 24
Srm2* 2 Waterfront Property Owners Association, * Windsurfing. 5 p.m.-dark, South Beach, Propeller Club. 6:3
Gourmet Canoeing, Gibby's Middle River 7:30 p.m., Hortt School, 1700 SW 14 Ct. Ft. Lauderdale, call 525-9463. 467-5055.
Oakland Park. Call 761-5419. Ft. Lauderdale. Call 462-4629. Racing Rules & Tactics workshop, 7-9 Sea Explorer Ship
Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Winter Race Pompano Beach Marine Advisory Board. 2 p.m., Mystic Seaport, Conn. Call 203-572- Federal Hwy., Pom
Series #3, call 392-8434. p.m., 1201 NE 5 Ave., call 786-4106. 0711 x 323. 8500. .
Gulfstream Sailing Club Ocean Fleet Spring New Orleans Boat Show, through Feb. Boardsailing Speed & Handling clinic, Play:' "On 2nd Ai
Round-the- Buoys Series Hace #2, 11:30 28th, Louisiana Superdome. through Feb. 25th, Melbourne. Call 242- March 9th, SunrisE
a.m. Al D. Meola, 8 p.m., Sunrise Musical 2424. Play: "Seascape"
Pearl Harbor Survivors Association. For Theatre. Chinese Acrobats & Magicians, 2 & 8 p.m., pm, through Mat
time & location call 941-2168. Boat Courses in: Ft. Lauderdale call Sunrise Musical Theatre. Theatre, Key West
Poetry in a Pub, 1:30 p.m., Nathaniels 463-0034, Hallandale call 454-9944, Boat Course in: Ft. Lauderdale call 525- Boat Courses in)
New River Tavern, Ft. Lauderdale. Call Pompano Beach 782-7277, Palm Beach 4461, Hollywood 961-4147, Plantation 5043. Boca Raton
742-5624. Gardens 832-9902. 739-7666, Deerfield Beach 942-9944. Pt. 971-0348.
HIGH +2.1' 2.1' -1.9' 1.9' +1.7' 1.7'
TIME 0544*1132.1808 0039*0635*1220*1859 0104*0730*1310*1956 0204*0829*i
LOW -0.6' -0.8' -0.3' -0.6' -0.1' -0.4' 0.2'

28 29

Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club winter back-up
race, call 392-8434.
Waterfront Performing Arts Center, fashion
show fund raiser, 6p.m., Galleria Mall, Ft.
Lauderdale. Call 522-5334. Boating Courses in: Ft. Lauderdale 463-
Rowing 8 a.m.-noon, Holland Park, 0034, Hallandale 454-9944, Pompano
Hollywood. Call Port Everglades Row Beach 782-7277, Palm Beach Gardens
Club 761-7640. 832-9902.
Radio Controlled Model Power Boat Club, Boardsailing speed & handling clinic.
noon, Westlake Park, Hollywood. Call through March 3rd, Melbourne, call 242-
721-8923. 2424.
rHIGH i 1.6' 1.4' i 1.7' 11.5' In the Tide Tables in blue NOTE: the above the time indicates
TIME 0002*0614*1244*1818 0052*0658*1326*'1903 times are military and the tide heights are in figure below is a low tidi
LOW -0.1' +-0.2' -0.1' 0.1' Feet above or below "mean low tide". A figure information about the tide


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


Eastern Time








t&endar & Tide Tables Wa onr es Februoy 8 5

sday Thursday Friday Saturday
1nhjuii iI dpUlGl 4 A. rowarTCdunTy MarnAdiispor- m., ................. ....... ionon-nquaior'
Divers Club.7:30 p.m., Secret Woods Nature Center, Ft. u
SHollywood Beach, Lauderdale. Call 357-8124. Steamship Historical Society. 8 p'm., for Gulfstream Sailing Club, Sunfish Winter
Ft. Lauderdale Marine Advisory, 7 p.m., location call 271-1527. Series #2, 11:30 a.m., Independence Bay
SCity Hall. Stranahan House Friday Social, 6-8:30 Lake.
#258 7ano p.Bh. 800 Hillsboro InletSailing Club,7:30 p.m., Sea p.m., New River, Ft. Lauderdale. Fly Fishing course, 9:30 a.m., Anglers
mpno eac. all Garden Beach Resort, 615 No. Ocean Nature Hike, 7-9 p.m., Tradewinds Park, Afield, Ft. Lauderdale, call 761-5419.
iJohn DeGroot-about Blvd., Pompano Beach, call 487-1713. Coconut Creek, through Feb. 6th. Canoe Lessons, 10 a.m., Quiet Waters
3y, 8. p.m., Off- Eastern Shores Yacht Club, 7:30 p.m., Theater: I'm Not Rappaport, 8 p.m., Park, Deerfield Beach, call 421-3133.
1444 NE 26 St., Wilton Winston Towers Marina, Miami Beach. through Feb. 7th, Sunrise Musical Manatee Dive Weekend, Crystal River, call
S o5 Call 932-0720. Theatre. the South Florida Scuba Divers Club 920-
oca Raton call 391- Boat Courses in: Hollywood call 961- James Cotton Blues Band, 8:30 p.m., 8405.
-5043, Lighthouse Pt. 4147, Ft. Lauderdale 463-0034, Pompano through Feb. 6th., Musician's Exchange, Senior One Day Swim Meet. Plantation,
Beach 946-7594, Plantation 739-7666 Ft. Lauderdale. call 797-2768.
+. -1.7' +1.9' +1.8' +1.8' +1.7' +1.7' l1.7' HIGH
1542*2121 0350*0947*1615,2157 0425*1020*1649*2236 0502.1050*1723*2314 TIME
10.1' -0.3' -0.2' -0.3' -0.2' -0.2' -0.2' LOWJ

Last Quarter Moon 1 Miami International Boat Show, trade day, 1 Lincoln's Birthday Gulstream Sailing Club Big Boat/Little
La r 10 a.m.-6 p.m., through Feb. 17th, Miami LincoBoat Sunfish races, Independence Bay
SAnglers. 7:30 p.m., Beach Convention Center. National Marine Surveyors Association Lake, 11 a.m.
ill 565-3374. Ft. Lauderdale Boat Club, 8 p.m., 600 NE21 annual meeting, through Feb, 13th, *Fly tying course,9:30-11:30 a.m., Anglers
Boat Society dinner, 6 Ct., Wilton Manors, call 431-7239. Marriott HotelSE 17th St., Ft. Lauderdale. Afield, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 761-5419.
sales Yacht Club. Call Under Seas Sports Club, 7:30 p.m., Call 274-2242. Hillsboro Beacon Yacht Club Las Vegas
Nathaniels New River Tavern, Ft. Swimming Camp, through Feb. 15th, Night, 7 p.m., 2881 NE 28 Ct., Lighthouse
al Society, 7 p.m., call Lauderdale, call 564-8661. Mission Bay Aquataic Training Center, I Pt., call 781-7739.
)n. International Yachtsmen Association. 7:30 Boca Raton. Canoe Lessons, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Quiet
,7:30 p.m., Galleria p.m., Compass Room, Marina Inn, Ft. John Lee Hooker, through Feb. 13th, Waters Park, Deerfield Beach. Call 421-
Ft. Lauderdale. Call Lauderdale. Call 920-3555. Musicians Exchange, Ft. Lauderdale. 3133.
i* National Sailfish Championship, through Gulfstream Sailing Club "Loveboat cruise" Steve Lawrence & Eydie Gorme. 8 p.m.,
7:30 p.m., Pompano Feb. 13th, Stuart, Florida. Call 617-455- to Hurricane Hole, through Feb. 14. Call through Feb. 14th, Sunrise Musical-
IE 6 St. Call 925-6460. 8874. 922-9989. Theatre.
1.5 +1.5' 1.4' +1.5' +1.5' +1.6' +1.6'
1329.2016 0231*0851*1426*2119 0336*0958*1534*2226 0446*1110.1646*2333
S -0.2' 0.3' -0.2' -0.3' -0.3' +0.2' -0.5'
NewM Moon on Equator 20
di New Mooa 18 19 oi on Equator 20. Nautical Heritage Festival. through Feb.
coordinatingg Committe 21st, Deering Estate, Miami, call 375-
i,:for location call 1492.
#258. 730 .m.,800So Marine Task Force meeting. 11:30 a.m., Ocean Expo'885-10 p.m., Coconut Grove American Merchant Marine veterans
pano Beach. Call 942- ChAvmber of Commerce Bldg., 208 SE 3rd Convention Center, through Feb. 21 st. Association, 1 p.m., American Legion Hall,
Ave., Ft. LauderdStranahan House Friday Social 6-8:30 4250 NE 5 Ave. Call 925-5869.
it Rybovich Fishing Greater Ft. Lauderdale Boardsailing p.m., New River, Ft. Lauderdale. Gulfstream Sailing Club Winter Series #3.
i Feb. 20th; West Palm Association. 7:30 p.m., Riverside Hotel, call
-7. 2; W t Pm A 525-9463 .. John Mayall & the Blue Breakers.8:30 p.m., sunfish, 11:30 a.m., Independence Bay
otersmeeting, fortime Floida Yacht Charter Association. 730 Musicians Exchange, Ft. Lauderdale, Lake.
otherss meeting, for time Flot Char s 730 through Feb. 20th. Willie Nelson, 8 p.m., Sunrise Musical
S496. Boat Courses: Holywood call 961-4147, Marshall Tucker Band. 8 p.m., Sunrise Theatre, through Feb. 21st.
Boca Raton. call 391- t Lauderdae 463-4 Pompano Beach Musical Theatre Navy Seabees Veterans luncheon, 1700
ise Pt. 971-0648, 946-7594, Plantation 739-7666, Jupiter Play: "Steambath", 8:30 pm,'Waterfront N. Federal Hwy., Ft. Lauderdale. Call 781-
3. 848-0756, Palm Beach Gardens 832-9902. Playhouse, Key West, through Feb. 21st. 4237.
2.4' +2.4' 1-2.4' +2.4' +2.4' +2.3' 2.3'
i454*2043 0318*0912*1543*2133 0407*0959*1630.2224 0456*1045*1718*2316
-0.7' -0.9' -0.8' -0.9' -0.9' -0.8' -0.9'
1st Quarter Moon 25 26 27
` .p.m. For location call
Moon farthest north of Equator Senior One Day Swim Meet, St. Andrews,
f258,7:30 p.m., 800 So. SORC Gulf Triangle Race, St. Petersburg. Trumpy Reunion, through Feb. 28th, call 483-9181.
;pano Beach. Call 942- Marine Council Breakfast, 7:30 a.m., 147 Marina Bay, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 791- Fly tying lessons, 9:30 a.m., Anglers
Miracle Mile, Coral Gables, call 856-0206. 7600. Afield, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 761-5419.
/enue' 8 p.m., through Eastern Shore Yacht Club, 7:30 p.m., Stranahan House Friday Social, 6-8:30 Canoeing course, 1 p.m., Quiet Waters
3 Musical Theatre. Winston Towers Marina, Miami Beach. p.m., New River, Ft. Lauderdale. Park, Deerfield Beach. Call 421-3133.
by Edward Albee, 8:30 Call 932-0720. Old Island Days, through Feb. 27th, Key Yachting History Symposium, through Feb.
'ch 20th, Red Barn Ft. Lauderdale Boat Club Social, 7 p.m., for West, call 1-800-FLA-KEYS. 28th, Mystic Seaport Museum, Conr. Call
location call 431-7239. Al Stewart. 8:30 p.m., Musicians 203-572-0711,
iHollywood call 922- Tarpon River Association. 7:45 p.m., Exchange, Ft. Lauderdale, through Feb. Old Island Days Art Festival, 10 a.m.-6
391-3600, Lighthouse Calvary Church, 706 SW 6th St. Call 763- 27th. p.m., through Feb. 28th, Mallory Square,
6760. Nature Hike, 9 a.m., West Lake Park Key West.
1.5' +1.6' +1.4' +1.5' +1.3' +1.5' 1-1.3' HIGF
140892055 0310*0938.1512*2159 0429*1047*1629*2300 0521*1151*1723 TIME-
-0.2' 0.3' -0.1' +0.4' -0.1' 1-0.3' LOW
The tide table datum is based on the New River
at the Andrews Avenue Bridge. Data can be
adjusted for other locations by using the "Time
Adjustments to Tide Table" in the low right hand
corner of this calendar. Call 524-9450 for more
information _
TIME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLE 01Z
High Lov NeWS
Boca Inlet ....... .............. +08 Minutes ........... : ............... -+17 Zo.giwpAr ~ Co.. nc.
Deerfield Beach ................. .. +12 ............. ............... +11
Hillsboro Inlet .......................-31 .............................-50
Bahia Mar ......................... -20 ................. ............ -18
Port Everglades .................. -45 ......... .................. -62
Dania Cut Off ..... .......... +45 ......... ............. +28
a high tide whereas a Davie Bridge....... ............... +40 ................. .......... +40 1224 Southwest 1st Avenue
. Call 524-9450 for more Haulover Inlet ..................... +38 .................................. +39 Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33315
tables Government Cut (Miami) .............-39 .......................... ......... -56 Phone: (305) 524-9450







16 Waton News Feboary 1988 The Main Brace


One waterfront theatre helps another


i dc~~ccs; .c.-l-'l--'*~l-


by Joy Bedick
FORT LAUDERDALE -- Interested Members of the
Performing Arts Center Team (IMPACT) will host
"An Evening With The Vinnette Carroll Repertory
Company," 8 p.m., Friday, February 19 at the new
Vinnette Carroll Theatre in Fort Lauderdale. The
featured presentation will be "I'm Laughing But I
Ain't Tickled," a May-December musical
comedy, based on a Jamaican folktale.
Tickets are$35 which includes the performance
(the second night of the first production in the


new theater), and a gourmet post-reception with
members of the cast. The evening is open to the
public.
The event is co-chaired by IMPACT members
Nancy Ingalls and Tony Thompson.
"IMPACT 'bought out' the entire theater on
February 19, to raise money for the waterfront
Performing Arts Center. We selected this
performance because it is an original play, never
before seen. It's spicy and enjoyable and will
-offer guests a great evening's entertainment, as
well as the chance to see the new theater,"
explains Nancy Ingalls, co-chairman. "It will be a
great event featuring the best of the performing
arts."


This special evening will provide the audience
with a look at the new 250-seat Vinnette Carroll
Theatre, as well as the opportunity to meet the
cast and other patrons of the arts.


Tickets can be purchased at the Performing
Arts Center, 624 S.W. Second Street, from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. weekdays, or at the Vinnette Carroll
Theatre box office the night of the event. All
tickets are general admission seating.
The Vinnette Carroll Theatre is located at 501
S.E. 6 Street, Fort Lauderdale, just south of the
New River.


New River Performing Arts

Center site hears music
Last November 22 was a historic day for the
Performing Arts Center as more than 1,000 people
attended the first cultural event ever to be held on
the site. "Nightsounds," featuring the
Philharmonic Orchestra of Florida, under the
baton of Music Director James Judd, dazzled the
enthusiastic audience.
For more than an hour, the orchestra played a
selection of light, classical music, from an
elaborate stage set up near the New River.
The audience, which was seated on bleachers
and blankets, ranged from tiny tots to young-at-
heart seniors. Many even brought picnic baskets
for a family night of fun.
The PAC site, cleared especially for the concert,
looked spectacular, as more than 1,000 candles
shimmered in the cool twilight. The clear, crisp
night seemed "made to order" for this
unforgettable open-air concert.
Grounds for the Performing Arts Center are
bounded on the south by Sailboat Bend, on the
north by Southwest Second Street, on the east by
Southwest Fourth Avenue and on the west by
Southwest Seventh Avenue.









The Main Brace


Waterfront News February 1988 1 7


Musicians move to Riverwalk


by Bobbi Belanger
The Musicians Exchange Cafe, is moving
uptown, er, rather, downtown. The classy
address of the Mercede City Center, located
between the Fort Lauderdale Museum of Art and
the Broward County Main Library will now house
the club that jazz greats call their home away
from home, and greats-to-be simply call home.
The Cafe's history will live on in the memories
of those of us who were there in the beginning.
Duffy Jackson opened the Cafe on November 9,
1981 with a quartet that consisted of Steve Bailey
on bass (now with Dizzy Gillespie), Mario Cruz, a
saxaphonist who's making waves in Texas, Bob
Fox on piano and John Hart on guitar. Since that
time some of the finest musicians in all the world
have played the Musicians Exchange Cafe; jazz
legends such as Buddy Rich, Paquito D'Rivera,
Louis Bellson, Dizzy Gillespie, John Lee Hooker,
Stan Getz, Phil Woods and Joe Williams, plus an
array of "new" legends like Alice Day, Rare Silk,
Tania Maria, Kilimanjaro, Kazumi Watanabe,
Dave Valentin, Randy Bernson and Sandy Patton
have all graced the stage at the Cafe.
The stage at the Cafe has not always been the
same. From a tiny little 50-seat club with a moose
head on the wall and a half-dozen video machines
in the room over the Boulevard, the Cafe has
taken over the entire top floor of the Musicians
Exchange Complex. Where they once shared
space with the central phone dispatch for escort
services, Speedy's Stereo and a back staircase
that led to who knows where, the Cafe has
undergone almost a half-dozen renovations.


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They will now share the same address as the
Mercede City Center's Theatre Group, and across
the street where McCrory's used to be will h use
downtown's only theatre/supper club. Just
recently, old McCrory's was the site of the %ort
Lauderdale Film Festival. So, despite itself, 'ort
Lauderdale is becoming a cultural site tc 'be
reckoned with. With the addition of Jazz f am
.noon on (see schedule below) Fort Lauderda e's
Downtown can't be beat.
SOME THINGS WILL STAY THE SAME: lie
Musicians Exchange Complex is not moving. T ie
music store, the referral service, the booking
agency, the rehearsal studios, Whirling Disc
Records, Soundshine Productions, Hamiltone
Guitars, the ME Repair Service and the music
school will remain at 729 West Sunrise
Boulevard.
The Cafe will continue to promote, as always.
South Florida's best original music, and will keep
strict adherence to the themes of Jazz, Blues, and
Reggae. (Just as we like it!) During the week top
local talent will be featured with national acts on
Friday and Saturday, closed on Mondays for a
much needed rest and recovery.
SOME THINGS WILL CHANGE; The name, The
Musicians Exchange Downtown Cafe, will herald
the club within. The new facilities are some 2800
square feet larger and will include a balcony for
overlookers onto the stage and a
dining area secluded from the music on the
second floor. The Downtown Cafe will serve
lunches, full dinners and provide liquor. There
will also be an outdoor patio area for dining and
people watching.


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The new club will open at 11:00 a.m. for lunch
with live music planned from noon to 2:00 p.m.
Happy hour will be from 4:00 p.m. until 7:00 p.m.
with live music from 5:00 p.m. until 7:00 p.m.
Shows will begin between 8:30 p.m. and 9:00 p.m.
The Opening is planned for March '88.
The Downtown Cafe proposes no cover charge
before 8:00 p.m. unless there is a special event, or
if you just want to eat on the balcony or visit the
upstairs lounge.
With all that is going on downtown, Riverwalk,
the Museum of Art, and the concert hall at the
Main Library, The Musicians Exchange
Downtown Cafe is a booster shot in the arm for
what Fort Lauderdale is trying to do for its
citizens entertain and educate.
Welcome to the waterfront.
S..
For entertainment around the area:
BOBBY REYNOLDS, on piano keyboards (w/his
new flugelhorn), can be found with Tom Roberts
on bass Wednesday through Sunday, from 9:30
p.m. to 1:30 a.m. at the Banana Boat in Boynton
Beach, Ocean Avenue on the Intracoastal
Waterway.
ALICE DAY & COMPANY including Scott
Kreitzer on sax, Bill Peoples on drums, Dolph
Costellanos on piano, and the incredible
Cleveland Eaton on bass can be heard and
enjoyed at the Lagniappe Cajun House on East
:Las Olas Boulevard and NE 3rd Avenue in Fort
Lauderdale, 8:30 p.m. to 2:00 a.m. Wednesday
through Saturday. (Pleae watch for feature article
here next month on this fabulous group.)


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18 Woterfronr News February 1988


I
by Remy Mackowski
She was cold and tired to the point of
numbness. Only 30 miles earlier at Port Said,
Egypt, 20 year-old Tania Aebi had tacked out into
strong head winds.
A day navigating the treacherous waters of the
Red Sea had left her exhausted. Lulled by the
relative calm of nightfall, Tania went below for a
quick cup of coffee. It turned out to be a near-fatal
decision.
Seconds later, her 26-foot sailboat
reverberated with the sound of a deafening horn
blast. Tania bolted above deck. A giant tanker
barrelled down on her. The huge bow wave
brushed her puny craft aside. Her boat churned
and pounded helplessly in the ship's side wash.
What seemed an eternity of terror, was but
scant seconds. Tania and her boat "Varuna"
escaped the near-tragedy with only a broken
forestay and lost self-steering. Her heart still
pounding. Tania both cursed and thanked her
luck.
Shaken, she questioned her resolve to
complete her circumnavigation of the globe. She
was closing in on the last leg of her journey.
South Street Seaport, N.Y., Tania's starting and
finishing point, loomed closer than ever. But it
still seemed so far away. And Tania was so tired.
If only she were homeo..
Home for Tania had been New York City. She
-was raised there by her divorced father Ernst, an
acclaimed Swiss artist. Tania was a rebellious
youth, and at 16 sheleft home. Moving in with
family friends, she worked as a Manhattan
bicycle messenger. Tania's only ambition was to
,be writer, but she didn't want to go to college.
At about this time, Ernst bought a 32-foot
sailboat and, with little sailing experience, sailed
across the Atlantic with his children. Tania was


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Cruising


A young girl's Odyssey


immediately captivated by the sea.
Seeing her interest, Ernst struck a bargain with
her. In lieu of her college tuition, he would buy
Tania a small sailboat. For her part, Tania would
have to make a circumnavigation and support
herself by writing about the trip. Tania jumped at
the opportunity. Subsequently, "Cruising World"
magazine agreed to publish her stories, and so
began the eighteen-year-old's expedition around
the world.
It was a voyage in the grand tradition of the
Greek epics -- spanning 2 1/2 years, six
continents and over 27,000 miles. In the process
and impetuous teenager matured into an
independent woman. "It's been a crash course in
life out here," wrote Tania, "and many different
people from all over the world have been my
teachers."


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I
The first leg of Tania's trip took her from New
York through the Caribbean and the Panama
Canal to the Galapagos. The ensuing few months
were spent navigating the island paradises of the
South Pacific -- Tahiti, Samoa and Moorea.
Undeterred by her mother's sudden death of
cancer, Tania continued to Vanuatu where she
met Olivier, a Swiss headed to New Guinea.
Olivier and Tania developed an instant friendship,
and he decided to accompany her in his boat.
With Olivier nearby, though not always in sight,
Tania tackled Australia's Great Barrier Reef on
her way to the Indian Ocean. Pit-stops at Bali and
Sri Lanka followed. The treacherous Red Sea took
her through the Middle East and the Suez Canal.
During the months of struggle together, Tania
and Olivier had fallen in love. Unfortunately,
Malta was his last stop. It was especially difficult
for Tania to say goodbye, but she was determined
to complete her journey. Following tearful
farewells, Tania navigated "Varuna" through the
Mediterranean to the Straight of Gibraltar, then
across the Atlantic and home to New York City.
Tania Aebi arrived in New York on November 7,
1987. Since she was here last, Tania had
celebrated three birthdays and two Christmases
alone at sea. She had lost her mother and fallen in
love for the first time.
Tania had been exposed to lands and cultures
few people will ever see. She had tested the
boundaries of her courage and determination,
and won.
Tania's voyage forever shaped her character.
But more important is the inspiring legacy of
Tania's journey -- a testament to the depths and
perseverance of the human spirit.

Editor's note: Tania Aebi will be appearing at the
Miami International Boat Show in February.


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Cruising


Woraterfron News February 1988 19


Couple sails Pole to Pole
When the 40-foot ketch Northern Light
completed her two-year 33,000-mile polar
voyage, a new chapter in the history of
exploration under sail was written. Deborah
Shapiro, an American born in 1951, and Rolf
Bjelke, a Swede. born in 1936, sailed Northern
Light to the most northerly latitude ever reached
in a private sailing-craft. The couple then turned
south to Greenland and continued via the
Panama Canal to Easter
Island, Pitcairn Island,
and Chilean Patagonis,
en route to Cape Horn.
From there, they made.
their bold attack on
Antarctic crossing the .
Antarctic Circle, north of Deborah Shapiro
Adelaide Island. the voyage was accomplished
without any outside support, either physical or
financial.
During the voyage, Shapiro and Bjelke
navigated in foggy, ice-infested waters for 110
days. In those waters "outside the normal route of
ships," the couple faced a multitude of dangers:
absence of navigational aids, sub-freezing
temperatures, and earth's most volatile weather
systems. And they risked, to say the least,
succumbing to mental and physical exhaustion.
For this epic voyage, Shapiro and Bjelke were
awarded the coveted Blue Water Medal of the
Cruising Club of America, the Ship's Bell Award of
the Swedish Cruising Club, and the Seven Seas
Award from the Seven Seas Cruising Association.
Beyond the accomplishment of the route,
Shapiro and Bjelke also set out to document their
voyage, as if seen from an objective, third eye. No
matter how tough it got, and even while dealing
with hair-raising conditions, the team's unique
drive and combined strength enabled them to
continue to work with their cameras and tape
recorder. In addition to the 14,000 photographs
they brought back, the couple also returned with
taped sounds of, whales, penguins, storms and
calving glaciers.


rr


S


k, t~a


Roll Bjelke mugging with some ol Antarctica's penguins.


From their material. Shapiro and Blelke have
now created a 90-minute multi-projecior audio-
visual show II s quality entertainment on many
levels While capturing Ihe enthralling beauty of
the exotic places they visited and giving glimpses
ol the cultures, their show conveys the story of
two sensitive and caring people who set out to
explore the polar regions, and what it takes to
overcome malor physical and emotional
obstacles Last but not least this show has
outstanding wildlife and sailing pictures
Stunning sailing photographs are the couple's
hallmark
Those who missed last year's area showings of
"Northern Light can see it free of charge ai the
Broward .County Main Library, 100 South
Andrews Avenue.in Fort Lauderdale at.7-p.m.,
Tuesday, February 16th. A reception with the
authors is planned to follow.


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by Susan C. Coontz
Sunbathing at John U. Lloyd State'Park, by the
Marriott Harbor Beach Resort, or across from
Hugh Taylor Birch State Park. Look around and
see if you can spot one of the plants responsible
for saving the beaches. If you are a landowner
with coastal property, Sea Grape should be part
of your landscape. It is well-adapted with its 8"
wide leathery, evergreen leaves to stop drifting
sand. The sand carried by the wind hits these
roundish, stiff, red-veined leaves and drops to the
ground, thus saving the beach from wind erosion.
Since Sea Grape can reach an unpruned height of .
20 feet or more, it acts as a backdrop to the sea
bats by stopping the drifting sand. In return, the
beach provides the Sea Grape with the growing
conditions required for its survival.
The Sea Grape is well-adapted to the desert-like
environment of the dunes and coastal hammocks
in south Florida, the West Indies, the Bahamas,
and Central and northern South America. It is
found growing naturally in well-drained soils,
temperatures above freezing, salt spray and full
sun. Since Sea Grape is one of south Florida's
native plants, it does not require watering except
in severe drought conditions. In June, July, or
August, male and female trees produce fragrant
white flowers. These flowers are cross-pollinated
by honeybees, and in some areas are ranked in
importance with the Black Mangrove as a nectar-
producing honey plant.
For those of you who are jam, jelly, and wine
enthusiasts, Sea Grape fruits are excellent. So
excellent in fact, that several species of birds and
raccoons (another name for Sea Grape is
Raccoon Grape) use it as a food source and
"plant" the seeds along the beach. The fruits
(variegated from green; red, to purple when ripe)
hang in grape-like clusters that can be harvested
in the fall by spreading a sheet on the ground and
shaking the branches. If you don't like the mess of
fruit, male trees are available from your local
native plant. nursery. Sea Grape can be
propagated by veneer grafts on seedling

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;' -By using Sea Grape in your landscaping, you
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S-..;--' and save money on your water bill, but you can
-" sit in the shade and privacy of Sea Grape, sip Sea
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the way, it takes 4 8 years, when planted by saving the beaches in south Florida, Bermuda,
seed, before a Sea Grape will provide food for the the Bahamas, the West Indies, and Central and
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Maritime heritage festival planned


by Amy Phillips
The Historical Museum of Southern Florida will
host the first annual Waterdays: South Florida's
Nautical Heritage Festival at the Charles Deering
Estate (72nd Ave. and SW 168 St. in Miami) on
February 20 and 21, 1988. The event will open to
the public from 10 AM 5 PM admission is $4.00
for adults and $2.50 for children.
Waterdays is a celebration of our nautical
heritage and will feature antique and classic
boats. Some of the boats on display will be Chris
Crafts, Gar Woods, Hackers and Hereschoffs.
There will also be a display of historical boats
typical of South Florida; Sharpie, Key West
Smakee, Dugout and Everglades Skiff.
For the landlubber, there will be an .array of
land-based activities. In the demonstration area,

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experts will depict facets of maritime history
such as lyle gun/breach buoy, poling, rigging,
fish cleaning, knot tying, sculling, net casting,
sponging and oar making. Craftsmen will be
selling their wares and Florida artists will be
displaying their works. There will be an
exhibitors area featuring maritime groups such
as boat builders and model boaters.
In addition, there will be a special children's
area, live musical entertainment, foods from the
sea, and a fashion show featuring antique
bathing attire.
The International Miami Boat Show ends on
February 17, so boating enthusiasts will be able
to attend both events. Out-of-towners should
think about extending their plans to stay tor
WATERDAYS.


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Waterfront News February 1988 21


Heat more than cold is threat to living corals


by Rosemary Sullivant
MIAMI --- Like canaries in coal mines, corals
are harbingers of change. Coral reefs may show
the first evidence of temperature variations in the
ocean environment, such as those caused by
global warming or the greenhouse effect.
Coral's sensitivity to temperature changes,
especially increases in warmth, have been shown
by scientists in Miami and Panama who, for the
first time; have recreated El Nino conditions in the
laboratory.
Professor Peter Glynn of the University of
Miami Rosenstiel School of Marine and
Atmospheric Science and his colleagues Luis
D'Croz and Jose Gil of the University of Panama
and Gustavo Justine A. of Panama's Ministry of
Commerce established numerous coral colonies


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growing in four different water temperatures.
They found that corals live very close to their
heat limit -- an increase in water temperature of 2
degrees can kill corals, but a 10 degree drop in
temperature is needed to have the same result.
Says Glynn, "Scientists have believed that the
warm waters of El Nino cause the death of Pacific
corals and other biological disturbances. But now
by comparing our laboratory results with our
field studies affected by the 1983 El Nino, we are
able to prove that assumption is correct."
What's more, says Glynn, is that while cool
currents are thought to be responsible for limiting
coral reef development, severe sea warming may
also limit reef growth and has to be considered an.
important factor in the extinctions of reef-
building organisms.


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Redfish return to

Merritt Island

by Rosemary Sullivant
Miami -- Some fish are born lucky. Fifteen
hundred juvenile redfish, raised from eggs by
scientists at the University of Miami who
attended to their every need, are being taken
today to the Merritt Island National Wildlife
Refuge.
There, instead of being released into the wild to
find food and fend off predators, they'll be
spending the winter in a 59-acre impoundment
with plenty to eat and natural cover. They should
feel right-at home, since their parents are native
to the area.
"We've provided brood stock for both the
University of Miami Experimental Fish Hatchery
and the state Department of Natural Resources,"
says Dorn Whitmore, outdoor recreation planner
at the refuge. "With the decline of redfish, we're
putting a high priority on improving the
population."
That's why the refuge is putting the 72-day-old
fingerlings into the impoundment area, which is
used primarily now by water fowl wintering in
Florida. "We're looking at the feasibility of using
these impoundments as natural grow-out ponds.
We plan to hold the fish over the winter so they
will have time to grow to 4 or 5 inches. Then we'll
release them into the lagoon," says Whitmore.
Earlier this year, the UM Experimental Fish
Hatchery released both snook and redfish
juveniles at the refuge. According to Professor
Elizabeth Clarke, scientific director of the
hatchery, "We appreciate working with the
refuge. One of our primary goals at the
experimental hatchery is to use the results of our
research in collaboration with state and federal
agencies to improve fisheries."



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22 Worerfront News February 1988 Swim m ing


Swimming Hall of Fame unveils new wave for the future


by Colleen Mahoney
FORT LAUDERDALE, FL -- The proposed $7.4
million International Swimming Hall of Fame
expansion and renovation plans were recently
unveiled to a crowd of city officials including
Mayor Robert Cox and Congressman E. Clay
Shaw and top aquatic experts.
The proposed model will transform present
International Swimming Hall of Fame into the
premier world class aquatic facility and
landmark picture postcard in South Florida.
The imaginative design will tie the complex
.together from the Intracoastal Waterway to the
Atlantic Ocean, fully utilizing the facility's unique
proximity to water on all sides. The Hall of Fame
project is expected to be a major catalyst in the
overall beach revitalization efforts.
From the ocean, a series of illuminated buoys
will mark the start of the complex and will begin a
pattern of waves, stripes and special effects
which announce to boaters, swimmers and
airline passengers, the presence of a unique
happening.
The wave and stripe landscaping theme will
begin with a stripe of sea oats in the sand near
road's edge. The striping effect on State Road
A1A (which will become one way northbound)
will announce to motorists and pedestrians that
something very special is happening in this area.
Present Alexander Park, located just across
the street from the complex, will become an
inviting gateway to the world famous
International Swimming Hall of Fame. The
proposed landscaping design will contour the
surface of the park to continue the illusion of
rolling waves. This new contoured surface will
give bathers a special grassy retreat area away
from the sand and beach. The contours will
eliminate the need for beach chairs, making it
possible for visitors to enjoy reading, relaxing or
snoozing using nature's special cradle.
The plan utilizes all of the existing trees, but the
most remarkable new aspect of the park will be a
mist pool which will give the illusion of water.
Dolphins suspended on metal poles will appear to

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be swimming through the mist or surf or surf back
to the ocean. Only.one other mist pool exists in the
United States at Harvard University. The water
tower will also receive a new look which will tie in
to the complex's new striping theme.
Crossing A1A southbound (currently
Seabreeze Boulevard), the grand entrance to the
International Swimming Hall of Fame complex
will be through an innovative free standing
museum. This new structure will contain the
general audience appeal, high technology
exhibitry, reminiscent of the swimming world's
own "Epcot Center." Hands-on, educational
entertainment exhibits will dramatically expand
the interest level for the sport. The building will be
elevated to eighteen feet off the ground, giving a
clear viewscape to swimmers using the pool area
straight through to the ocean. A circular
driveway drop off area, reception center,
souvenir shop and snack barwill all be located in
the new museum welcome center.
For those visitors with more than passing
interest in the sport's great heritage and
personalities, a covered walkway will lead them
to the present museum building which will
become the "shrine to the heroes" of aquatic
sports. Although information on the more than
300 honorees will be available through video
access in the new building, the more personal
memorabilia, story boards and archives
concerning the honorees will be housed in this
very special "shrine."
Directly to the west of the new museum
building, a new 50-meter training pool will be
constructed. Extensive renovations will be made
to the present competition pool, and the existing
building bordering the south deck area will be
replaced with modern locker facilities, VIP and
media viewing areas, timing rooms, etc. The
existing bleachers will receive a new canopy
covering, and the entire deck area will continue
the striping theme with tile. Amenities such as a
whirlpool or spa for athletes, a children's wading
pool, private diver's practice and trampoline
area and a special flume-like device will create
additional state of the art benefits for athletes

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and other users of the facility.
Another innovative design is the construction
of a parking area between the existing diving well
and the present museum building. This covered
structure will be landscaped as a casual grassy
seating area suitable for spectators viewing
competition in the diving well or for special
theatrical productions staged on the deck area.
The sloping grassy area also makes a perfect sun
bathing and lounging area for swimmers. The
architect's plan is to make the Swimming Hall of
Fame a multi-purpose facility for everyday use
by swimmers, tourists and the residents of Fort
Lauderdale.
The present building, in addition to becoming
the "shrine to the heroes," will house all of the
administrative offices required by the complex.
The present 5,000 volume public-use library will
be moved to the second floor of the existing
building. A new window to the Intracoastal
Waterway will be created by demolishing the
present Hall of Fame auditorium and
constructing a beautiful, new multi-use room
with a glass-walled, French-doored pre-function
reception area fronting on the waterway. A
special water taxi drop area is also envisioned.
Landscaping, paving, plantings and
innovative architectural design will transform
this 23 year old facility into a spectacular tribute
to the sport and the future.
Total cost of this master concept plan is
approximately $7.4 million. Of that amount,
approximately $2 million is already available to
implement Phase I -- the new museum building;
new pool and renovations to the existing
competitive pool and deck. Aggressive
fundraising efforts have begun by the City of Fort
Lauderdale and the International Swimming Hall
of Fame.Corporation to secure funding from
private, foundation, corporate, state and federal
sources to complete the plan. Groundbreaking is
planned for April 1989. The proposed model is
available for public viewing in the museum, 501
Seabreeze Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, (behind the
pool) Monday through Saturday 10 to 5 and
Sunday 11 to 4.

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Worerfonr News Februory 198 23


Top ten men overall:
place name
1 Duffy Dillon
2 Bevoit Clement
3 Brian Wasylowich
4 Mark Mulligan
5 Dick Clarke
6 Reggie Lacoursiere
7 Brian Yarnell
8 Peter Reardon
9 Shawn Saathoff
10 Michael McClune
Top ten women overall:
1 Erin Racht
2 Missy Connolly
3 Tracy Cisek
4 Vickie Vogt
5 Susan Suwalski
6 Mary Beth Whelan
7 Shannon McHugh
8 Nancy Schermer
9 Fiona Woods
10 Susan Novitsky


School and/or hometown
San Jose Aquatic/Fort Lauderdale
Brock Univ, St Catherine's Ont
Brock Univ, St Catherine's Ont
Pinecrest/Fort Lauderdale
Miami Univ/Miami, Ohio
Calgary, Canada
Gotham Aquatic Kings, NYC
Cleveland, OH
Pinecrest Swim Camp/Ft Laud
Fort Lauderdale Swim Team

Pinecrest Swim Camp/Ft Laud
Pinecrest Swim Camp/Ft Laud
Central Jersey Aquatic Club
Pinecrest Swim Camp/Ft Laud
University of Georgia
Plantation Swim Team
Mission Bay/Boca Raton
Oakland Univ/Rochester MI
Brock Univ/St Catherine's ONT
Oakland Univ/Rochester MI


A total 525 swimmers competed in the 1987 International Swimming Hall of Fame Ocean Mile
Swim, December 29th. Christiana Urban, 8, with Plantation SwimTeanmas the youngest competitor.
Seventy-eight year old Ray Fox of Deerfield Beach was the oldest.
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Local students win Ocean Mile Swim


age
23 SR
SR
SR
18
SOPH
SR
15
JR
15
16

14
16
16
16
FRESH
12
12
SR
JR
FRESH


time
20:16.4
20:56.4
21:10.3
21:20.7
21:46.1
21:55.0
22:00.0
22:05.9
22:12.2
22:13.4

21:43.6
22:07.5
22:09.3
22:11.3
22:39.1
23:34.0
23:59.0
24:01.3
24:04.7
24:18.3







24 Warerfront News Februory 1988


Commerce


Dania Marine Flea Market plans 10th anniversary


Dania -- It hardly seems like it all started ten
years ago, but the nationally acclaimed Marine
Flea Market marks its 10th anniversary April 22,
23 and 24, 1988. The annual three day event
transforms the DaniaJai-Alai Fronton parking lot
into the world's largest nautical swap shop.
Originated in 1979 by LBE Marine, Inc., a Dania
based marine consulting firm, the Marine Flea
Market has become the-spring's biggest boating
event for the marine industry and yachtsmen
alike. It's the ideal place to buy or sell those
marine items that have accumulated as a result of
model changes, over ordering, trade-ins,
obsolescence or minor damage.
The Marine Flea Market has established itself
as a premier event of its type anywhere in the
country, being the ideal place to buy or sell
marine equipment, used boats and other boating
related items in a free enterprise atmosphere of
dickering and dealing. Last year's Marine Flea
Market reached record proportions with buyers
from throughout the States and the Bahamas
visiting the more than 400 sellers' booths. Forthe
10th anniversary, the sales area has been
expanded to accommodate the sellers and the
food and beverage service is being increased to
allow everyone with an interest in boats and
things nautical the opportunity to browse
through more than eight acres of sales booths in a
relaxed and casual atmosphere.
The dickering and dealing are just part of the
fun! The boat owner loves a good deal and the
sellers enjoy turning their unwanted marine items
into cash. The Marine Flea Market allows boat
and accessory manufacturers the opportunity to




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LASER TYPE LASER PRINTING
A MAIL BOXES PHONE ANSWER
FAX-SENDIRECEIVE ANYWHERE (305) 761-1262
2194 S.E. 17th STREET (305) 761-1222
FT. LAUDERDALE HARBOR BEACH PLAZA


liquidate large quantities of teak, upholstery,
instruments and accessories that they would not
be able to sell through normal channels and at
unbelievably low' prices! Groups of private
individuals rent space to sell the "nautical
treasures" found while cleaning out garages and
dock boxes of accumulated boat parts and
fishing tackle.
Because the Marine Flea Market occurs only
one weekend a year, boat dealers and private
individuals find it to be an excellent time and
place to sell trade-ins and used boats. The huge
crowds visiting the Marine Flea Market come for
one reason -- to buy! The excellent sales record
means that the vast majority of sellers return,
reserving the same selling spaces year after year.
Acres of free parking and four spacious food
service areas mean that the serious buyer can
take hours to inspect the merchandise and
negotiate an agreeable price. The Marine Flea
Market opens to the public at Noon on Friday,
April 22nd, 9:00 AM on Saturday, April 23rd and
Sunday, April 24th. The Dania Jai-Alai Fronton is
easily accessible by car being only minutes east
of 1-95 on Dania Beach Boulevard. For those
arriving by plane, the Marine Flea Market is a
brief taxi ride from the Fort Lauderdale/Holly-
wood International Airport. Admission for adults
is S4.00, children are free and there are acres of
free parking. Sellers are admitted by advanced
registration only.
For more information or seller registration
forms, contact LBE Marine, Inc., 617 E. Dania
Beach Boulevard, Dania, FL 33004 or telephone
(305) 920-7877.



i/ n---- Comrplee .Shoe Service Sb i
;..~S- *"?>* "If The Shoe Fs Repair It -. / .T


MODERN SHOE REPAIR
Floridas First Factory Authorized Repair Station
Sperry Top-Siders. Sea Tracs
All Brands Boat and Sport Shoes Repaired
Get Your Lottery Tickete Here
Hrs 9 A.M. 5:30 P.M. Mon. thru Fri.
1421 S. Andrews Ave. (305) 524-9409
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33316 Est. 1928


CABLE

MARINE
INC



CABLE EAST
1517 S.E. 16th Street
Fort Lauderdale, FL
(305) 462-2822
(40 Ton Lift)


CABLE WEST
2491 Hwy. 84
Fort Lauderdale, FI
(305) 587-4000
(80 Ton Lift)


CABLE ST. PETE
13030 Gandy Blvd. North
St. Petersburg, FL
(813) 576-9315
(60 Ton Lift)


Your One-Stop Yacht """" """""""""
Service Cedler!
We're equipped with the BEST boat
yard facilities in Florida. We offer pro-
fessional services for any type of re- A '
pair or maintenance for your craft.
Custom Woodworking Electrical \"
Mechanical & .Engine Repairs *
Restoration of Damaged Vessels ENGINE REPAIR INTERIORS
Refinishing Services Fiberglasse, e WOODWORKING
Interior Decorating Welding- 1IIIIIIIlJ
Helicopter Pads Decks Enclo-
sures Bulwork Modifications
(Steel/Alumipium) Waxing &
Polishing Engine Repowers Bot-
tom Jobs Canvas Work Water-
maker Service Outfitting Tow-
ers, Arches & Masts Dockside
Service. We'll travel anywhere in
-the U.S., Caribbean & South RESTORATION FIBERGLASSING
America. Free. Estimates. REFINISHING


6EC







Classifieds


Warerfronr News February 1988 25


OFFICES, SHOPS & DOCKAGE on New River
Rent from 100 to 18,000 sq feet.
413 SW 3rd Ave Ft Laud 522-4775 Brad
OFFICE- converting 2-story house
550 sq ft each floor total 1100 ft.
Secluded, secure, unique. So Andrews
& Davie Blvd. Remodel to suit.
Call 524-9464.


FREE DOCKAGE to 37' available with
purchase of immaculate 1-bed 1-bath
furnished apartment on Intracoastal
near inlet. Adults $57,900. 428-4339
LARGE 1-1 off Griffin near 1-95.
Ocean access dock $77,000 961-2372
WATERFRONT- Golden Isles, Hallandale
Elegant Mediterranean architecture,
custom built for corp' exec., 1973.
Used 4 mo each yr. 4-bedrms 31-baths
All marble floors. Elegant stonewall
on LRDR&FM RM. Large saloon, wet bar
huge stained glass mural on wall.
Saloon is 17'x27'. 24'x26' fam rm.
16' glass doors open to all-tiled
pool & patio. Large Jacuzzi. Too
many extras to mention. Large dock,
mins to ocean, no fxd bridges. Must
see to appreciate. Asking only
$449,000. Call owner 456-4323.


DOCKAGE- 80' & 60' dock available at
private resort with many amenities
for the discriminating boater.
Call 305-781-1461 or 603-898-1250.







42' KETCH.need female/male mate.Mex
Carib/Med dep Jan/Feb flex. 661-9623
SAILING CARIBBEAN- dep. Feb. 74'yawl
1 or 2 add'l fm crew. Share food ex-
penses only. Call 467-1407.. Yacht
Arrika after 2/5 call 763-1907.


SUPER LOCATION: efficiencies & 1-bed
apts*Pool*Jacuzzi*Cable*Laundry*
Weekly/Monthly rates. Waterfront
apts. off LAS OLAS. Call 463-7067.
LAS OLAS ISLES- 1 bedroom efficie-
ncies, rooms. Pool, laundry, cable
TV, BBQ, super location. Low rates,
weekly or monthly. Call 525-2223
YEARLY APARTMENTS- from $395.
Isle of Venice. Call 467-3512.
LAS OLAS ISLE OF VENICE- studios &
efficiencies. 1 & 2 bed apts. Nicely
furnished. Pool & laundry facilities.
Call 462-5515.
-ISLE OF VENICE SANDPIPER RESORT.
One-bed apts. & efficiencies. Pool,
-BBQ, cable, laundry.
Call 527-0026
APT. & OFFICE available So Andrews &
Davie Blvd. 1100 sq ft monthly rent-
al. Long term only. Call 524-9464
European will SHARE BEAUTIFUL 3-BED-
HOUSE on New River. Quiet garden &
dock for boat up to 23'. Prefer non-
smoker female. Call 763-2143.
1-BEDROOM Las Olas waterfront apt.
unfurn. will trade partial rent for
cooking & boat work 463-0863 eves.


Hollywood estate on the water. 3/4
acres land. No fixed bridges to the
Ocean. Over 200 ft of seawall and
dock. Concrete and full utilities
dock electric Davits for 25 ft boat
Outdoor wet bar and entertainment
area. Cabana room wth full bathroom
Screened-in swimming pool, heated.
2 -car garage with extra large park-
ing areas. 3 bedroom-3 1/2 bath.
Extra large eat-in kitchen. Well
built custom-made house, Spanish
style, $795,000.00 by owner/broker.
Broker co-op Ford Realty, Inc. 305
923-8786.
16'x43' DOCK INC.- has cable tv, 220
V'50amp circuit breaker, water, phone.
East side Intracoastal south of
Sheridan St. -block walk to ocean.
2-bed, 2-bath Hollywocd condo.
$170,000 Call Siesta Rity 944-1191
SW FT LAUD/RIVERSIDE PK- immac large
2/2 pool deepwater new dock fam rm
garage many extras include hi assum
mtg. Must sell! Only $120,000.
Call 523-7172.


ECONOMICAL.MARINA- liveaboards from
$225/mo. Showers.Laundry.Restaurant.
DRY STORAGE for sm boats from $50/mo
Call 584-2500.
ISLE OF VENICE- liveaboards, up to
52', pool shower, BBQ, laundry,
cable, phone. Low rates! 525-2223.
YACHT DOCKAGE & MAINTENANCE SERVICE
ideal for absentee owners. 587-8984.
SANDPIPER RESORT 91 Isle of Venice-
dockage to 50'. Liveaboards welcome.
Water/elec,pool,BBQ,laundry,cable.
Call 527-0026.
ONLY 5 MINUTES TO HILLSBORO INLET-
water/elec plus storage bay. 781-2627
Las Olas Isle of Venice. Elec, water,
pool, shower, laundry. 462-5515
DEEP WATER LIVEABOARD- pool, showers
& laundry. Isle of Venice. Low yearly
leases. Call 467-3512.
DEEPWATER- no liveaboard. Lauderdale
Isles. Call 524-3111.
HENDRICKS ISLE villas & docks-
liveaboards & storage. Shower, patio
deck, BBQ, laundry. From $250/month
Call 462-0041 or 525-0190.


NEW DOCK with power & water. Long
block from ICW, no fxd bridges,
Coral Key Waterway 2641 NE 48 St.
lighthouse Point. Call 785-6008.
"ROBERT P. GARGANO(
S& ASSOCIATES. REALTORS j

(30462-5770

- --- - - --~ J ~


LAS OLAS ISLES-Deepwater No fixed Bridges.
3 bedrooms, 2 Bath home78' waterfront on extra wide
canal with 70' dock. Just listed $325,000.


.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.,
FLOATING HOME OR OFFICE WITH DOCK-2
story fully furnished with dockage on 2 sides owner -
may help finance consider trade boats or property
- JUST REDUCED Only $95,000!
LIGHTHOUSE POINT DEEPWATER CONDO-
2 Bedroom, 2 Btah right on canal with Intracoastal
View. New kitchen and New designer custom
coordinated carpet, wall coverings and window
treatments. Deepwater docakage up to 42'-A Must
See-!119,900!!


VIA PANAMA by author. Cruising
Ports Calif. to Fla. 200,000 miles
exper. USCG Master 500 tons. Fluent
Spanish. Worldwide Capable.
Captain John Rains (619) 222-9028
COME SAILING- capt & ciew will give
you vacation of a lifetime. 361-3680


MATE NAVIGATOR SAILMAKER for
deliveries & offshore passages
celestial navigation, loft quality
sail repairs underway, provisioning
for passages & cooking.
Call Kim Sanders (305) 764-8191
CAPTAIN FOR HIRE- USCG,100-ton Lic.
Deliveries &/or island trips. Exp.
fisherman. Call Capt. Joe Kane
463-5586.
LICENSED CAPTAIN/ENGINEER- mature
reliable. 30 yrs experience.
Capt Dick 305 480 9684
DELIVERIES WANTED- power boats only.
Ocean Operator 100-ton License will
deliver MAINE TO MEXICO.
Capt. Les Stitt (305) 427-9553

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


RIVER REACH CONDOS-Live on an Island!
Ft. Laud. private island featuring 24 hour manned
security, golf, tennis, saunas, 3 heated pools.
Unlimited ocean access dockage owners only.
NEW LISTINGS GREAT FINANCING
1. 1 Bedroom, 1 Bath from $55,900.
2. 1 Bedroom, 1-1/2 Baths. Newest Buildings from
$59,000.
3. 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath, From $72,000.
4. Larger 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath with covered Parking
Newest Building from $77,000.
5. Largest Corner. 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath with Covered
Parking. New Building from $95,000
6. 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath Corner Apt with covered parking
120,000.
7. Rentals also available, from $550.


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






26 Wrerfronr NewsFebruary 1988 Classifieds


Cava..


SAILORMAN- World's largest & most
unique, new & used marine emporium.
Send for catalog. 305 State Road 84,
Ft.Laud. 33316. Phone-305-522-6716.
Fla. 800-331-5359.
'77 LINCOLN TOWN CAR CLASSIC-
mint condition interior, 2 new tires
great buy $1295. Call after 7pm
764-2923.
ANCHOR CHAIN- 3/8" S/S 220'. $14/ft
Call 764-0586.
13-foot TIDERUNNER 40HP SUZUKI-
1 yr. old excellent condition.
Evenings 764-0054, day 527-4935
As new'VHF HAND-HELD ICOM $150.
Call 563-0359.
BOAt TRAILER- 3500 CA, brakes, extra
tire & rust. Must sell. $935. Call
946-2643.
WHITE OAK & FIR- all sizes available
Call 764-0586


Rebuilt atomic 4, Detroit diesels,
diesel generators all sizes Sunpower
)Diesel 522--4775 (Jay)


New Westerbeke.generators boat show
prices! RPM Diesel Engine Co 764-6800
ONAN PARTS- new & second heads, cams,
blocks, manifolds, cranks, stators &
rotors. We have it! Doh Hillman, Inc.
2501 State Road 84. Call 581-2376.
12.5KWKOHLER DIESEL GENERATOR-
model # RCOP63 4-sale $4200.272-2521
Onan Westerbeke, Kohler, Northern
Lights new & used 4 to 45 KW Sunpower
Diesel 522-4775 (Jay)







MARINE BATTERIES at discount prices.
We'll beat any price in Florida.
Free installation. Dockside service
20 years service on Broward boats.
Call 963-2335
BATTERY MASTER- high output 100 amp
marine alternators and controls.
Smythe Miller Marine 305-525-5618.








CABIN CRUISER- 20', 90 Merc. Max 50
hrs, $1999. OPEN BLUESTAR FISHERMAN
16', 40hp, max 50 hrs, $999.
Call 435-3884.


WANTED SAILBOATS FOR CHARTER MGMT.-
well known charter co., many years
in Ft. Laud. 564-2791 for details.
COMPLETE RIGGING AT YOUR DOCK
competitive prices, quality service
Ank fnr Ted 463-7100


--. .
ATLANTIC MOBILE MARINE REPAIR-
gas, diesel & electrical repair.
24 hr dock svc 978-1640.
CHAMBERLAND YACHT UPHOLSTERY-
reupholstery & custom work: autos,
home furniture, boat cushions & canvas
bedspreads, drapes, Tonneau cover,
renovations, etc, Call Lisa 527-1825
SMYTHE MARINE SERVICES-
custom yacht repair, air conditioning
electrical, mechanical, refrigeration
USCG licensed marine engineer.
Call 525-5618 or 974-7345.
BOAT LETTERING BY CAROL- standard &
custom, gold leaf. Reasonable rates.
For free estimate call 528-0877.
VARNISHING- world's finest 20 years
exp on Broward Boats. Richard 963-2335


R&R BRIGHTWORKS THE BEST IN TEAK-
cleaning, varnishing & paintwork.
Island-style USCG Lic.Call 728-8194
SUZIE Q Yacht Service for all yacht
interiors, exteriors. Cleaning var-
nish refinishing. Excellent work.
764-5852
FREELANCE TYPIST/WORD PROCESSOR-
reasonable rates. Pompano area.
ACU-TYPE, INC. 428-2586
MIDNIGHT STITCHER- quality marine
upholstery, refurbishing and new
construction.Call Lori 9-5.764-8470
LAUNDRY & DRYCLEANING SERVICE
FREE DOCKSIDE PICKUP. 24 HOUR SERVICE
CALL GEORGE AT J&E LAUNDRY 587-9868
We do quality work on GAS, DIESEL,
INBOARD, OUTBOARD ENGINES. We also
do anything ELECTRICAL. On board or
in shop. Call at 524-3569 or 537-1145
YACHT REFINISHING & REPAIR- varnish,
painting, fibreglassing, reveneering
general maintenance. Reasonable rate
Hourly or estimate. Call 527-5760.
PILINGS RESTORED- wood or concrete,
any condition. 10-year guarantee.
For brochure & free estimate call
Our 30th year! anytime 525-7411
Air PTT-0ifiT'iT


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


CANVAS FACTORY- Flybridge covers,
Bimini tops, Mooring covers & Repairs
Mobile truck will perform work at yoL
site. Call 781-1970.
Try CRUISING CANVAS of 1500 W. Browai
(Three blocks east of 1-95)
Custom marine canvas, repairs, yard
goods & do-it-yourself supplies.
FREE ESTIMATES. Call 467-2722 today.
ATLANTIC MARINE CANVAS- 100% mobile
prompt quality workmanship 943-5541
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


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


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.
BOTTOM SCRUBBING & RECOVERY. Hulis
cleaned in the water. Props pulled.
Call Len, leave message. 587-3202
*BOTTOMS CLEANED-props,zincs,engines
Mnthly mntc. Call 587-6207 (24hrs)

SCOTT's CLEANING SERVICE, Inc.-
total boat care, bottom service,
free estimates. Call 925-7182.

SUZIE Q YACHT SERVICES for all yacht
interiors, exteriors. Cleaning, var-
nish refinishing. Excellent work.
764-5852
,APPLE POLISHING SYSTEMS. Never wax
again. Quality Teflon surface pro-
tectant. Your boat, car, plane fully
protected. Your place or ours. Free
estimate/demo.Call 766-6038/766-6049
PROFESSIONAL CLEANING SERVICES--
boats offices houses
also prep & varnish work
Call Kathleen 462-0832
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.

MarineElectI cs


Save money* Carry-in repairs on most
marine electronic equipment. FCC
licensed**Serving Fort Lauderdale
since 1955*Dick Ross, 122 SW 5 St,
downtown Ft Laud. Call 305 764-4470.







Classifieds


Woaerfronr News February 1988 27


UNDERWATER HULL CLEANING-
Zinc replacement, prop reconditioning
563-0359


27 YRS EXP- Fiberglass & Woodworking
Repair & remodeling, cabinetry.
Your dock or mine. Jack Anderson
462-6758.


sJames Sullivan professes a knowledge
*of CELESTIAL NAVIGATION, LORAN-C &
*PREP for USCG OPERATOR's LICENSE.
iWill teach same to seafarers for $12.
iCall 462-2628.


*1

~- -



MARINE SURVEYOR &CONSULTANT-
Pre-purchase & Insurance, Sail &
power. Wm. Seager. Tel 791-8628.
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
MARK RHODES MARINE SURVEYOR-
buyers, insurance and evaluation.
Power and sail. Call 946-6779

Wood&r Worodworking


MICHAEL's MARINE SERVICE offers
custom woodworking, milling & yacht
maintenance to the waterfront com-
munity. Experienced & dependable
with.complete shop & mobile facility.
Established in 1981. Call 765-1466.

CUSTOM MARINE WOODWORKING (QUALITY)
Richard Giambersio restores, renews,
rebuilds. Intrs.extrs. Call 791-8972 '
The BEST IN TEAK cleaning, varnishing
& paintwork. Island style USCG Lic.
Have van will travel. Call 728-8194


FO SALE all or part(working partner)
manufacturer of WIND GENERATOR & other
products. Investment required.
Call Bill Owra 920-3711 or 922-3921.
MOBILE WELDING BUSINESS FOR SALE-
want to go sailing. Must sell.
Call 528-1978 (leave phone #)








LIVING ABOARD or just dreaming
about it? Subscribe to this unique
qrtrly journal w/ facts, tips &
experiences of liveaboards & all
other boating enthusiasts. Only
$12/yr. LIVING ABOARD, 251 West
Central, #346, Natick, MA 01760
l-remy Cneanup d Treasue un
Captain sidckfsays
'You can help me
keep our water
clean by volunteering
and coining out
sMarch 5th for
WARTER~W'V CLENUP '88'
15 SITES IN BROWARD COUNTY
PIONEER PARK (ODerlleld Beach) EVERGLADES MARINA (F1. Laud.)
CAP'S DOCK (Loghthou Painl) SW 7th Ave. BOAT RAMPS (Ft. Laud.)
SALSDORF PARK Itomp.ano sn.hl SW 59th AVE. &
SW 191h ST. (Ptlntation)
1900 Block SE l5h CT (Pomp.no sBech)
HARBOUR TOWNE MARINA (Danie)
NE 121h & 301th CT (Oikland Park)
LAUDERDALE SMALL
COLOHATCHEE PARK (Willon unonr) BOAT CLUB (Ft. Laud.)
NW 9th AVE & S. FORK LAUDERDALE ISLES YACHT &
MIDDLE RIVER (lnon Manoin) TENNIS CLUB (Fl. Laud.)
BIRCHILAS OLAS DOCKS (Ft. Laud.) HOLLYWOOD MUNICIPAL
L MARINA (Hollywood)


'UatcKsnt


WANTED TO RENT- affordable housing
with deepwater dockage.
Year-round. Quiet, clean, reliable
family. Caretaking positions consid-
ered. Local references.
Days: 760-4667. Eves: 524-1475.
Ambitious, reliable, TO WORK PART-
TIME on boatWith own car. 565-8520
Wanted BOAT TRAILER- 30-40' capcty.
12,000 lbs. Call 525-2611 Charles.







GOOD WORKERS required by U-Neat-A-
Maid: homes, yachts, offices.
Call Nancy at 463-9779.


MARINA
SERVICE MANAGER
LAUDERDALE MARINA

O.M.C. & Yamaha Products
Must be knowledgeable & ex-
perienced. Supervise 10 em-
ployees. Incentives. Referenc-
es. Ours is opening his own
business. Call Richard Renberg
for appointment.
523-8507
E~oa~cB1 r T


NEws


AHOY MATE...


DON'T MISS OUT

Call TODAY And Place Your Ad In The WATERFRONT NEWS...

(305) 524- 9464


: ^for as
:J little as
ADS fo a $5
i .30,000 Delivered Directly To Waterfront Homes, Boats &
Businesses in Palm, Broward & Dade Counties.

SA CLASSIFIED AD CLASSIFIED RATES: r ADVERTISER:
In the: (35 character/line)Nme
n the: First line __ $5.00 Name
WATERFRONT NEWS Each Additional Line ..$4.00 Address
S1224 S.W. 1st Avenue city _...... St. __ 2 _p
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315 Make checks payable to the Phone Ad Amount $ ..
524-9464 Waterfront News J
I I
I I
I
I

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


,,


m









SAVE YOUR BOAT'S ENGINE NOW!

LOOK FOR VALVTic BLENDED GASOLINE ,


I uur & tf mailE I I( i


The VALVTECT pump topper tells you the
gasoline is specially treated with VALVTECT
Lead Substitute Gasoline Additive.
VALVTECT Gasoline
Protects Marine Engines
* Prevents Premature Valve Seat Failure
* Approved For Both 2 and 4-Cycle Engines
* Engine Manufacturer Tested, Proven
And Recommended
* Contains Detergent Additives To Restore
Engine Power and Performance
* Will Not Separate From Gasoline During
Storage
CONTAINS NO ALCOHOL OR LEAD E.RA. REGISTERED


Broward
524-7961

Boca
426-2022


Dade
945-3889

Palm Beach
734-1420


Available at these quality Marinas


EVERGLADES MARINA
1801 S.E. 17th Street
Ft. Lauderdale

LIGHTHOUSE POINT
MARINA
ICW Marker 69-70
Lighthouse Point


MIAMI BEACH
MARINA
300 Alton Road
Miami Beach


Cots


HARBOR ONE
1495 Griffin Road
Dania

HARBOUR TOWNE
MARINA
Dania Cut-off Canal
N. of Marker 35
Dania

YACHT CENTER
800 S. Fed Hwy
Pompano Beach


LIGHTHOUSE POINT
YACHT
& RAQUET CLUB
2701 NE 42 St
Lighthouse Point

MARINA 84
New River between 1-95
& Marina Bay
Ft. Lauderdale

SANDS HARBOR
Intercoastal N. of Atlantic
Pompano Beach


FREE


TOWING


Just One of the

Advantages of

MAA Membership

See Us At The St. Petersburg Boat Show!


OF AMERICAS


Nationwide Florida Only
1-800-MAA-2200 1-800-622-8977


Towing Agents
Aquanaut Salvage. P.O. 459. Tavernler. FL 33070 (305) 852-8313
Aquotic-Ventures. 213 Bevvlew St. New Port Rlchey, FL 33562 (513) 842-4658 / 845-8071
Captain Dan's Marine Towing enf Salvage. R.O. Box 546706. Surlslde, FL 33154 (305)940-5239
Coco Plum Marina. 60 Coco Plum Of.. Marathon., FL 33050 (305)743-7743
Daytona Marine & Boat Worke. 645 S. Beach St.. Oaylona Beach. FL 32014 (004) 252-6421
First Male Yacht Servcoe. Inc.. 212 Yacht Club Dr.. St. Augustine FL 3204 04 82-0184
Flamlngo Charters-l/v Mystery. 35 Sonlbero Blvd.. Marathon., FL 32084 (305)>43-7137/2233
Gull ooast Maline Towing. Bux 2911. Naplee. FL 22962 (81 3)793-1 000
Hernando Beach Mnrlnah. 413. Shoal Line Blvd.. Spring HIII0FL 33526 (804)598-252
Inlornaitonal Marine. 2855 N. Banan River Dr.. Merrill island. FL 32052 (35)453-4417
Intra-C'baltal Tug end Salvage. P.O. Box 1801. Venice. FL 34284-1801 (513)485-3380
Kellerman Marine Rcovery. 2650 NW t Ave 7. Boce Raton. FL 33432 (305)382 0569
Marine ROcueo. P.O. Box 362. Anna Marla Island. FL 33501 (813)778-1502
Punt CfrWdae Marinea 25089 Marlon Ave. Punta Gorda. FL 33950 (813) 839-2750/839-8311
Rod BaAon. 18553 b. Federal Hwy. Jupller. FL 331450 (305)744-9471
Relrlevor. P.O. Box 845. Port Salerno. FL 34992 (305) 286-8123
Smnltv Marine Towing & Salvage Inc. 11331 Lusnne Lane. Ft. Myors FL 33008 (813) 765-1444
Sunshine Marinea Servlces. 1310 Freemont St. Gullport. FL 33707 (813) 381-2377
The Boat Show. Hwy 44 W on the St. Johns River. Deland. FL 32720 (004)736-6601


Avaien Marina Eieotrenie. 1532 Cord.va Rd.. F,. Laudsrdsi6, FL 33010 (305) 527-4047
Bob Thomn pons Cobra Marine. 86020 Overseas Hlihwsy. Isimorsds, FL 330306 (305) 884-5560/4745
Chl Chi. Pollhlni). 411 S.0. 28th St. Apt. 3. Ft. Lud0ordale. FL 33310 (305)585-5294/467-21 9
Ci-ly Cuntom IDO. PO Box 350505. Ft. LFuderdtae. FL 33353 (305) 821-0 32
Gaapar Crui.es & Marine Sup. 4.00 Ploelda Rd (775) Grove City. FL 33533 (913)897-255/475-6856
-Hemismen Marina. 7700 Tamliml Trll. Sarasota. FL 33581 613)0 23-1817
.High ess-Prop Shop no.(.Mob M .rine) o6048 NE i.. e. F auderd"le,~ FL 33334 (305)771-9600
inlet Cove Marina. 125 inlet Harbor Rd. Ponae Inlet, FL 32010 (90478 -1224
Jim M 'nders oht Shop. 108040 SO6 vrse Hwy MM 100.B ayeide.Key LerO. PL3)3007(30o)410 -3801
Marine Hardware and Equipment. 1530 N. Fed. Hvy. Pompano Boh. FL 33002 (30782j220
Oooan.lde Marina. Foot of Malonoy Ave. St1ool lland. Ka.y Welt. FL 33040 (305) 294-4070
Palm Coast Marina. ClubhouOe Dr. Palm Coeat, FL 32051 (904)445-55580043
Pneumrnlque Craft Spo0lilat. 204 NE 32nd Ct. Oakland Pk. FL 33334 (305)165-8073
Rod Bay Marina, 209 Bulkhead Drive (on Hwy 18 E) Green Cove Springl, FL 32043 (004)284-1155
Riversde Marine & Taokle. 111 N Rlverslde Dr New Smyrna Beach. FL 320089 (04) 427-3434
Seacesat Eleotronlca Ino. 101 Yaoht Club Dr. Comachee Island. I. Augustine. FL 32084 (004)824-500
Southern Oocen supply. 2050 S Fed Hwy. Ft. Lauderdale. FL 33310 (3u05) 407-0116
Sterndrlve pealill.at. 4421 Shllk.e Way. Sanford. FL 32771 (305) 321-7730
-uncoalt Marine. 300o Suth Trail. Nokoml.r FL 33565 (8131 488-4607
Whltney' Marine. 3027 Hwy 17. Orange Park. FL 32073 (904) 209-0027


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