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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Waterfront news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072837/00048
 Material Information
Title: Waterfront news
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Ziegler Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ft. Lauderdale Fla
Creation Date: March 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: UF00072837:00048

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




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Hoping for a more competitive season, the North
Broward Kiwanis Club has moved their Junior Fishing
Tournament to early in the year- Saturday, March 19th.
The fishing should be better and, as in first two years of
the event, there should be no shortage of young anglers at
the Pompano Pierin 1988.

The third annual Junior Fishing Tournament is open to
boys and girls through age 15. The action will begin at 7
a.m. and run till noon, said Kiwanian Barry Lindquist, the-
toumament chairman.

Parents are encouraged to chaperone their children and
give the youngsters angling advice, however, the kids
should do the fishing. Hats and lawn chairs are
recommended. The pier sells large amounts and variety of
baits, and rents a limited amount.of tackle, but tournament
participants can bring their own bait and tackle.

In the past two years between 50 and 75 young have
participated in this pier fishing tournament. The 1988.
tournament committee will be awarding first, second and
third place trophies to three age groups: six and under,
seven to ten and eleven to fifteen, according to Lindquist
also a lieutenant with the Pompano Beach Police
Department.



Fishing for a cure

The first annual Bass Fishing Tournament to benefit
"the Leukemia Society of America is scheduled for 8 a.m. to
3 p.m. at Tradewinds Park in Coconut Creek on Saturday,
February 27 and Sunday, February 28.
One of Broward County's premier bass fishermen, Ron
Gallo and the park are sponsoring this tournament which
will feature trophies and prizes for winning competitors.
Tradewinds Park is considered one of Broward's best
bass fishing locations.
Contestants must bring their own gear and fish from
the bank only; boats will not be allowed. Artificial lures
and/or live bait are permitted. A Florida Fishing License is.
required for participants between the ages of 16 through
64 years.
Releasing fish after weigh-in will be encouraged.
For more information or an entry form call Nancy Knaup
at the Leukemia Society, 764-4102.


The North Broward Kiwanis Club also sponsors the
annual Sailboat Fishing Tournament, this year scheduled
for November 12th. This active service organization will
also be manning the lemonade booth again at the Pompano
Beach Fishing Rodeo and Seafood Festival, May 14th and
15th. The following weekend a benefit softball game
between area.residents and former major league baseball
players is planned :This particular Kiwanis Club primarily
raises funds for Neurofibromatosis Foundation and the
Diabetes Research Institute.

The Kiwanis meet weekly on Fridays at 7:30 a.m. at the
Pompano Beach Golf Course restaurant. Men and women
interested in finding out more about the North Broward
club and its many nautical and charitable activities are
-welcome to join with club members for breakfast which
features interesting guest speakers.

Tickets for the Junior Fishing Tournament will go on
sale at the.pier just north of Atlantic Blvd. on the beach -
at 6:30 a.m. the day of the event for a $6 donation. This
includes admission on to the pier and a free hot dog and
soda for the young angler. For the simple rules and other
details call 524-9450 (ask for the "fishing desk").





Fishing Rodeo Set For May

The 23rd Annual Pompano Beach Fishing Rodeo is
scheduled for May 13 and 14 with the kick-off party and
Captain's meeting set for May 12 at Crystal Lake Country
Club.
The Fishing Rodeo will again be teamed with the
Pompano Beach Seafood Festival which will be held on May
14 and 15.
New this year, the Rodeo will feature a prize of $2500
in cash for the first boat weighing in a dolphin, wahoo and
tuna over the two-day tournament.
The Rodeo will also introduce another award worth
$1000 or 1000 Florida Lottery tickets to the Top New
Angler (who did not fish in 1987) in the tournament.
More than $150,000 in cash and merchandise will be
awarded in such categories as top angler, top boat, top
female angler, top junior angler plus many secondary
prizes.


MAR



88
Volume 5 Issue 12





The Junior Fishing Tournament is slated for March
and is the subject Teri Cheney's cover art and the front
page story.
Also coming this month is a used boat show to Miami
Beach. Check out the deal on page 7
Fort Lauderdale has applied for permits to build
docks at the 7th Avenue Boat Ramps on Riverwalk.
Slip into page 8
Captain Frank Papy reviews a cruising guide. Full
speed ahead to page 11
A waterfront memorial to the space shuttle
"Challenger" was dedicated on Biscayne Bay. See page 7
A fort was built on the New River, 150 years later
Fort Lauderdale remembers. Please turn to page 16
Sailboat Bend, where the fort was located, wants he
waterfront neighborhood designated a historical district.
Turn back to page 17
Check out the updated SORC schedule for March on
page 11
And the Montego Bay Race results are found on
page 10

New River will be abuzz with activity one March
weekend as Las Olas Festival, Lauderdale Street
Dance and the new Neighborhood Fair coincide. See
page 19

A multi-hull race changes its name and some local,
sailors are competing in it. Turn to page 10
The dates of the upcoming Dania Marine Flea Marke
and Fort Lauderdale Spring Boat Show are reported
an page 6
Broward County is drafting liveaboard laws. See
page 8

A 'Congressional Hearing on boating safety was held
during the Miami Boat Show. Details are on page 6

A National drunk boat operator law has gone into
effect. Turn to page 6
Boating registration fees may be on their way up in
Florida. Find page 6
A waterway cleanup is planned for-Broward. Read
moreon page 14


-- dw&IL A- SIA w. l


page 12


I


Junior Fishing Tournament


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I






2 Waterfront News March 1988


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4 Waterfront News March 1988 Letters


Editor:
Nesting habitat for endangered sea turtles at John U.
Lloyd Beach State Recreation Area may be lost because of
delays to the proposed beach renourishment project for
that area. The endangered Green Sea Turtles and the
threatened Loggerhead Sea Turtles that nest at the John
U. Lloyd Park area may never get the chance this summer
because of a petition filed by the American Littoral
Society. Broward County's plan to renourish 1.5 miles of
beach with 500,000 yards of rock-free sand has been put
on hold bya last minute petition by the American Littoral
Society. The Broward County.Commission, last week,
awarded the bid to Henry DuBois' Sons Company to
rebuild the critically eroded beach,
Presently, the popular park is severely eroded and a:
six-foot cliff exists which would prohibit sea turtles from
seeking safe nesting habitat. Lou Fisher, marine biologist
with the Environmental Quality Control Board, who
administers the county's sea turtle program stated "John
U. Lloyd Beach is one of the prime Green Sea Turtle
nesting habitats in Broward County. Even if a sea turtle
could scale the scarp (cliff), the beach is so narrow that
there is extremely limited dry beach between the high
water line and the vegetation for the turtle to nest."
Fisher reported that an average of 150 nests are laid
within the Park boundaries each year.
The American Littoral Society (ALS) filed a petition
with the Department of Environmental Regulation
requesting a public hearing on the project. The ALS
contends that the renourishment is not in the public
interest and that the project could damage adjacent coral
reefs. Stephen Higgins, engineer with the Erosion'
Prevention District, remarked that "If saving the only
State beach in Broward County, which attracts over
500,000 visitors per year is not in the public interest,
then I don't know what is." Higgins added that a recent
study by Dr. Richard Dodge of Nova University on the
growth rate of corals, concluded "... in general, Broward
County beach renourishment projects have had minor or no
influence on currently living off-shore corals."
If a motion, filed by Broward County with the Division
of Administrative Hearings in Tallahassee, is successful,
the project could still be completed in time for the peak sea
turtle nesting season in July. The Department of


*1


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Environmental Regulation permit is the final permit to be
obtained. The governor and Cabinet approved the project
along with the Corps of Engineers. The $4.7 million
project will be funded 70% by the Federal Government and
30% by the State of Florida.
Thomas L. Sullivan
Broward County Env ironmental Quality Control Board

Editor:
In the wake of a ruling by Florida State Division of
Administrative Hearings Officer Linda Rigot to dismiss
the American Littoral Society's Petition for
Administrative Hearing on the John Lloyd Park beach
renourishment project, the Society's Coral Reef Taskforce
announced that it will continue to formally oppose the
issuance of federal permits for the controversial Broward
County project.
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 park. The Society's petition sought to block
state permit approval of the project on the'grounds that it
would adversely impact endangered turtle nesting
grounds, violate state standards for turbidity and
biological integrity in an Outstanding Florida Water, and
adversely affect the conservation of coral communities and
marine natural resources.
"Our petition was dismissed on purely technical legal
grounds related to how the Society's name was worded in
the petition," said Alexander Stone. The actual
environmental issues raised in our petition were never
brought up and continue to be unanswered.
The American Littoral Society has formally requested
that the Army Corps of Engineers hold a Public Hearing
before making its federal permitting decision on the 1.5
mile beach renourishment application. We are continuing
our fight to protect Broward's coral habitat. If necessary,
we will take the issue to federal court. We will not sit back
and allow nearshore soft coral communities to be buried
unnecessarily and offshore patch reefs to be severely
impacted by turbidity and sedimentation."
Alex Stone
American Littoral Society
Miami


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Zip Code
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Comments:


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WATERFRONT NEWS


Editor's note: Refer to "Park's beach renourishment
debated" by M.G. Swift, page 6, February 1988,
Waterfront News.

Editor:
I read your news item in last month's Waterfront News
about Riverside Park. Since through-traffic is no longer
going over the Southwest 11th Avenue swingbridge, isn't
this span now private and not the responsibility of the City
of Fort Lauderdale?
Name withheld upon request
Fort Lauderdale

Editor:
I'm not sure if this is up your alley or not, but I'm
interested in renting a boat or houseboat to live on. I would
like to do this for awhile, before I go out and buy a boat to
see if I'm going to enjoy living aboard a boat or houseboat.
If you have any information on this I would appreciate
your reply, I would like to find something in the low price
range if available.
R. Vogel
Fort Lauderdale

Editor's Note: The Homaflote Association is a
nationwide group of "liveaboards, dreamers, cruisers and
aspiring sailors who, through a quarterly journal Living
Aboard, exchange information and ideas." Write to them
-at: 251 West Central, Suite 346, Natick, MA 01760.
Go visit some real live liveaboards on Hendricks Isle, Isle
of Venice or at the city docks in Fort Lauderdale, or
marinas throughout the area.
Boat-sitting is a possible avenue for you to find a
temporary boat to live on. There are many absentee boat
owners in the area searching for people like yourself to look
after their boats. Check the "Wanted" section of the
classified ads in the rear of this paper.
Also, there is the Liveaboard Preservation Association.
Call them at 759'4110 or 757-4310. Their mailing
address is: P.O. Box #274, Miami, FL 33133.


Editor:
Thanks for publicizing our Safe Boating classes. The
U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary in Lighthouse Point is looking
forward to your help in 1988 again.
Florence McCarthy
Lighthouse Point

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


Volume 4 Issue 12. March 1988
Copyright by Ziegler Publishing Co., Inc. 1988
ISSN 8756-0038



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 Cheney
Illustrators: Brandy Spearman,Lauri
Cahill, Bob Barrientos, Julie
Gepfrich
Advertising Ken Simkin (Ft. Lauderdale)
Specialists:- Kelly Kiddoo (S. Brow, & Dade)
Cy Malone (N. Brow. & P.B.)
Reporters: Rachel Leach (At Large)
Craig Lusgarten (North)
Jennifer Heit (South)
Bobbi Delonger (Enrertainment)
Proofreader: Mary Smith
Photographers: Greg Dellinger, Ray Isard
Carriers: Bud Alcott, Scott Moore, Darin
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Neufeldt, Matt Moore, Todd
Clarke, John Metzger, Charles
Metzger, Steven Bunker, Rich-
ard Sutcliffe Bernie Cohen,
Denis Pearson, Brian Hafrl.
The WATERFRONT NEWS welcomes storlesart 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 subscrbe see coupon on this page.


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Letter


BiAsk Big Al


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

Question-
My Onan generator just won't keep running. She will
start fine, but will just shut right down. I can start her up
again but she cuts right out. Can you give me some ideas
what to look for?
Fred
Answer-
I don't know what model you have, whether it is a one or
two cylinder, ect., ect. But, here are a few things to check
out: first, I would check to see if you have switched from
shore power to generator; second, I would check my
carburetor linkage to my governor to see if it is jammed
shut; thirdly, is fuel being pumped to the carburetor? A
defective fuel pump will cause this, too; as, no fuel means



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no run. Also, you have automatic shut-offs built into
generators, over-heating, low oil to prevent damage.
Al
Q-
I have a boat that I store in back of my home at my own
dock. I buy fuel and fill the tanks of my boat myself. I've
had problems before with contaminated gas and water,
etc. My question is can I use an alcohol-based gas in my fuel
tank? Harry

A-
I've just gone through a hassle about the effects of lead
and unleaded fuel on older engines, now the effects of
alcohol mixture in gasoline?
The U.S. Coast Guard has published a consumer fact
sheet that gives this information. Methanol is restricted to
five percent in unleaded fuel. Gasohol blends are
restricted to ten percent in fuel. Continued use of alcohol
blended gasoline in older boats may cause deterioration of
rubber hoses and fuel tanks. Some fuel tanks can rust
readily with alcohol based fuel.
I would advise checking your fuel lines if they are rubber
and your fuel tank for deterioration and corrosion. Late


. Waterfront News March 1988 5


model boats and cars have the new rubber gas lines that
stand up without problems. They are also available at
marine stores. Al
Q-
I have a boat that I use for fishing. I would like to cut out
the transom for a door to haul the fish into the boat
instead of lifting them into the boat over the rail.
Phil
A-
You must get some real big ones to wish to cut the
transom for a door. This door must be as watertight as
you can get it. Also, it should be higher than thewaterline;
following seas can really pound against the transom and
smash it in. The transom must be strengthened to
compensate for the cutting out of this section. I would
check out some boats that have this feature and go on from
there. Good fishing! Al


IF YOU HAVE A PROBLEM OF ANY KIND WITH
0 YOUR BOAT, WRITE TO.:
"BIG AL"
c/o Waterfront News
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33315
41.'dr`ir``Ir`r.`iv```~`iV`dr`'`~`d~`O-I`'r`drjflj


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*


I -







6 Waterfront News March 1988


Congress goes to the boat show


While the Miami International Boat Show was getting
underway last month, the Coast Guard Subcommittee of
the U.S. House of Representatives was getting a
first-hand view of recreational boating by holding a hearing
on recreational boating safety next door in the Miami Beach
City Council chambers.
The subcommittee heard the testimony, of witnesses
about current federal and state efforts in recreational
boating safety and the effectiveness of programs included
in a federal trust fund for aquatic resources. The panel
addressed questions related to boating safety education,
law enforcement, alcohol and drug abuse on the water,
safety problems caused by "fast boats" and personal
water craft such as jet-skis, boat theft and the
cooperation between federal and state agencies in search
and rescue operations.
With the Coast Guard suffering major budget cuts and
some thirty 30 USCG stations to be shut down or
curtailed, there will be a significant reduction in patrols,
the Congressmen were reminded by Mike Sciulla with the
Boat Owners Association of the United States. That
would have a significant impact on boating safety, Sciulla
believes.
Responded Committee Chairman Earl Hutto (D-FL): "I
can assure you that many of us in Congress are very
concerned about these reductions, and I have scheduled a


Coast Guard Subcommittee hearing with Admiral Paul
Yost, the Commandant of the Coast Guard."
Other witnesses at the hearing included Florida
Attorney General Bob Butterworth, State Senator Tom
McPherson and representatives from the Coast Guard,
Florida Marine Patrol, City of Miami Beach, the Coast
Guard Auxiliary and the National Transportation Safety
Association.
Boat operator's licensing was also discussed. "Simple
licensing does not eliminate the carnage on our highways.
Those who choose to ignore the law cause a majority of the
accidents and are usually repeat offenders, with or
without licenses," testified Commodore Lewis M. Crowe of
the St. Petersburg Yacht Club and spokesman for the
Florida Council of Yacht Clubs at the hearing.
When the hearing-turned to personal emergency
flotation devices, (PFD's) Wayne Williams, President of
the National Transportation Safety Association and
Director of Nova university's Institute for Survival
Technology suggested, "A return to basics. These devices
exist, and are required, to save lives in the water. Other
considerations must not be allowed to compromise that
purpose."
After taking in the boat show, the Congressmen
returned to Washington to report to the full House
Committee on Merchant Marine and Fisheries.


Customs grace period ends for small boats


Small-boat skippers who ignore U.S. Customs
checkpoints after leaving foreign waters can now be fined
$5,000 for a first offense, $10,000 the second time and
the loss of their vessel in either case..
Since December 15th, when Customs announced new
check-in rules for boaters entering U.S. waters in south
Florida (see Waterfront News, January 1988, page 6),
over one-quarter of those boats have failed to report in
with Customs, estimates Michael Sheehan, a spokesman for
the federal agency.
Customs agents were giving out warnings till the grace
period ended February 19th. Now, any boat involved-in a
violation is subject to seizure under the new rule, which is
designed to stop smugglers from bringing drugs into the
country on small pleasure craft.
Customs defines a small boat as weighing under five
tons. Other regulations apply to larger vessels.
Skippers leaving foreign waters for destinations in


eastern Florida from Sebastian Inlet south to Key West
must immediately report to one of 14 Customs stations
along the coast. There is a special telephone at each station
connecting the boater with a Customs agent who will ask
some routine questions. The agent will inform the boater to
either go on to his destination or wait for further action by
Customs.
Area U.S. Customs Reporting Stations:
Sailfish Marina, Palm Shores
Lake Worth Boating Center, Hypoluxo
Cove Marina, Deerfield Beach
SandsHarbor Marina, Pompano Beach
Lauderdale Marina, Fort Lauderdale
Bakers Haulover Marina, Miami Beach
Phillips 66 Marina, Watson Island, Miami


For more information call 1-
Florida.


800-432-1216 throughout


Editor's log
The Fort Lauderdale Spring Boat Show is scheduled
for May 5th through the 8th at Bahia Mar Yachting
Center. The Dania Marine Flea Market is on for April
22nd through the 24th at the Dania Jai-Alai Fronton.
***
There are 8,773 marinas in the U.S., along with 17,793
dealers, 357 production boat builders and 1,989 trailer,
accessory and engine manufacturers, according to
"America's Boating Business," a annual report
published by the National Marine Manufacturers
Association: In 1987, Florida accounted for 1,266 of the
country's marinas (14.4%), 2,037 dealers (11.4%), 79
production boat builders (22.1%) and 216 trailer,
accessory and engine manufacturers (10.9%). Florida
ranks first in all categories except "trailer accessory and
engine manufacturers, where California's 234 firms,
outnumbered the 216 in Florida. Nationwide new boat sales
increased 9.8% in 1987, to $16.5 billion, a 14% dollar
increase, said the report.

There are indications that the Florida Department of
Natural Resources will request an increase in boat
registration fees by 60%, says Van Snider of the Marine
Industries Association of South Florida. Fees have not been
raised since 1970. "Boating industry representatives from
all over Florida agree to a 60% increase since we have said
all along that safety on our waters can be improved by law
enforcement's presence on our waters," stated Snider.

A national drunk boat operator law went into effect
earlier this year. The U.S. Coast Guard has set standards
and rules crafted to monitor, control and reduce alcohol
and drug use in recreational vessel operation. It allows
Coast Guard personnel (under Chapter 33 to Title 46,
U.S. Code) to terminate the use of certain vessels when
the operator appears to be under the influence of an
intoxicant.
The Fort Lauderdale Waterfront Property Owners
Association have published a cookbook. A potluck of
boaters' favorite recipes, the 86-page cuisine guide
contains over 200 directions to good tasting cooking.
Copies sell for $4.75 and are available by calling Joanne
Becker at 467-8343. Boaters can also pick up the book at
the organization's booth at the Dania Marine Flea Market in
April. Look for Kelly Kiddoo's review in next month's
Waterfront News.


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Dade News Waterfront News March 1988 7


Waterfront memorial to space shuttle dedicated


by Jean Gomez
The first phase of a unique memorial by Greater
Miamians to the astronauts of Challenger Seven was
dedicated January 28 at the southwest corner of Bayfront
Park on Biscayne Boulevard.
The anniversary date of the Challenger Seven tragedy,
the marker dedication was attended by former astronaut
James Lovell, and former television newsman Ralph Renick,
chairman of the sponsoring Challenger Seven Memorial
Committee.
Also attending were famed designer Isamu Noguchi,
who fashioned a triangular marker of Vermont granite
inscribed with the names of the crew members and a verse
by poet Michael McClure. The project's second phase, a
monument by Noguchi will be a double helix sculpture
soaring and winding 100 feet high, to be completed and
installed this April.
The brief, solemn dedication program was led by

Bounty of the sea comes

to Planet Ocean
by Maria M. Gross
The eighth annual Bounty-of the-Sea Seafood and
Marine Activities Festival to be held at Planet Ocean on
April 9 and 10, 1988, will offer the 15,000 expected
visitors, family-oriented fun and seafood from south
Florida. Visitors will enjoy a dynamic fashion show with
major boat manufacturers. .
New Revolutionary equipment for the handicapped
involving physical therapy and sports will be
demonstrated, and diving destinations, as well as resorts
will entice visitors with give-always and quality packages.
The Miami Chowder and Key Lime Pie Competition will
afford discriminating palates examples of these-well known
south Florida delicacies.
A film festival featuring some of the best underwater
footage by renowned underwater filmmakers and lecturers
will take place on both days. There will be an arts and
crafts show, children's workshops and games, as well as
costume characters, a limbo contest and live island music
throughout the two-day festival.


clergymen of three faiths. Renick said the committee had
requested a "missing man" formation flyover by aircraft
from Homestead Air Force Base at 11:39 a.m., the exact
moment of the 1986 spacecraft disaster.
Renick reported that more than $160,000 in cash, in -
kind services and materials has been raised toward the


cost of the monument, but another $60,000 remained
unsubscribed.
"We hope the dedication ceremonies will stir memories
of individuals, corporate and institutional donors so that
funds will be fully subscribed to complete the memorial,"
said Renick.


Used boat show comes to Miami Beach


On March 25, 26, and 27 the Miami Beach Marina docks
and grounds will be packed with used boats for sale by
their present owners, by brokers and dealers. Boaters will
also be selling their used marine gear at booths.
"Miami has needed a well-run Used Boat Show for a
long time, and [this show's producers] have a proven track
record in Newport and in Annapolis where their shows have
been running successfully for the past fourteen years,"
said Miami Beach Marina's general partner, Irwin Mason.
"We are expecting the show here to be just as successful."
Show manager Charlotte Johnson described how this
sell-it-yourself show works, "Sellers pay for space in the
show based on the size of their boats. There is no
commission taken when the boat is sold."
Discounts are given for wooden and antique boats built


before 1955. The show provides individuals with all the
necessary selling documents, right down to the "SOLD"
sign, so even a novice salesperson can work a successful
deal during the three-day show.
Banking, insurance and surveying services will be
offered at the show.
In addition to the boats, used and discontinued marine
gear will be sold. The show will offer extra space to anyone
who has already entered a boat so they can bring along any
extra gear to sell flea market style. Retailers and
manufacturers will be selling their discontinued or
damaged marine inventory as well.
The Used Boat Show hours at the Miami Beach Marina
are from 9:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. daily.Admission for
adults will be $5, and $2 for children from six to twelve
years old.


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8 Waterfront News March 1988


Broward News


Liveaboard laws being drafted for unincorporated Broward


Broward County's General Counsel's Office has
drafted a zoning ordinance regulating docks, mooring and
anchoring of vessels in the residential areas of
unincorporated Broward County (primarily Lauderdale
Isles). The county's zoning board will be reviewing these
changes at its monthly public meeting, Wednesday, March
2nd, at 7:30 p.m. in the County Commission Room on the
fourth floor of the Governmental Center at Andrews and
SW 2nd Street in downtown Fort Lauderdale.
In the proposed changes, rafting of boats would be

Lauderdale applies for

docks at 7th Avenue


prohibited. Docked or moored vessels could not exceed
more than 30 percent in the width of a canal or waterway.
Sideyard setback lines would apply to boats docked at
that particular property. Repairs and maintenance of
vessels would be restricted to only those craft owned or
controlled by the legal occupant of the residence or the
house guests of the-legal occupant, according to David
Fee, an attorney in the General Counsel's office.
As reported in the January 1988 issue of the
Waterfront News, these zoning amendments are just one


boat ramp
by M.G. Swift


The City of Fort Lauderdale has applied to the Army
Corps of Engineers for permission to construct a public
marina at the Seventh Avenue boat ramps, the western
terminus of the New River's Riverwalk project.
The city proposes to build dockage for 32,boats on the
north bank of the New River. They want to dredge
approximately 1,100 cubic yards of river bottom and
dispose of the dredged material at an upland disposal site.
The proposal also includes the placement of roughly 400
cubic yards of riprap material over 0.15 acres of river
bottom to protect the existing seawall from scouring by
boats.


The public marina will be owned and operated by the
City of Fort Lauderdale as a part of Riverwalk, a
waterfront redevelopment plan covering both sides of the
New River from Seventh Avenue to east of Stranahan
House.
The Corps of Engineers is soliciting comments
regarding the city's application. Letters should be sent by
March 4, 1988 to: District Engineer, Department of
Army, Corps of Engineers, Post Office Box 4970,
Jacksonville, Florida 32232-0019. Readers can also call
Charles E. Ashton of the Corps of Engineers at (904)
791-1670.

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phase of an effort by the county to draft a body of
ordinances dealing with dockage and liveaboards. Changes
are being drafted in the current anti-litter ordinance and a
comprehensive law applying directly to liveaboards is
expected to be drawn up later in the year.
Mr. Fee stressed that the proposed ordinances would
only apply to unincorporated areas of Broward County. He
is encouraging feedback from the boating community and
can be reached at 357-7600. He will also be presenting the
proposals at the zoning board hearing.


Hallandale Bridge

Improvements discussed
FORT LAUDERDALE-- The Florida Department of
Transportation (DOT) will conduct a public information
meeting on Tuesday, Feb. 23, to discuss proposed
improvements to the Hallandale Beach Boulevard Bridge
and to the intersection of the boulevard and State Road
A1A.
The meeting will be from 5 to 8 p.m. in the Auditorium
of Hallandale High School, 720 N.W. Ninth Ave.,
Hallandale. DOT officials will make a presentation at 7
p.m.
Proposed improvements include six-laning of the
existing bridge over the Intracoastal Waterway as well as
facilities for bicyclists, the handicapped, and pedestrians.
The workshop is being held to receive comments from
the public about the proposed improvements and to inform
participants about details being considered. Aerial maps
will be on display, and DOT officials will be available to
answer individual questions during the three-hour session.
Proposed improvements are not now scheduled in the
five-year work program, DOT officials said.
If you miss this meeting contact Barbara Sarff with
DOT at 524-8621 for more information.

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Broward News Waterfront News March 1988 9

A Tunnel fo 17th Street \ Existing Structu
A Tunnel for 17 th Street -. /- .


by M.G. Swift
Thirty years ago the great debate in Fort Lauderdale
was over whether to build tunnel under the New River at
Federal Highway replacing an obsolete drawbridge. The
argument against it was the tunnel's high construction and
maintenance costs. Tunnel advocates, like newspaper
editor Henry Kinney, believed it was the only way to relieve
the vehicular and boat traffic jams that occurred at this
intersection of river and road.
Kinney's point of view won out, of course, and the only
highway tunnel in the state of Florida bears his name in
downtown Fort Lauderdale.
Now, three decades later, another drawbridge, the
Southeast 17th Street Causeway is quickly growing old
and traffic is backing up. The arguments are basically the
same: expediency versus money.
"If we opt for anything other than a tunnel, our
grandchildren will turn our pictures to the wall," Fort
Lauderdale Mayor Bob Cox warned. "I'm the last guy who
wants to spend anybody's money uselessly," the city leader
and marina owner went on. "We have to have the tunnel."


Section
A citizen's advisory committee agrees with the mayor.
"There is a genuine desire on behalf of the community to do
it right, right now," declared Ralph Marrinson, chairman of
the panel selected by Congressman E. Clay Shaw to study
the causeway and the options available to cross the
Intracoastal Waterway. 'This tunnel is the natural solution.


Fort Lauderdale elections


Fort Lauderdale City Commissioner Jim Naugle who
represents the waterfront committees of Riverside Park,
Sailboat Bend, Tarpon River, Rio Vista and Harbor Beach
on the south side of the city won re-election by a landslide
February 9th. By polling 77 percent of the votes in
District Four, Naugle avoided a run-off on "Super
Tuesday" (the March 8th State Primary) against Brooke
Mills Bass who took only 17 percent.
Mayor Bob Cox was only 37 votes (out of 18,632 cast)
short of avoiding a runoff in the contest for mayor of Fort
Lau-derdale. Marina owner Cox netted 49.8 percent of
vote to John Rodstrom's 46.9 percent. Brian Rothschild,
the third candidate for mayor, pulled 3.3 percent
preventing Cox or Rodstrom from fielding a-majority. Cox
and Rodstrom will face off again in the March 8th primary.
In the District Two city commission race waterfront
jeweler Cary Keno will match up against realtor Shelia


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Harrigan in the March runoff. They were the top two vote
getters in a large field running to represent a district that
includes the Las Olas Isles and Victoria Park waterfront
areas.
Carlton Moore will compete with Andrew
DeGraffenreidt in District Three and incumbent Doug
Danzinger will be running against Beverly Kennedy in
District One.
With the re-election behind him, Commissioner Naugle
wants to focus some of his attention to the proposed
county incinerator on the south fork of the New River.
Naugle opposes the plant.
"I've been working hard, and I'm gratified that the
voters recognized that," Naugle said. "I'm going to'work
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No one has stepped forward to say this is not answer."
At least not yet. However, a new drawbridge at site
could cost the tax payers as little as $11 million dollars,
while a tunnel could cost as much as $79 million.
"Getting the money will be a big problem," observed
Rep. Shaw, R-Fort Lauderdale. "When you start talking
about tens of millions of dollars, it presents a substantial
problem," continued the congressman reflecting on the
prospect of persuading his colleagues in Washington to
help the state and county fund a tunnel. "Everyone is
looking for places to cut the budget, and capital projects
are one of the first places they look."
"It will take a great deal of cooperation from the
state," Shaw said, "because it will require a great deal of
matching funds."
Highway planners estimate it will take at least 18
months to get tunnel designs off the drawing board and
another six months to find a contractor. They figure it will
then take two to three years to actually construct a
six-lane, double tube tunnel under the ICW.
The Florida Department of Transportation (DOT)
wants to bypass state environmental impact studies and
forward the advisory committee's recommendation to the
Federal Highway Administration for consideration, said
Bruce Seiler district planning administrator for the DOT.
Seller expects to receive an answer from Congress by this
summer.

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'Sailing


10' Waterfront News March 1988


Jamaican Boat Wins Miami to Montego Bay Race


Montego Bay, Jamaica --The 1988 Miami to Montego
Bay Yacht Race lias been won by Saucy Sue, a Bristol 41'
that completed the challenging 811-mile open ocean race in
a corrected-time of five days, 17 hours, 51 minutes and 23
seconds. The overall winner is a Jamaican Defense Force
sailing team. This is the first time that a Jamaican yacht
has won the coveted Silver Pineapple Trophy since the
inception of the Miami to Montego Bay Yacht Race in 1961.
Saucy Sue, the first place PHFR (Performance
Handicap Rating Factor) boat, beat out the first place
IMS (Intemational Measurement System) boat Prima by 16
seconds. The overall performance winner is the boat that
beats the second in her class by the greatest margin.
Saucy Sue beat the second place winner in PHFR by two
hours, 51 minutes and 52 seconds; Prima beat the second
place IMS winner by 2 hours, 51 minutes, 36 seconds.
Prima, a 45' Peterson, skippered by Norwood Davis
Jr., out of Richmond, VA finished with an elapsed and
corrected time of five days, one hour, 12 minutes and 36
seconds.
Last year's overall winner, Scaramouche, a Swan 48',
skippered by Arthur Bugs Baer, Lord of Afton, finished
second in IMS with a corrected time of five days, four
hours, four minutes, and 12 seconds.
Her elapsed time this year was five days, five hours,
ten minutes 25 seconds, compared to the four days, 21
hours, 17 minutes and and one second that put her first
across the finish line, first in IMS and made her 1987
overall winner.
Third place IMS went to another returning entry,
Eclipse, a Beneteau 46', skippered by Donald Polak out of
Brentwood, TN. Eclipse finished with a corrected time of
five days, 22 hours, 20 minutes and 47 seconds.
PHRF class second and third places were also return
entries from the 1987 race. Second place went to
Willoway, a Bristol 45, co-skippered by Thomas Berry and
Richard Tudan from the Tiller Club in Annapolis, MD.
Willoway's corrected time was five days, 20 hours, 43


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minutes and 15 seconds. Third place PHRF was won by
Bold Response, a C & C 38', skippered by first time ocean
racer Pete Gustafson of the Hillsoro Inlet Sailing Club,
Boca Raton, with a corrected time of five days, 23 hours
and 11 seconds.
Nueva Vida, a Choey Lee 48', skippered by Doug
Sherron of Fort Lauderdale beat Gustafson across the
finish line by over eight minutes but placed fourth in PHRF


when his time was corrected.
Gary Jobson, well known yacht racing commentator and
a crew member on Prima, called the Miami to Montego Bay
Yacht Race one of the best races in the world. He said it
has the greatest variety of conditions and offers the most
unique sailing course with its classic beat, reach and run.
The 1989 race is scheduled to begin Friday, February 3
from Miami.


Multi-hull race changes name


The Worrell 1000, a 12-day, 1000 mile multi-hull
sailboat race from Fort Lauderdale to Virginia Beach, has
changed its name to the World 1000. Scheduled to begin
May 17 with three separate classes, an expected field of
30 boats includes two South Florida teams among the early
entrants.
The name change to World 1000 was designed by race
promoters to emphasize the expansion of the race into
what they view as "a world-class event and to highlight the
change of the ownership of the race." Said Al Etheridge,
now a co-owner of the race and member of the crew of last
year's winning boat (Team Hall Auto World), "A. Michael
Worrell, the founder and original promoter of the race, is

no longer associated with the race."
The race is now owned by George S. Hazzis, whose
pizza franchise company in Virginia has sponsored teams in
the race over the past three years and Etheridge, who
besides winning in 1987, has participated in the race six
times since Worrell founded the multi-hull sailboat race in
1976.
Competitors will race in one of three classes:
Open Class experimental or customized catamarans of
unlimited width and no longer than 20 feet;



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FORT LAUDERDALE. FL.

S Yachts to 135'
Amenities
tf Phone Service t Two Restaurants
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Production Class production boats no wider than 8.5
feet and no longer than 20 feet;
Hobie 21 Class new class using only Hobie 21-foot
catamarans.
Team LGC Challenge, headed by Laurent Gaudillat and
crewed by Gary Taylor, both of Fort Lauderdale and Team
Stuart with Robert Onsgard of. Homestead and Greg
Casto from Stuart are among the early entries in the 1988
World 1000. Teams are also expected from the Soviet
Union, France and Great Britian.
Gaudillat skippered an unsuccessful boat in last year's
race, but he feels his new boat design has benefitted
greatly from that experience. Designed by Geno Morrelli,
the multi-hull is being built in California. Gaudillat will be
rigging the boat himself. He's calls his craft the Winning
'Edge. As he did last year, Gaudillat has the support of
several local marine business. But with a budget of almost
$50,000, he hopes for more sponsorships.
"I competed in the 1987 Worrell 1000'Open Clas'';
sailing a boat that I designed and built, sponsored-by
Woodward Marine," said Gandillat. "The experience and
knowledge that I gained from participating in last year's
race enables me... several advantages".



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March brings windsurfing regatta to Lauderdale

The fifth annual Sunshine Regatta, a three-day
windsurfing competition will be held on Fort Lauderdale's
South Beach area across A1A from Bahia Mar Yachting
Center. A fully sanctioned event by the United States
Boardsailing.Association (USBA), the regatta is listed on
the USBA's national schedule as a ranking meet and is
considered one of the premier boardsailing matching on the
U.S. east coast, according to regatta chairman Jon Grau.
Occurring at the height of Spring Break on Fort
Lauderdale Beach, March 18th through the 20th,
organizers anticipate interested college students to join .
the many local and national windsurfing competitors at the
Sunshine Regatta. Peter McNaughton who with Grau has
been the primary organizers of the event for the past .
three years figures the 1988 edition will be "bigger and
better than ever!" A .
The race will be divided into three disciplines: course
racing, which is similar to the America's Cup style of
racing; slalom racing, featuring high speed maneuvers on -r
shortboards through a series of downwind gates, and long
distance racing, which tests stamina. The sailors will be -- s-
divided in classes based upon their ability and the style of -'
equipment they use: unlimited, "anything goes",
production, established manufacturers; one-design,
"everyone sails the same board Mistrals, and novice..



-M March SORC Schedule


* March 10th Lipton Cup
time: 10 a.m.
start: Port Everglades
finish: Government Cut
distance: 31-39 miles
* March 12th & 13th Miami Triangles
time: 10 a.m.
start: Miami Beach
finish: Miami Beach
distance 35 miles each day


Waterfront News March 1988 1 1


Unique

cruising

guide

reviewed
Cruising Guide to Eastern Florida
Author: Claiborne S. Young
Publisher Pelican Publishing Company
by Captain Frank Papy
The author of Cruising to the Coast of North Carolina
and Cruising Guide to South Carolina has come out with a
third publication: Cruising Guide to Eastern Florida.
Claiborne S. Young's unique guide not only covers the coast
from the Georgia line to Key Biscayne but also the little
written about St. John's River and Okeechobee Waterway
with 377 pages, approximately 36 maps and charts, and
numerous black and white photographs in-splendid order.
One can tell Young has spent many months personally
researching these areas and has captured a definite style
cruise writing. Not only is Young giving his readers the
usual facts on currents, water, depth and marinas, he also
provides a large number of safe anchorages. So, when
cruising one has a choice of either tying up at a dock or
anchoring out and enjoying nature at its finest. This shows
the closeness to the maritime way of life and the authors -
willingness to share his experiences with other yachtsmen.
Historical notes dotted with folklore and directions to
historic sights on shore are indeed rare in a guide of this
type.
This book is meant not only as a medium but as a form
for those whom cruising is a special part of life. Mr. Young
has done a fine job in making cruising an adventure
especially in the heretofore mentioned St. John's River.
The Cruising Guide To Eastern Florida is another
well-researched addition to Clairbome Young's trilogy.
Editor's note: reviewer Frank Papy is the author of
Cruising Guide to the Florida Keys living on Fox Island in
South Carolina.


*A

rf.-



ae

tS.


* March 15th Miami to Nassau Race
time: 2 p.m.
start: Miami
finish: Nassau
distance: 180 miles
* March 18th Nassau Cup
time: 9 a.m.
start: Nassau
finish: Nassau
distance: 28 miles


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I






12 Waterfront News March 1988 M arine Community C

Sunday Monday Tuesday Wedre
I Moon in apogee 2

S* Marine Council meeting, 5:30-7 p.m., call South Florida Scia
856-0206 for the Dade County locations. Hollywood Beach Ho~
S(tr frPORt Olympic Class Sailing workshop, Mystic 989-7539.
Seaport Museum Mystic, CT; call 572-0711 ext. Dockage Regulatih
ieWS 323. Broward County Zoni
8Z11 AlWtg Ca. o Boating Courses in: Hollywood call 961-4147, Play: On 2nd Avem
Plantation 739-7666, Deerfield Beach. March 9th, Sunrise fi
St t t 479-0946, Ft. Lauderdale 525-4461, Palm Boating Courses in
1224 Southwest 1st Avenue "Beach 627-0067, Boca Raton 395-4864. 391-3600, Lighthous
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33315 Play: Slow Dance on the Killing Ground, Plantation 739-7666,
Phone: (305) 524-9450 Carroll Theatre, Smoker Park, Ft. Lauderdale, Basic Piloting cou
through March 6th. Lake facility, Dania,(
In the Tide Tables in blue NOTE: the above the time indicates a high tide whereas a HIGH +1.7' 1.6' +1.1
iehare Tii adn ide heighfigure below is a low tide. Call 524-9450 for more TIME 137o0738*1404.1946 0216.0810.
times are military and the tide heights are in information about the tide tables TM le 8149 -0.3'
Feet above or below "mean low tide". A figure nformaLOW -0a2' t t -0.3'

S7 Bimini Billfish Tournament, through March 8 Port Everglades Rowing Club meeting, 7 9 Antique & Classic
SAquatics Extravaganza, through March 6th, 11th, call 1-800-32SPORT. p.m., Nathaniel's New River Tavern, Lauderdale Isle Yacht
Central Park Pool, Plantation. Call 797-2721. Division Two Boardsailing Mid-Winters, Ft.Lauderdale. Call 761-7640. So. Florida Flat A
Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Winter Series through March 15th, Melbourne. Call 242-2424. Hollywood Yacht Club dinner meeting, call Hollywood & VFW HI
#4, call 487-1713. Broward Transportation Coordinating for time and location at 474-3710. Hollywood Blvd. Calli
Gulfstream Sailing Club 3rd Race/1 st Council, 4 p.m., DOT office, 780 S.W. 24th Gulfstream Sailing Club general meeting, Broward Shell Clut
Series, 11 a.m., call 583-9505. St., Ft. Lauderdale. Call 524-8621. 7:30 p.m., Lauderdale Isles Yacht Club. Call Beach Recreation Ce
Bird Watch Canoe Trip, 8 a.m., Everglades Gulfstream Sailing Club board meeting, 523-1762. 942-5985.
National Park, call 375-1492: 7:30 p.m., 303 SE 17th St., 4th Floor, Ft. So. Florida Underwater Photography Steamship Histori
Hillsboro Beacon Yacht Club Brunch, 11 Lauderdale. Call 523-7482. Society, 7:30 p.m., 16500 NW 2nd Avenue, call for location at 271
a.m., 2881 E. 28 Ct., Lighthouse Pt. Call Boating courses, in: Fort Lauderdale call North Miami Beach. Call 454-1738. Boating courses ih.
781-7739. 463-0034, Hallandale 454-9944, Palm Beach Bassmasters, 7:30 p.m., Victoria Station, 391-3600; Lighthous
Riverside Park Civic Association, 4 p.m., Gardens 832-9902, Pompano Beach 782-7277, Dadeland Mall. Call 665-7795. Hollywood 922-5043
Riverside Park pavilion, Ft. Lauderdale. Call Palm Beach 845-7586, Lighthouse Pt. Boating Education Seminar, through March S.A.I.L. club, 7:3(
527-5172. q4-9q328 10th, Newl.deaanS aLa.Z03_823-955p Room, Ft. Lauderdat)
HIGH +1.8' +1.9' +2.1' +1.8' +1.7' +1.7'
TIME 0433.1016*1649*2245 0509*1107*1723*2324 0547*1124*1803 '0007*06301
LOW -0.2' -0.4' -0.1' -0.3' +0.1' --0.3' +0.2'

13 14 Sail Bend Historic District hearing, Ft. 1 5 SORC: Miami to Nassau Race, 2 p.m., call 16
Lauderdale Historic Preservation Board, 7:30 813-392-2440. .* Miami River Con
p.m.,City Hall. Florida Yacht Charter Association, 7:30 5:30 p.m., 18th flor
Gourmet Canoeing, 10:30 a.m., Rustic Inn, p.m., p.m., SeaFair Dania. Call 525-0831. Sea Explres Shi
Dania Cut-off Canal. Call 761-5419. Marine sector, Broward Sheriff's Possee, p River Oaks Civic Association, 7:30 p.m., Federal Hwporae
SORC: Ocean Triangle Race, off Miami 7:30 p.m., Zeley Hanger, Ft. Lauderdale Westminster Church, 1100 SW 21 St., Ft.. Black Jack'Clas
Beach, 10 a.m. Call 813-392-2440. Executive Airport. Call 739-7666. Lauderdale. Call 524-8610. through March 1t%
.*St. Pats Parade, & Festival, Stranahan Exhibit: 150th Anniversary of fortification. CroissantPark Civic Association; 7 p.m., Island. Cal 654-1
Park, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 525-6295. of Fort Lauderdale, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., through Croissant Park Elementary School. Call League of Wbmr
Sadie Hawkins Luncheon Auction, 1 p.m., April 15th, Ft. Lauderdale Historical Society Opera: Tales of Hoffman, 8 p.m., War 'location at 764-89
Major Wm. Lauderdale, Ft. Lauderdale. Call Museum, 219 SW 2nd Avenue. Memorial Auditorium, Ft. Lauderdale. Boating.Cdurses
Sailboat Bend Civic Association at 523-3635. Boating Courses in: Fort Lauderdale call Boating Courses in: Plantation at 739-7666, 426-0465, Boca Ra
Jerry Lewis, 7 p.m., Sunrise Musical Theatr& 463-0034, Hallandale 454-9944, Pompano Hollywood 961-4147, Ft. Lauderdale 9225043
*Honda Golf Classic, through March 13th, Beach 782-7277, Palm Beach 845-7586, 525-4461, Boca Raton 479-0946, Deerfield 9Music The Futu2
Carolina Golf Course Margate. Lighthouse Point. 946-9328. 391-0226 66 Fort Lauderdal
HIGH +17' +17' +1.9' +1.9' +2.0' +2.1' 6 L 7
TIME 0417*1050*1631*2318 0526*1155*1741 0023*0622*1252*1842 0118*0714*!
IM + 0.2' -0.3' 0.0' -0.4' -0.3' -0.6'
LOW

20 2 1 Commodores Club, 11:30 a.m., Flaming Pit, 22 23
S1150 N. Federal Hwy. Call 276-7085 (P.B.), Steamship Historical Society, 8 p.m. Call Port Everglade&S
Spring Equinox 781-6649 (Bro.), 235-6222 (Dade). 533-5114 for location. Call 467-5055 for l
Gulfstream Sailing Club Ocean Fleet Sailboat Bend Civic Association, 7:30 Nature Sketching Classes, 1 p.m., Fern Sea Explorers St
Spring Round-the-Buoys Series Race #4, 11 p.m., 251 SW 11 Ave., Ft. Lauderdale. Call Forest Nature Center, Pompano Beach. Call So. Federal Hwy.,Pi
a.m. 462-5159. 975-7085. 942-8500.
Pearl Harbor Survivors Association, 3p.m., Hemingway Championship Fishing After School Discoveries, 2 p.m., Discovery Basic Piloting,-7
American Legion Hall, 171 SW 2 St., Pompano Tournament, Bahamas. Call 800-32-SPORT. Center, 231 SW 2nd Ave., Ft. Lauderdale. Call facility, Dania. Call
Beach. Call 752-2010. USBT Windsurfing Clinic, through March 462-4116. Breakfast Forum:
Las Olas Student Art Fair, 10 a.m.,-6 p.m. 24th, Melbourne. Call 242-2424. Davie Orange Blossom Festival, through 7:30 a.m., 1901 N;
1100-block, E. Las Olas Blvd. Call 764-1934. Boating Courses in: Ft. Lauderdale call March 28th. Call 765-8068. Lauderdale. Call N3:
Poetry in a Pub, 1:30 p.m., Nathaniel's New 463-0034, Hallandale 454-9944, Lighthouse Boating Courses in: Hollywood call 961-4147, Boating Courses
River Tavern, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 742-5624. Point. 946-9328, Palm Beach 845-7586, Plantation 739-7666, Deerfield Beach 391-3600, Lighthoi
Gallagher. 8 o.m., Sunrise Musical Theatre. Pompano Beach 782-7277. 479-0946, Ft. Lauderdale 462-4497. 922-5043.
HIGH +2.3' +2.4' +2.1' +2.2' +1.9' 2.0'
TIME -0433.1016.1652*2253 0521*1101*1739*2343 0608*1148*1827 0033*0701*12
LOW -0.5' -0.8' -0.3' -0.6' -0.1' -0.4' +0.1

27 28 29 Moon in Apogee 30
Waterfront Property Owners Association, Admiral Stansfield Turner, Holiday Inn, 37(1 Lecture: "Battle
Can-Tan Biathalon, call 421-3133. 7:30 p.m., Nathaniel's New River Tavern, Ft. N. University Dr., Coral Springs. Call Nova Steele, 7:30 p.m
Swimming Camp, through April 2nd, Missior Lauderdale. Call 522-3040. University at 475-7699. Society, 219 SW
Bay Aquatic Training Center, Boca Raton. Call Red Cross Lifesavaing course, 5-8 p.m., Nature Sketching class, Sea Exyplrer Sh
488-2001. Plantation Pool. Call 421-3133. 1-3 p.m., Fern Forest Nature Pompano Beach. Sea Explorer Sh
Miami River-Curtis Park canoe trip, 8:30 Pompano Marine Advisory Board, 2 p.m., Call 975-7085. Paly: Coyote Ugl
a.m., call 375-1492. 1201 NE 5 Ave., call 786-4106. Dr. Micahel Dean: "World's Foremost ea yr ey e
Music: EJ. and Sundown, Hallandale City Windsurfing Tuesday, 5 p.m. to dark, South Hypotist", 7 p.m., Sunrise Musical Theatre. Theatre, Key WestGoodman
Park, 501 S.E. 1st Avenue, 3 p.m. Beach. Call 525-9463. Music: The Future, 9 p.m., through Thursda H Ft. Lauderda
Randy Bernsen, 9 p.m., Cafe 66 at Pier 66, Boating Courses in: Ft. Lauderdale Cafe 66 at Pier 66, Fort Lauderdale. 475-769Fa
Ft. Lauderdale. 463-0034, Hallandale 454-9944, Pompano Boating Courses in: Hollywood 961-4147 4 B7atin
SGreater Fort Lauderdale Events Hotline, Beach 781-1265, Palm Beach 845-7586, Plantation 739-7666, Deerfield Beach Boating CoursesPt
call 765-8068i I ighthniuse Pt 946-9328 942-9944, Ft. Lauderdale 467-0739. 9225043Pt.97
HIIGH +1.6' +1.4' +1.6' +1.5' +1.7' +1.7' +1.8'
TIME 0443.1117.1656.2333 0536*1209*1752 0023*0621*1251*1838 0108*0659*1
LOW +0.4' +0.2' +0.3' +0.1' +0.2' 0.0'
(aseline: Andrews Avenue Bridae over New River at mean low water Eastern Time


i






calendar & Tide Tables Waterfront News March 198 13

Isday Thursday Friday Saturday
S3 ull Moon, 10:02 a.m. 5
Hillsboro Inlet Sailing Club Skippers Moon on Equator Waterway Cleanu 830am. 1 p.m.,
Meeting, 7:30 p.m., 2650 NE 24 St., Pompano Waterway Cleanup, 8:30 am 1 pm,
a Divers, 7:30 p.m., Beach. Call 487-1713. Stranahan House Friday Social, 6-8:30 BrowardCounty. Cal764-6366 for nearest
arfd Johnson, call Celestial Navigation course, 7 p.m., p.m., New River, downtown Fort Lauderdale. location.
BCC-Tigertail Lake facility, Dania. Call Call 524-4736.. 1 Gulfstream Sailing Club Sunfish Winter
)ia hearing, 7:30 p.m., 989-2824 Taj Mahal, through March 5th, 723 W. Series #4,11:30 a.m., call 583-5703.
ng Board. Call 357-7600. Broward County Marine Advisory Sunrise, Ft. Lauderdale. Chicken Key canoe trip, 6 p.m., Biscayne
e, 2:30 & 8 p.m., through Committee, 2 p.m., Secret Woods Nature Randy Bernsen, 9 p.m.,through March 6th, Bay at Snapper Creek. Call 375-1492.
Ulsical Theatre. Center, 2701 SR 84. Call 357-8124. Cafe 66 at Pier 66, Ft. Lauderdale. Basic Sailing, Windsurfing, Blue Water
Boca Raton call Ft. Lauderdale Marine Advisory Board, 7 Finish National Opera Ballet, 8 p.m., Sunrise Sailing and Canoe Trip Prep, 9 a.m., BCC -
e Point 971-0648, p.m., city hall. Musical Theatre. Tigertail Lake Dania. Call 989-2824.
ywood922-5043. Eastern Shores Yacht Club, 7:30 p.m. Exhibit: The Sketchbooks of Picasso, South Florida Scuba Divers camping &
se,7 p.m., BC-Tigertail Winston Towers Marina, Miami Beach. Call through March 20, Museum of Art, Ft. canoeing trip, J.D. State Park, call 971-3933.
Iall 989-2824. 932-0720. Lauderdale. Through March 6th.
S +1.7' +1.8' 19' +1 9' 1.8' 1.9' HIGH
1439*2021 0251*0844*151 12058 0326,0915*1543*2134 0401e0945e1616e2209 TIME
0.1' -0.3' -0.2' -0.3' -0.3'- -0.2' -0.3' LOW

Boat Society, 8 p.m., 10 11 12
Club Call 581-8823. Last Quarter Moon Moon farthest south of Equator
Mailers, 7:30 p.m., SORC Lipton Cup, 10 a.m., off Miami Beach,
lli Dixie Hwy. just south of call 813-392-2440. Nature Hike, 9 a.m., North Beach Park,
u65-3374. International Yachtmen's Association, Hollywood, through March 12th. Call 357-8100. St. Pat's Cruising Raft-up, through March
ij 7:30 p.m., Pompano 7:30 p.m., Lauderdale Isle Yacht Club. Call Steamship Historical Society, 8 p.m., call 13th, Lake Sylvia, Ft. Lauderdale. Call the Gulf
er, 1801 NE 6 t Call 920-3555. 271-1527 or 443-0421 for location. Stream Sailing Club at 922-9989.
Ft. Lauderdale Boat Club, 8 p.m., 600 NE Jr. Olympic Swim Meet, through March, Big Boat /Little Boat Race, 11:30 a.m.,
cal Society, 7:30 p.m., 21 Ct., Wilton Manors. Call 431-7239. 13th, Central Park Pool, Plantation. Call Independence Bay. Ca11 523-1762.
1,1527. Suncoast Boat Show, noon 6 p.m., through 797-2721. Fly Fishing instruction, 9:30 a.m., Ft.
Boca Raton call March 13th, City Island, Sarasota. Call *War, through March 12th, Musicians Exchange, Lauderdale. Call for details at 761-5419.
e Point 971-0648, 764-7642. Ft. Lauderdale. Gold Coast Women Veterans Luncheon,
Under Seas Sports Club, 7:30 p.m., Play: Sister Mary Ignatius, 8p.m., through noon, Moose Lodge, 1201 NE 7 Ave., Ft.
p.m., Galleria Conference Nathaniel's New River Tavern, Ft. Lauderdale. April 3rd, Off Broadway, 1444 NE 26 St., Lauderdale. Call 726-0664.8:30 p.m., Miami
',call 491-3327. 'Call 564-8661. Wilton Manors. -Beach Convention Center.
-1.6' +1.7' +1.5' +1.6' +1.5' +1.6' +1.5'
1206*1849 0059*0720o1257*1944 0200e0823*1401*2052 0311e0936e1516*2207
-0.3' +0.3' -0.2' +0.4' -0.2' +0.3' -0.2'
Moon in periee Junior Fishing Tournament, 7 a.m.,-noon,
SP B h International Boat Showin perigee 1 18 New Moon 19 Pompano Pier. Call 524-9450.
dinating Committee, P Beach International Boat Show, New Moon American MerchantMarine Veterans, 1
n Metro-center, Miami. Call through March 21st, Riviera Beach Municipal Moon on Equator p.m., 2 W Dixie Hwy., Dania. Call 925-5869.
i#258, 7:30 p.m;, 800 So. Marna. Sunshine Windsurfing Regatta, through Navy SeaBees Veterans, noon, 1700 N,
an Beach. Call 942-8500. Ft. Lauderdale Boardsailing Association, March 20th, South Beach, Ft. Lauderdale. Call Federal Hwy., Ft. Lauderdale. Call 781-4237.
;*fishing Tournament, 7:30 p.m., Riverside Hotel, Las Olas. Call 525-9463. Flagging the Old Island Armada, 4 p.m.,
rteeport, Grand Bahama 525-9463. SORC: Nassau Cup, 9 a.m., Nassau, Bahamas Key West.
-- ...; Chamberof CommerceMarine Task call 813-392-2440. Tri-County All Star Swim Meet, North Palm
n Voters, call for time and Forie, 11:30 a.m.,;208 SE 3rd Avenue, Ft. Musical play: Josephind the Amazing Beach County Club Call 626-4646.
1-. Lauderdale. Technicolor Dream Coat, 8:30 p.m., *Leisure Cycling, 9 a.m.-noon, through May
in: Lighthouse Pt. Call St. Patricks Day Memorial Hoedown, 6:30 Waterfront Playhouse, Mallory Square, Key 14th, Holiday Park, Ft. Lauderdale. Call
ton 391-3600, Hollywbod p.m., call 522-5334. West, through March 20th. 761-5419.
Boating Courses in: Plantation 739-7666, Music & Dance: Mitzi Gaynor Show, 8:15 Wahoo Tournament,through March 20,
e, 9 p.m- Cale 66fat Pier Pompano Beach 971-4342, Hollywood p.m., through March 20th, Bailey Hall, BCC, write: N.E; Florida Marlin Assoc.,'PO. Box
e. 961-4147 Ft Laudqrdale 463-0034. Davie #16298, Jacksonville, FL 32216.
+2.4' +2.4' +2.5' +2.4' +2.6' +2.4' +2.5'
1345*1935 0211.0802o1432.2027 0259*0848*1521.2116 0348o0933o1606o2205
-0.6' -0.7' -0.8' -0.7' -0.9' -0.7' -0.9'
Tarpon River Civic Association, 7:30 p.m.,
24 Calvary Church, 706 SW 6th St. Call 25 26 New River Street Dance, 3-10p.m., Fort
763-6760.
Propellor Club, 6:30 p.m. .Travelog: Sri Lanka-Mystic Isle of Ceylon, First Quarter Moon Lauderdale.
:cation. & 8 p.m., Main Broward Library, 100 So. Miami Used Boat Show, 9:30 a.m.-6:30 Las Olas Art Festival, through March 27th,
ip #258, 7:30 p.m.,. 800 Andrews Ave., Ft: Lauderdale. Call the Kiwanis p.m., through March 27th, Miami Beach Marina. Fort Lauderdale. Call 525-5500.
Umpano Beach. Call Club 357-7444. Nature hike, 9 a.m,, Hugh Taylor Birch State Community Neighborhood Fair, noon-6
I Celestial Navigation course, 7 p.m., Recreation Area. Call 357-8100. p.m., Bubier Park, New River, Ft. Lauderdale.
p.m., BCC-Tigertal Lake BCC-Tigertail Lake facility, Dania. Call Master's Nor-Am Windsurfing Regatta, Easter on thel island, 1-5 p.m., Deerfield
1989-2824. 989-2824. through March 27th, Melbourne. Call 242-2424 Island Park. Call 428-5474.
John Kenneth Galbraith, Florida Philharmonic Orchestra, 8:15 p.m., Innovation program; call World Future Natural Arts Festival, 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m.,
.:Federal Hwy., Ft. War Memorial Auditorium, Ft. Lauderdale. Society for time and place at 523-6674. through March 27th, Secret Woods Park, 2701
Iva University 475-7699. Boating Courses in: Deerfield Beach Rare Silk, through March 26th, Musician's SR 84, Ft. Lauderdale. Call 792-8528.
in: Boca Raton-call 479-0946, Plantation 739-7666, Hollywood Exchange, Ft. Lauderdale. Gulfstream Sailing Club Sunfish Spring
se Pt. 971-0648, Hollywood 961-4147, Ft. Lauderdale 463-0034, Pompan, Peace River Canoe Trip, through March 27th, Series #1, 11:30 a.m., Independence Bay Lake.
Beach 971-4342 call BCC-Tigertail Lake at 989-2824 ..... Call 583-9505.
+-1.7' +1.8' +1.5' +1.6' -1.4' i1.5' +1.3' HIGH
39-1920 0129"0759o1334o2018 0234*0903*1440*2123 0340*1014*1549*2231 TIME
-0.2' +0.3' 0.0' +0.5' +0.2' +0.5' +0.2' LOW

31 Marine Counsil, 7:30 a.m., 147 Miracle Mile, The tide table datum is based on the New River
at the Andrews Avenue Bridge. Data can be
Coral Gables. Call 856-0206. adjusted for other locations by using the'"Time
of Okeechobee" by Wm. Ft; Lauderdale Boat Club social, 7 p.m., cal Adjustments to Tide Table" in the low right hand
Ft: Lauderdale Historical for location at 431-7239. corner of this calendar. Call 524-9450 for more
id Avenue. Eastern Shores Yacht Club, 7:30 p.m., information
ip #287, 7 p.m., 800 S. Winston Towers Marina Miami Beach. Call TIME ADJUSTMENTS TO TIDE TABLE
pano Beach. Call 942-8500. 932-0720.
yV 8:30 p.m., Red Barn Musical: Man of LaMancha, 8 p.m., through High Low
, through April 24th. April 1st, Sunrise Musical Theatre. Boca Inlet ..................... +08 Minutes.....................: -+17
12:30 p.m., 1901 N. Federa Dino-Dine & Discourse, 6 p.m., 233 So. Deerfield Beach ................... +12 ................... +1
le. Call Nova University at Andrews Ave., Ft. Lauderdale. Call Discovery. Hillsboro Inlet ..................-31 ................... .... ...... -5(
Center 462-8803. hi r .....1.......-
Boca Raton 391-3600, Boating Courses: Hollywood 961-4147, Ft. Bahia Mar ..........................-20 .... ..... .................... ..
-0648, Hollywood Lauderdale 463-0034, Pompano Beach Port Everglades .....................-45 ........ ...... ...
916 7504, Plantatien 7389 7666. Dania Cut Off ...................... +45 ....... ..... +2t
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14 Waterfront News March 1988


Broward to cleanup its waterways


Last year one volunteer found a bottlecontaining a
woman's bikini along with her name and phone number. This
year's organizers of Waterway Cleanup '88 aren't
promising lucky finds like that along Broward County's
waterfront, but participants of the March 5th effort are
invited to a "Trash Bash" later that Saturday afternoon.
The cleanup, sponsored since 1975 by the Marine
Industries Association of South Florida (MIASF) will get
underway at 8:30 a.m. at sixteen sites scattered
throughout the county's waterfront community from
Deerfield Beach to Hallandale, Birch/Las Olas to
Lauderdale Isles.
Each year hundreds of tons of trash are dumped into
Broward's waterways by thoughtless boaters, careless
homeowners and criminal dumpers.'We have to make them
aware that it is not a dump out there," said Van Snider,
executive director of the MIASF.
Snider, members of the MIASF and local civic
associations.get together and do a spring cleaning of sorts
to Broward's waterways, collecting trash and debris from
in and along the Canals and rivers.
Although the cleanup was not held from 1983 to 1985,
it found new life through the City of Fort Lauderdale's
"Make It Shine" beautification program held in
commemoration of that city's 75th anniversary in 1985.
1,500 volunteers dug in and collected over 100 tons of
garbage from the waterways in March of 1986.
To show their appreciation for all the-volunteers' hard
work, the marine industry hosts a "Trash Bash"; a
post-party held at Tugboat Annies at Harbour Towne
Marina in Dania the day of the event after the cleanup at 3
p.m. There, weary participants can partake in free soft
drinks and hot dogs while comparing unusual items they've
found. In past years, trash treasure hunters have found
television sets, Christmas lights and even a refrigerator.
Volunteers will be given Waterway Cleanup T-shirts
and trash bags at one of the sites. With each filled bag of
trash turned in at the site you will be given a Treasure
Hunt ticket to go into a drawing of prizes at the "Trash
Bash".
For more information about volunteering yourself
and/or your boat for the Waterway Cleanup '88 or to
donate prizes and services for the cleanup participants,
call the MIASF at 764-6366.


11


-r I-..


Cleanup sites:
'Deerfield Beach-
* Pioneer Park
Lighthouse Point-
* Cap's Dock
Pompano Beach-
* Alsdorf Park
*1900 block SE 5 Ct
Oakland Park-


(,4


*S


- I


SITES IN BROWARD
* NE 12 Ave. & 30 Ct.
Wilton Manors-
* NW 9 Ave. & So. Fork Middle River
* Colohatchee Park
Fort Lauderdale-
* Birch/Las Olas docks
* Everglades Marina
* SW 7 Ave. boat ramp
* Lauderdale Small Boat Club


* Lauderdale Isles Yacht Club
Plantation- -
*SW 59 Ave. & SW 19 St.
Dania-
* Harbor Towne Marina
Hollywood-
* Municipal Marina
Hallandale-
* (site T.B.A.)


i "

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--~I


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Waterfront News March 1988 15


New artificial reef for anglers


Buddy Merritt would have liked to have fished on this
wreck. Snowy grouper and warsaw grouper will be anxious
to make the new Buddy Merritt Artificia'Reef their home.
Lying in the cool dark blue waters, 420' below the surface
of the surface of the Gulfstream, this 80' barge loaded
with huge steel yacht cradles will become a haven for many
types of deep water fish. This reef was named in honor of
Buddy Merritt by his brother Allen Merritt, who builds
Merritt Boats, the custom sportfishing craft. Allen, who
donated the cost of the preparation and transportation of
the reef stated, "Buddy and I started out as charterboat
skippers. Many a fishing trip was saved by dropping a bait
down on a deep wreck and pulling up a nice grouper, I
wanted to do something, in memory of my brother, to help
this generation of charterboat skippers. This reef should
help their fishing as well as the offshore environment."
At the break of dawn on December 17th the tug
"Resolve II" took the barge and its welded superstructure
in tow and headed north to the buoyed artificial reef site.
The Gulfstream, whipped up by a 20 knot north wind,
caused the barge to lurch and wallow, making the sinking
operation difficult and dangerous. After three hours of
pumping the barge full of sea water, the vessel slipped
below the surface to its final resting place. Captain Leo
DeMattia,of the charterboat "Arbitrator", surveyed the


reef with his color sonar and reported that the barge is
resting upright in 420' of water.
The Loran C coordinates are 14275.5, 62089.8 For
further information regarding Broward's Artificial Reef
Program contact the Broward County Erosion Prevention
District at 955 S. Federal Hwy, Ft. Lauderdale, FL
33316.


Bald Eagle sighted over West Lake


-\n Friday, January 15, 1988 a sub adult Southern
Bald Eagle was observed at 11:30 a.m. in the 1400 acre
West Lake preserve in southeastern Broward County. The
Bald Eagle, the national emblem of the United States, was
identified by Gil MacAdam, the Broward County Parks and
Recreation Division' West Lake project coordinator and
was witnessed by Barbara Hall, Assistant General Counsel
for Broward County.
The Bald Eagle is an official threatened species with a
wing spread at maturity of 7 feet. The bird observed was
dark brown with a mottled white head and tail (versus the
brilliant white head and tail of a fully mature Bald Eagle).


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The eagle was dive bombed a number of times by an
osprey, a large fish eating hawk which is also a threatened
species. The action by the osprey was an attempt to drive
the larger eagle from the territory. The eagle however,
unintimidated by the osprey, subsequently climbed high
into the sky and glided northward over the Atlantic Ocean.
The sighting of the Bald Eagle makes it the 20th bird
species on the Rare, Threatened, Endangered, or Species
of Special Concern list of birds that have been identified in
the mangrove preserve of West Lake. It is only the second
time a Bald Eagle has been seen in the Broward County
Park system. The other sighting was in Tradewinds Park
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Those who love the ocean or who want to learn more
about it will want to be in Broward County "Exploring
Mother Ocean" during the Ninth Annual Week of the Ocean
Sea-son beginning April 9 with Manatee Day and ending
May 8 with Mother Ocean Day, according to Cynthia
Hancock, coordinator of-National Week of the Ocean and
the area festival.
Kicking off the sea-son will be Manatee Day, an
awareness and fundraising event to benefit the festival
and the Save the Manatee Program. The public will be
invited to Nathaniel's New River Tavern for an afternoon
of margaritas, manatee films, exhibits, wares and
contests, including manatee coloring contests for kids of
all ages. Wear a tropical or manatee shirt and plan to
attend during the area's annual seafood event.
Thursday, April 21 the Fort Lauderdale Billfish
Tournament joins the festival with a weekend of fishing
competitions, parties and awards. Watching more than
150 boats line up for the morning bimini start or viewing
the catch of the day in the.afternoon is recommended if you
are not in the tournament itself. For information, call
791-2131. Look forward to updates on the Week of the
Ocean in the April issue of the Waterfront News.

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16 Waterfront News March 1988


--- -- --- --

150th Anniversary of Fort

Lauderdale Commemorated
The modern city of Fort Lauderdale takes its name
from a fort built along the New River during the Second
Seminole War.
On March 5,1838, Major William Lauderdale, leading
200 Tennessee Mounted Volunteers and Company D of the
Third U.S. Artillery, began construction of the
fortification that would bear his name. Its location was on
the north band of New River near the fork of the river
(approximately at today's Southwest 9th Avenue and 4th
Street).
To mark the 150th anniversary of the founding of Fort
Lauderdale, the Fort Lauderdale Historical Society will
host a special exhibition,of artifacts relating to the
Seminole War era in Fort Lauderdale. Among the items on
exhibit will be a letter written from Fort Lauderdale on
March 22, 1838, a diary kept by a medical officer
stationed at Fort Lauderdale, both military and Seminole
clothing of the era, and firearms.
The exhibit will open on March 5th, 1988, and run
through April 15, 1988. A series of programs and living
history activities will complement the exhibit (exact
schedule forthcoming).
Not only did Fort Laudgrdale play an important part in
the military's efforts to battle the Seminole Indians and
remove them from Florida, but also it served as a training
ground for a number of officers who later served as senior
commanders in the Civil War: William T. Sherman, Joseph
E. Johnston, George Thomas, Robert Anderson, and John
B. Magruder, among others.
The Fort Lauderdale Historical Society is located at
219 S.W. 2nd Avenue, Fort Lauderdale. Museum hours are
10:00 a.m.to 4:00 p.m. Monday through Saturday, and
1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. on Sundays. Admission is by
donation.


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by Donald Zuris
The Fort Lauderdale Historical Society has announced a
series of public programs in conjunction with the Society's
exhibit, "The First Fort Lauderdale", commemorating the
'150th anniversary of the establishment of the first fort
named after Major William Lauderdale.
On Saturday, March 12, from 10:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M.
the Society will be the scene of a re-creation of camp life
at Fort Lauderdale as members of the South Florida
Seminole War Re-enactors demonstrate drill maneuvers,
use first person interpretation to discuss period military
attire, and provide visitors with "black powder"
demonstrations (mock musket firings.)
The Battle of Pine Island will be commemorated on
Saturday, March 19 at 10:00 A.M. with a walking tour of
the battlefield and Pine Island Ridge. Patsy West,
Curator of the Seminole/Miccosukee Archives, author of a
number of articles on the Seminole culture, and active in
efforts to preserve the Pine Island battle area, will lead
guided tours of the area emphasizing the history of this
significant battle during the Second Seminole War.
In addition, Don Stone, a naturalist, will'comment on the
flora and fauna the soldiers might have encountered 150
years ago. The South Florida Seminole War Re-enactors
will also provide commentary on military techniques utilized
during the Second Seminole War era.



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Wednesday, March 30 at 7:00 P.M. te Society will
host a lecture by William Steele of the Historical Museum
of Southern Florida and author of the recently published
"Battle of Okeechobee". Mr. Steele's talk will center on
the Battle of Pine Island, and how this military engagement
fit into the overall plan to defeat the Seminole Indians and
end any resistance.
On Wednesday, April 13 at 7:30 P.M. David Blackard,
a student of Seminole culture, will deliver a lecture on
Seminole clothing of the period, and discuss Seminole
folkways.
Every Wednesday during the exhibit's run at 12.5
P.M. the Society will present an audio-visual recreation of
the Dade Massacre which precipitated the Second
Seminole War, and the attack on the Cape Florida
Lighthouse on Key Biscayne. Dates for this presentation
are March 9,16, 23, 30 and April 6 and 13.
The Society and museum are located at 219 S.W. 2nd
Avenue in Fort Lauderdale. The museum is open to the
public Monday through Saturday from 10:00 A.M. to 4:00
P.M., and Sunday from 1:00 P.M. to 5:00 P.M. Admission
is by donation.
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Heritage


Waterfront News March 1988 17


Local residents and property owners of a Fort
Lauderdale waterfront neighborhood are requesting that
their area be made a historic district. Several landlords in
the area bounded on the south by the New River, north by
SW 2nd Street and east to west from SW 7th Avenue to
11th Avenue oppose the designation fearing the
accompanying restrictions would impact them negatively.
The neighborhood is one of the original sections of Fort
Lauderdale settled, with Mediterranean Revival houses
dating back to the 1910's. Built of local materials, like
Dade County pine which is resistant to insects and South
Florida weather many houses in the 17-block proposed
district have been beautifully restored.
In January the Sailboat Civic Association sponsored a
historic home and garden tour which attracted 1,300
curious visitors to the neighborhood.
The civic association, representing 65 homeowners in
Sailboat Bend applied to the City of Fort Lauderdale for
the historical designation in December of 1987, claiming
three reasons:
area is united in culture, plan and development;
significant concentration and continuity of buildings
and sites;
*architectural significance
Sailboat Bend is the site of the original Fort that Major
William Lauderdale had constructed in 1838,
approximately at today's SW 9th Avenue and 4th Street
(see "150th Anniversary of Fort Lauderdale
commemorated", elsewhere in this issue of Waterfront
News).
Historic landmarks in the neighborhood include the 11th

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Tequesta Indian mound and the Sailboat Bend Fire Station
designed by architect Francis Abreu.
Cliff Clark, who owns property on SW 7th Avenue, said
restrictions brought on by a historic district would make it
economically unfeasible for landlords in the area. Plus he
claims, "The Sailboat Bend Civic Association has about 65
members and doesn't represent the neighborhood!"
Civic association members reply that Clark's property
"has been permitted to deteriorate to the level where it ...
is a neighborhood eyesore."


Key West, Florida Keys -- Clarion calls of conch shells
will ring out from Key West's Old Mallory Square when the.
26th Annual Conch Shell Blowing Contest gets underway
Saturday, March 19, at 10 a.m. The unique contest, begun
in 1962, is part of the tradition of the Old Island Days
celebrations sponsored annually by the Old Island
Restoration Foundation. Free to the public, the event
attracts standing room audiences to hear contestants as
young as three-years-old compete along with senior
citizens.
The origin of the event goes back several hundred years
in the lower Florida Keys to the days when Calusa Indians
and pirates dwelled here and utilized the conch shell for
communication. A toot was a signal of survival or distress,
or perhaps a means of just breaking the silences of
these-then-lonely islands. Today, ship captains have
revived the custom of blowing on their shells in Key West


But Clark is not alone. Another area landlord Leona
Allen said she does not live in Sailboat Bend because of the
"old and ugly" buildings. A seasonal resident, Arthur
Tomlinson, who lives at the Rivermont House, doesn't want
to see the neighborhood burdened with new restrictions
and ordinances, pointing out: "We don't live in a condo'
because we don't like restrictions."
The city's Historic Preservation Board will be hearing
pro's and con's on the Sailboat proposed historic district,
Monday, March 14th at 7:30 p.m., in'the commission
meeting auditorium at Fort Lauderdale City Hall.


harbor to signal their departures for deeper waters.
The conch has been known since prehistoric time and
figures in Greek mythology. Triton, the son of the Greek
sea god Poseidon, usually is depicted in statuary with a
conch shell he used as a trumpet. Conch shells also figured
in the life of the Mayans in ancient Mexico, and the troops
of Juan Ponce de Leon were met in Florida by Indians
blowing conch shells.
The conch also is a staple food throughout its realm -
from the northern stretches of Brazil to Bermuda,
extending from the Bahamas westward through Cuba to
encompass all of the Caribbean and lower Florida Keys.
Natives of Key West (also called "Conchs," pronounced
"konks") as well as tourists thrill to the sounds blown by
persons of all ages as they compete during the 90 minute
contest. Youngsters blow for trophies and the older
contestants for the fun of it.


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18 Waterfront News March 1988


by Bobbi Belanger
JOHN "SPIDER" MARTIN is at it again at The
Breakers every Friday and Saturday night with a cooking'
trio/quartet and on Wednesday nights with an open jam
session where all musicians are welcome.
Featured guest, organist GENE LUDWIG, will be
performing with Spider until April. Catch him while he's
here, he's a foremost jazz organist. Another special treat
in March (2nd & 4th) is tenor saxophonist, SCOTT
HAMILTON. (He is a must see!)
Future note: Organist JIMMY McGRIFF, whose album
with Billy Preston is #20 on Billboard's Top 100, will be
guest artist in April with Spider at The Breakers.
On March 25th and 26th Spider plays Mayfair in the
Grove at 5 p.m. and Tropics on the Beach those evenings,
with guest performer, MONGO SANTAMARIA. (And the
heavies just keep coming.)
ALICE DAY and Spider will perform at Backstage at
the Burt Reynolds Dinner Theatre in Jupiter March 31st
through April 3rd.
In addition to his performing, John Spider Martin
conducts The Jazz Workshop at Model City's Cultural Art
Center in Miami each and every Saturday from noon until 4
p.m. As the Director of Jazz (great title), he holds
workshops for young and old musicians who want to
improve, or polish up on their jazz skills. Assisting him is
Sandy Patton, Pete Minger, and Dolph Costellano, just to
name a few.
Spider Martin is a very generous man, for those of you
who might not know him. He is especially generous with his
time. He has been instrumental in the organization of the
United Cerebral Palsy benefit held each year in Miami. He
currently teaches classes; and always invites musicians in
the audience to come up and play. Spider is encouraging to
young players as evidenced by his devotion to the
workshops he conducts. This is not a testimony (although
deserved), but simply an overdue 'Thank you" to a man who
has done so much to keep South Florida's Jazz alive. Please
go hear him for yourself. The Breakers is located at 909
Breakers Ave. Fort Lauderdale, (305) 566-8800.
***
Pier 66 Hotel and Marina has just opened their new
Cafe 66 and as they say, this joint is jumpin'. "THE
FUTURE", featuring on vocals, Ruby Baker (lead) and


The Main Brace


Jose Loo; on Keyboards, Amada Cabrea; on guitar, Ralph
Martinez; on bass, Maurice Santa Cruz; and on drums,
Randy Robins. "The Future" produces high-energy, Top
40's. Jazz comes to the waterfront on Sunday and
Monday. KELTON CHAMPION and his band play Sunday
afternoons, overlooking the Intracoastal off 17th Street
Causeway. South Florida's own RANDY BERNSON and
"THE OCEAN SOUND BAND" play the same room on
Sunday and Monday nights.
At the Pier Top Lounge, featuring Fort Lauderdale's
most spectacular view, "PASSION" provides the
entertainment Tuesday through Sunday 9 p.m. 1:30 a.m.
In the Lobby Lounge, the duo Phillip and Elizabeth perform
during the hours of 5:30 10 p.m. Tuesday through
Thursday and 6:30 11:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday.
On the water, Pier 66 sounds like the place to be, with
lounges for every taste and time of day.

The Musicians Exchange, soon to be in their new
surroundings, has a tentative line-up for March. All of the
following are tentative bookings, please check with the
Exchange for details nearer the dates: WAR, 11th and
12th; ELLIS MARSALIS (father of Wynton and
Branford), 15th; LONNIE MACK, 16th and 17th; RARE
SILK, 25th and 26th; and sometime in March the
University of Miami Concert Jazz Band.


---Covering the waterfront---


Fundraiser planned for PAC


FORT LAUDERDALE -- The PACERS, a support
organization for the Performing Arts Center, will host a
fun "St. Patricks Day Membership Hoedown," 6:30 p.m.,
Thursday, March 17 at the home of Betsy and Charles
Boyd in Western Broward County. The event was
scheduled in the evening to accommodate men and women
with busy daytime schedules.

Complete with green beer and a gourmet barbecue, the
membership hoedown will provide guests with an overview
of the Performing Arts Center. Guests will be invited to
become involved with one of the community's most exciting
and significant projects...the Performing Arts Center.


The hoedown is co-chaired by Sally Robbins of
Hollywood, Susan Forman of Pembroke Pines and Betsy
Boyd of Fort Lauderdale. Sally Robbins says, "The
Performing Arts Center is a county-wide project, and the
PACERS want to make sure Broward County residents
know about the Center. It will be Broward County's new
home for the arts."
SAt the hoedown, western-styled entertainment will be
provided by Phyllis and Frank Laconto.
With more than 500 members from the tri-county area,
the PACERS raise funds and community awareness for the
Performing Arts Center.
For directions, call 522-5334.


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CONSTANTINE top in to visit and pick up Free
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Performing Arts center

surpasses fund-raising goal
by Joy Bedick
FORT LAUDERDALE -- Robert B. Lochrie, Jr.,
chairman of the Broward Performing Arts Foundation,
Inc., announced today that the Performing Arts Center
Capital Campaign has surpassed the $11 million mark. To
date, the Foundation has raised $11,198,990.
Lochrie said, "We've closed several gifts within the
past two weeks and additional gifts are expected to close
shortly. We're still actively soliciting contributions and are
pleased with the support we've received."
At this time, the Foundation is in the second phase of
the Capital Campaign. The Foundation's immediate goal is
to raise $2.9 million by March 15,1988.
The organization has already raised $10 million, and
reached its $10 million goal in the first phase of the Capital
Campaign. By raising the $10 million by a January 15,1988
deadline, the Foundation guaranteed an agreement which
triggered the release of $15 million from the State of
Florida, Broward County and City of Fort Lauderdale.
"We've met our first goal and are one-third of the way
to meeting our second goal, "Lochrie said. "I'm confident
that our second phase of the Capital Campaign will be as
successful as the first phase. Right now, the momentum is
going strong and growing stronger daily. The Performing
Arts Center is a project whose time has come."


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The Main Brace Waterfront News March 1988 19



A movable festival A


The weekend of March 26th and 27th will be a festive
one on both banks of the New River in downtown Fort
Lauderdale. Starting with the Las Olas Art Festival,
rolling into the new Neighborhood Fair and capping it off
with fireworks of the New River Street Dance, it should
be a memorable Saturday along the waterfront.
Once a year for two days four blocks of downtown Fort
Lauderdale are transformed into an art show featuring
over 260 artists, carnival type foods and the ambience of
East Las Olas Boulevard. Saturday and Sunday from 10
a.m. to 6 p.m., the 19th annual Las Olas Art Festival will
be exhibiting drawings, glass creations, paintings,
enamels, wood carvings, ceramics, sculptures, jewelry and
photography from the Stranahan House east to the
Himarshee Canal Bridge. Admission is free.
Celebrating Fort Lauderdale's 77th birthday as a city,
the New River Street Dance will bring together 25
non-profit organizations manning ethnic food booths and
rock, country, jazz, blues and reggae musical groups on
three outdoor stages set up from Andrews Avenue Bridge
to Smokers Park along the south bank of the New River.
Running from 3 to 11 p.m., on Saturday the Third Avenue
Bridge will again serve as the traditional focal point of the
street dance, sheltering long tables laden with glasses
(plastic) of champagne to toast another year of the city's
"life." The evening will be capped off by a spectacular
fireworks display around 9 p.m.
In conjunction with the street dance, the city is
sponsoring the Neighborhood Fair across the river at
Bubier Park on Saturday. From noon till 6 p.m., at least 16
neighborhood civic associations and the various City
departments will maintain booths demonstrating what
they're involved with in "an active hands-on environment."
Parking at the city parking garage across from the
main library or on the courthouse lot is suggested. One can
take in the art show in the morning, the fair in the
afternoon and the street dance that evening, all on foot
without moving the car. And if that isn't enough the art
festival continues Sunday.

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Photo by Greg Dellinger


Flagging of the Old Island Armada


by Andy Newman
Key West, Florida Keys -- The subtropical, turquoise
waters of the harbor of Key West, renowned as "The
Gibraltar of the United States" since the early 1800s, will
come alive with dozens of flag and ribbon.- bedecked power
and sailing, Navy and Coast Guard vessels on Saturday,
March 19 to kick off a brand new Old Island Days annual
event Flagging of the Old Island Armada.
Its timing coincides with the 165th anniversary of
Commodore David Porter's historic assembly of his
"Mosquito Fleet" in Key West, when he launched a
successful rout of pirate ships from the waters of the

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Flagging of the Old Island Armada will start at 4 p.m.
in Key West's main channel off Fort Zachary Taylor arnd
continue past Truman Annex and Mallory Dock north to ihe
Turning Basin. The parade of boats with colorful flags iid
bunting will be judged by a maritime committee for several
best dressed categories, with vessels ranging from 12 te
75 feet in length.
The event will follow the Old Island Hestoration
Foundation's Conch Shell Blowing contest at 10 a.m. at
Mallory Square and immediately precede Key West's world
renowned Sunset Observance.




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Call for Details
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Broward 761-1500
Accent Travel 792-5900
5 Star Travel.983-4300
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20 ware m rtrn.i rcri'r'.


Dust storms and hurricanes


by Jack McClintock
Joe Prospero looks into the bottom of a white
plastic bucket after a summer rain in Miami,
Florida, and sees an unusual red-brown mud.
"The amount deposited is significant," he
notes.
So is where it came from. The drought in Africa
is entering its 20th year, with more people dying,
the desert advancing into what once was
farmland, and the soil drying up and blowing
away. Some of the soil ends up in the. United
States. Some travels even farther from its source
in the North African Sahel region.
Prospero is professor of marine and
atmospheric chemistry at the University of
Miami's Rosenstiel School of Marine and
Atmospheric Science. During two decades of
studying the fate of African dust and dust from
other arid regions, he has found it being
deposited across much of the globe. It shows up
on islands in the Atlantic and Pacific, in the
oceans where core samples show undisturbed
layers of the same red-brown mud as far south as
Antarctica, and on the continental United States.
"The amount of minerals being brought to
South Florida in a year," he says, "is about one-
tenth of an ounce per square yard per year, or
three pounds per square yard per 1,000 years. It is
a significant amount from the standpoint of soil
formation in some places."
Prospero is looking at the long-term dust
record to get an idea of climate's impact on dust
generation and transport--and what becomes of
this blown-away African dust.
"We want to know where it comes from, how it
gets into the atmosphere over Africa, what

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weather patterns affect it, how it's removed from
the atmosphere and when and where it's
deposited--the eventual fate of the dust." He is
also interested in the.impact of land-use on dust
generation. Poor land-use greatly increases
erosion.
It's a tricky thing to study. "It's episodic and
easy to misread," he says. Enormousquantities of
soil rise up from the Sahel and form dust clouds
so big they can be seen in satellite photos.
Offshore winds carry them westward. "We've
found that these materials can be transported
long distances, 5,000 to 10,000 miles," Prospero
says.
The masses of dust do not simply drift along,
slowly sifting their burden to earth. Instead,
Prospero says, "seventy-five percent of their
mass is deposited in only a few days of rain. So
it's difficult to measure the amount. If you
measured it from a ship on the ocean, you might
get a very large number or a very small one,
depending on whether or not you were there at the
right time. Because it's not a slow and steady
long-term trickling, it's brief massive inputs."
To measure dust deposition more consistently,
Prospero has set up island stations all over the
wo.rld--15 in the Pacific Ocean, for example, from
the Bering Sea to the Antarctic. There, machines
suck air through paper filters which catch dust
residue. Then the filters are sent to Miami for
analysis.
Prospero has found that the composition of the
deposits from filter papers collected at the island
stations are "about the same" as those deposits
found on the floor of the underlying ocean.
That suggests that the dust is transported over
long distances. In the case pf Saharan dust, it


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probably reaches much of the eastern U.S. and
the central North Atlantic. "We haven't studied it
extensively in this region, but there's no reason
why not, and the weather patterns say it probably
does," he says. His work has shown that much of
the Bahamas are blanketed with reddish African
dust.
Scientists are beginning to learn a great'deal
from these African dust clouds, Prospero says.
Ocean sediments made up of African dust that
fell from the clouds over the centuries contain a
record of Africa's climate. Unlike the sediment on
continents, this deep-sea mud lies in undisturbed
layers.
"Studying it can help us understand what the
implications of a two or three degree rise in
earth temperature might be," Prospero says. If
theories of the greenhouse effect prove true. this
could be significant knowledge.
'"Dust can also affect climate," he says. The
dust clouds absorb some of the sun's radiation,
the way ash from volcanic eruptions has. These
phenomena might tell us more about what
climatic effects we can expect from nuclear wars
since the dust can produce effects similar to brief
"nuclear winter" episodes.
In addition, nitrates and other nutrients in the
dust that falls into the ocean can cause great
surges .of biological productivity. "We see
something like that in exaggerated form in the
Lake Okeechobee algae broom brought on by
fertilizer runoff."
There also seems to be an intriguing
connection between the Saharan dust clouds and
hurricanes.
"We have not had a large hurricane in this
region in.20 years," Prospero points out, "and the
drought in Africa began about the same time: This
is a tantalizing relationship that suggests the
climate over North Africa and the tropical north
Atlantic may have changed in some major way.
We just don't know."
The African dust is turning out to be useful in
many ways. "It is a tracer--an indicator of many
interrelated processes," Prospero says.
For instance, Prospero's newest work has
begun to focus on how European acid rain
pollution is being carried to the Caribbean and the
U.S. on the same air masses that bring us African
dust.


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4
lt"6;a







Classifieds


Waterfront News March 1988 21


DEEP WATER LIVEABOARD- pool, showers
oIick'I & laundry. Isle of Venice. Low yearly
______,- I_ leases. Call 467-3512.


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 5?A-oQ6,


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
ISLE OF VENICE- Century East Apts.
Pool/BBQ/Cable/Laundry. Affordable
rates. Furnished apartments.523-2156
SUPER LOCATION: waterfront apts*ef-
ficiencies.Fool*jacuzzi*cable*close
to shops & beach*laundry. Weekly &
Monthly rates. Off Las 01as.463-7067


,I,





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.
HENDRICKS ISLE- 5 liveaboard docks,
6 apts. Lot and a Half. Currently
rented annual. Agent.Call:728-9874
WATERFRONT HOME- St. Petersburg.
4-Bedroom 2-Bathroom family home on
deep water canal. Adjoins Maximo
Marina. 10 minutes by boat to Gulf.
Available now. $157,500. Call owner
at 1-813-864-3150.
SW FT LAUD / RIVERSIDE PARK.
Immac lIe 2/2 pool. Deepwater
dock for small craft. No fxd
brdgs. Fam rm, garage, many
extras'. HI assume mtg. Must
sell. S125,000. Call 523-7172


RIVERLAND OFF NEW RIVER- night light,
locked fence, good security. This is
a lovely spot. No liveaboards.587-8451
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.
Las Olas Isle of Venice. Elec, water,
pool, shower, laundry. 462-5515
ECONOMICAL MARINA- liveaboards from
$250/mo. Showers, laundry, restaur-
ant. DRY STORAGE for small boats
from $50/mo. Call 584-2500.
435 HENDRICKS Isle deep water live-
aboard to 40' secure elec/water/tv
phone/laundry/shower $250up 463-5172
OFF RIVERLAND ROAD- deep water on
point. Water/elec. Call 791-8858
RIVERFRONT COTTAGE with dock-
effcy on New River. Deep water,lndry
inc utilities $500/mo. Call 467-0007
FT LAUDERDALE- deep water, no fxd
bridges. Up to 28' near Davie Blvd.
Water & Electric. $100.Call 463-2796
79 ISLE OF VENICE- deepwater, elec/
water/phone/BBQ/shower/tv. 763-1695
PRIVATE DOCK SPACE FOR RENT- 40'
deepwater hurricane hole. No live-
aboards. Elec/water. Call 583-8358.
STORAGE OR LIVEABOARD- pool, laundry
no pets, Near Sunrise Bridge. 2724
NE 14 St. Ft. Laud. 305-563-2030.
DOCK SPACE OFF INTRACOASTAL- up to
36'. Close to Hillsboro Inlet. $125
per month. Call 946-1896.
15' BEAM- Hendricks Isle. Water/Elec
BBQ, Cable, Laudry. Also apt to rent
Call 764-8234 or 763-8952.
ONLY 5 MINUTES TO HILLSBORO INLET-
water/elec + storage bay 781-2627


Century East Apts 100 ISLE OF VENICE
liveaboard welcome. Hot shower, Toi-
let,cable, phone, pool. 523-2156.
SANDPIPER RESORT 91 Isle of Venice-
dockage to 50'. Liveaboards welcome.
Water/elec,pool,BBQ,laundry,cable.
Call 527-0026.

& ASSOCIATES. REALTORS

(305) 462-5770


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.
JUST LISTED-Rare Vacant Deepwater build
Lot with approx. 120' of Bulkheaded frontage on
South Fork of New River in Fort Lauderdale Isles.
ONLY $80,000. Hurryl
LAUDERDALE ISLE-Deepwater Ocean access!
3 bedroom, 2 bath home with cathedral ceilings, fire-
place, skylights and wood deck. Freshly painted with
new roof. Just Listed. $129,500.
LIGHTHOUSE POINT DEEPWATER CONDO -
2 Bedroom, 2 Bath right on canal with Intracoastal
View. New Kitchen and New Designer custom coordi-
nated carpet, wall coverings and window treatments.
Deepwater dockage up to 42' A Must See
$119,000!!!


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.
DOCKAGE- quiet hurricane hole to 40'
North Fork New River, Water/elec.
No liveaboards. Call 462-1524.
DOCKS STORAGE from $75/mo. Liveabds
welcome. Easy ocean access. Showers
Service. Repairs. J&J Marina. 4550
Ravenswood Rd. Ft.Ldl. Call 981-2001
NEW RIVER- deepwater. Call 524-9226
DOCKAGE- 80' & 60' dock available at
private resort with many amenities
for the discriminating boater.
Call 305-781-1461 or 603-898-1250...


41' bAILBOAT- female crew Bahamas
All .np --P-t T 11 cP7M1 11cO


AM-


MATE NAVIGATOR SAILMAKER for
deliveries & offshore passages
celestial navigation, loft quality
sail repairs underway, provisioning
for passages & cooking.
Call Kim Sanders (305) 764-8191
LICENSED CAPTAIN/ENGINEER- mature
reliable. 30 yrs experience.
Capt Dick 305 480 9684
CAPTAIN FOR HIRE- USCG 100-ton Lic.
Deliveries &/or island trips. Exp.
fisherman. Call Capt. Joe Kane
463-5586.
YACHT CAPTAIN- 100-ton lic. power or
sail, all areas, charters, deliveries
or permanent position, excellent refs
Capt Ed Wiser 305-977-3934
DELIVERIES WANTED- power boats only.
Ocean Operator 100-ton License will
deliver MAINE TO MEXICO.
Capt. Les Stitt (305) 427-9553
SCall the WATERFRONT NEWS to
Place a Classified Ad. 524-9464


LAS OLAS ISLES-Deepwater No Fixed Bridges.
3 bedroom, 2 Bath home 78' waterfront on extra wide
canal 70' dock, if set up as finger piers could accom-
modate two or three boats, Just Listed $325,000.


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, 1-1/2 Baths. Newest Buildings from
$70,000.
2. 2 Bedroom, 1-1/2 Bath, From $72,000.
3. Larger 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath with covered Parking,
Newest Building from $77,000.
4. Largest Corner, 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath with Covered,
Parking. New Building from $95,000.
5. Rentals alsb available, from $600.



;~~i,~~-~PL~~fn


r. 2


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







22 Waterfront News March 1988


For S Mi Servces lCa
If7 i


SAILORMAN- World's largest -& most ATLANTIC MOBILE MARINE REPAIR-
unique, new & used marine emporium. gas, diesel & electrical repair.
Send for catalog. 305 State Road 84, 24 hr dock svc 978-1640.
Ft.Laud. 33316. Phone 305-522-6716. CHAMBERLAND YACHT UPHOLSTERY-
Fla. 800-331-5359. reupholsterv & custom work: autos


'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' $11/foot
Call 764-0586.
BEAUTIFUL NEW SPA- earth-tone color.
-Complete with turbo jets. New war-
ranty. $800. Call 421-6920.
3/8 CHAIN SONY 2010 JIB etc 463-4474
REDWOOD BURLS from California.
Call 764-0586
WHITE OAK & FIR- all sizes available
Call'764-0586


REBUILT ATOMIC 4's Detroit Diesels
pair rebuilt Mercruisers (225)*
Cummins. Call 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! Don Hillman, Inc.
2501 State Road 84. Call 581-2376.
Onan Westerbeke, Kohler, Northern
Lights new & used 4 to 45 KW Sunpower
Diesel 522-4775 (Jay)


1984 DONZI 18'- 2+3 yellow white 100
hrs $20K new now $13k 305-524-4992.
1987 TIGER MARINE 51' motor yacht-
3208 Cat Turbos. Loaded. $329K firm
Call 932-0856 or 372-1877.


Classic 30' POLISH CUTTER- mahog on
oak. Ferryman Di/Navik WV/liferaft
dingyw/ob. Good cond,cruise equipt
$17000 ph537-1561 Leave message
41'COLUMBIA 60K 409 Hendricks Isle
Ft. LAud 728-8575 Great Liveaboard


home furniture, boat cushions & canvas
bedspreads, drapes, Tonneau cover,
renovations, etc, Call Lisa 527-1825

COMPLETE RIGGING AT YOUR DOCK
competitive prices, quality service
Ask for Ted 463-7100
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
MIDNIGHT STITCHER- quality marine
upholstery, refurbishing and new
construction.Call Lori 9-5.764-8470
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.
TRADER REDS BOAT HAULING- continen-
tal USA Call for competitive quote
Call 764-0586
You-gotta hatcha
needs a patcha
I patcha your hatcha
you calla me
587-0677 [wood only]
BOAT LETTERING BY CAROL- standard &
custom, gold leaf. Reasonable rates.
Free estimate call 922-0334/528-0877
PILINGS RESTORED- wood or concrete,
any condition. 10-year guarantee.
For brochure & free estimate call
Our 30th year! anytime 525-7411




11 11<11 "111-: -




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 heed
with free advice. MEETING YOUR COOL-
ING NEEDS SINCE 1977. Call Custom
.Refrigeration at 527-0540.


INDIAN BLANKET
Special Offer Free Blessing Size 72X90. And
Choice of Blue Or Brown. Authentic Indian
Design Each One Personally Blessed BY Wise
Owl. Medicne Man And Chief crowning creek
Reservation S10. Value For Only S39. PostPaid
satisfaction Guaranteed, The Only Blanket
Offered TO The Public Blessed By Indian
Medicine Man Your Order Provides Help
Urgently Needed By Tribe, Please write: Chief
Wine Owl. Drowning Crk Reservaion. R# 2BOX
108, Maxton. N.C. 28364


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



Cla [ i


BOAT CLEANING SERVICE- custom wash
& wax, teak cleaning & oiling, varn-
ishing. Weekly & bi-monthly service
Call 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 & RECOVE~k. 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.

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.

PROFESSIONAL CLEANING SERVICES-
boats offices houses
also prep & varnish work
Call Kathleen 462-0832

AQUA MAIDS offers interior/exterior
cleaning, waxing, party planning.
Reliable. Insured. References.
Call 748-5936. Leave message.
D&I TEFLON SERVICES INC.
Specialists in yacht detailing,
varnishing, teak work. Protect your
boat exterior for a year with the
very best polish/sealant in or out
of water.
"Apple" dealer. Call for details
766-6038 & 523-5145
We'll make you proud to say you were
serviced by a NAUTIMAID. Int/ext
cleaning Teflon sealant, chrome,teak
service contract PB County 832-1355


SCall the WATERFRONT NEWS to 1
place a Classified Ad. 524-9464


Classifieds


--- -- 5 -- --- -,


7







Classifieds


Waterfront News March 1988 23


Woo & Woodw4 I il'


SUBSEA DIVERS- u/w inspection &
photography-bottoms-props-zincs-
salvage-hand jetting-dredging-clean-
ing-varnish-oil teak-paintwork-wax-
24 hr service. Free estimate. Wkly/
monthly & bi-monthly service.
Tel. 467-2734 or 523-3174.
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.


,Scuba classes. NAUI. Call 564-8661.
rJames 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.
WOODWIND INSTRUCTION, music theory
Private lessons. Berklee grad. plus
10 yrs exp. Alan Morris 781-0037








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.


Suv Ir -

-

"


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
PASCOE & ASSOCIATES Inc.
All types of surveys
Since 1944 NAMS
Four certified surveyors
524-8661 nights 946-4436
MARK RHODES MARINE SURVEYOR-
buyers, insurance and evaluation.
Power and sail. Call 946-6779


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,
rci H I H r Tn,-4-,, --c rl-.1 701 Q 17P)Q


BOOKKEEPER- "Let me help you keep
your accounts/taxes etc., in order..
It will save you money, time and
aggravation. Call 583-3220 (eves)
FREELANCE TYPIST/WORD PROCESSOR-
reasonable rates. Pompano area.
Acu-Type 428-2586
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, 1IA 01760






FOE SALE all or part(working partner)
manufacturer of WIND GENERATOR & other
products. Investment required.
Call Bill Owra 920-3711 or 922-3921.


WU


A CLASSIFIED AD
In the:
WATERFRONT NEWS.
1224 S.W. 1st Avenue
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315
524-9464


CLASSIFIED RATES:
(35 character/line)
First line $5.00
Each Additional Line.. $4.00
Make checks payable to the
Waterfront News


- IFOR I4i'E

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
41' SAILBOAT- leaving end of Feb.
for Bahamas invites charters. Weekly
or weekends. 4 persons. Call 761-1536





FULL & PART-TIME- house cleaning.
Permanent year-round U-NEAT-A-MAID!
rnill Akq i770


If you were a member of STRANAHAN
HIGH SCHOOL CLASS of '68 or know
current address of anyone from this
class, please send info to 68 Re-
union Committee, POB #10397, Wilton
Manors, FL 33334 or call 305-764-2332
Have you SUBSCRIBED tothe
WATERFRONT NEWS yet?
524-9450


WSu


ADVERTISER:
Name
Address
City St.__ Zip
Phone Ad Amount $
(


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I I
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L ADVERTISING DEADLINE THE 15th DAY OF THE MONTH
-- - - - - -.^ -_ I


AHOY -MATE...


DON'T MISS OUT


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

(305) 524- 9464


for as

'ADS little as $
S 30,000 Delivered Directly To Waterfront Homes, Boats &
SBusinesses in Palm, Broward & Dade Counties.


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FREE



TOWING



Just One of the


Advantages of


MAA Membership

See Us At The St. Petersburg Boat Show!


OF AMERICA


Florida Only
1-800-622-8977


Towing Agenta
Aquanaut Salvage. P.O. 459. Tavernler. FL 33070 (305) 832-8313
AquaIlc-Ventures 213 BayWlew St. New Port Rlchcy. FL 33562 (813) 042-4658 / 45-8071
Captain Dan'e Marine Towlng an 4 Salvage. P.O. Box 546706, Surtaide. FL 33154 (305)040-5239
Coco Plum Marina. 66 Coco Plum Dr.. Marathon. FL .3C50 (305)743-7743
Daytona Marine & Boat Works. 645 S. Beach St.. Dy'!ona Beach. FL 32014 (904) 252-6421
First Mate Yacht SeN.lc Inc.. 212 Yacht Club Dr.. St. Augu.tne. FL 32084 (004) 1820-0184
Flamingo Chartere-/v Mystery. 35 Sombero Blvd.. Marathon. FL 3204 (305)743-7137/2233
Cult Coast Marine Towing. Box 2911. Naples. FL 22962 (813)793-1000
Hernando Beach Marina. 4139. Shoal Line Blvd.. Spring Hill. CL 33526 (904)5088-2852
International Marine. 2855 M. Bnanan River Dr.. Merritt Island.- FL 32052 (305)453-4417
Intra-Coanatl Tug and Salvage. P.O. Box 1801. Venice. r-. 34284-1801 (813 485-3388
Kellerman Marine Recovery. 2650 NW 1t Ave W7. Boca Raton. FL 33432 (305)392-0560
Marine Rescue. P.O. Box 362. Anna Maria Island. FL 33501 (813)778.15 02
Punta Oqda Marina 25096 Marion Ave. Punta Corda, FL 33950 (813) 639-2750/639-8311
Red Baton. 18553 8. Federal Hwy, Jupiter. FL 33468 (305)744-9471
Reatrlevr. P.O. Box 845. Port Salerno. FL 34992 (305) 288-8123
Smlily's Marine Towing & Salvage Inc. 11331 Luanne Lane, F. t .yere.FL 33908(813) 765-1444
Sunshine Marine Services. 1310 Freemont St. Gulfport. FL 33707 (813) 381-2377
The Boat Show. Hwy 44 W on the St. Johns River. Deland. FL 32720 (804)730-0601


Avalon Marina EIeCtmonio. 1 S32 Cordova Rd.. Ft. Lauderdale. FL 33310 (305) 627-4047 -SW4
Bob Thomp on's Cobra Marine. 88020 Overeatm Htlhway. Illmor-d.. FL 33036 (305) 664-5S80/4745
Chl Chl. Folrhlnh 411 8.E. 26th St. Apt. 3. Ft. Lauderdale. FL 33310 (305)585-5294/407-8219
.Ci-ay Custom IDa. PO Box 350505. Ft. Lauderd3l3. FL 33335 (305) 921-)832
Ga.spar Cruise & Marine Sup. 4880 Plolda Rd (775) Grove City. FL 33633 (813)697-2550/475-5850
HtmIramcn Marlin. 7700 S. Tamlami Trall. ar-o.0 a. FL 33Pf81 (813) 923-1817
H-ih IS.sn-Prop Sheo Ino.(Moblle Marine) 5048 NE 12th Ave L. FL 33334 (305)771B -98
nlet Cove Marina. 125 Inlet Harbor Rd. Ponce Inlet, FL 32019 (904)788-1224
Jim Mandern* Yacht Shop. 100040 Overaae Hwy MM 100.04Baylide.tKy Largo. FL33037 (305)451-3801
Marine Hardware and Equipment. 1530 N. Fed. Hwy. Pompano Beoah. FL 33082 (305)782-2280
Ooeanslde Marina. Foot of Maloneay Ave. Stock 1lnand. Key Went. FL 33040 (305) 294-4676
Palm Coant Marina. Clubhoune Dr. Palm Coast, FL 32051 (904)445-5555/0843
Pn umatlqu- Cralft Speli-llt. 294 NE 32nd Ct. Oa.i-nd Pk. FL 33334 (305)55-8073
Bed By Marina. 209 Bulkhead Drive (on -Hwy 18 E) Green Cove Sprlng.. FL 32043 (904)284-1155
River.nde Marine & Tokle. 111 N Riveralde Dr. New Smyrna Beacn. FL 32089 (804) 427-3434
Seaocant Elactronio. Ino. 101 Yacht Club Dr. Comrohee Illnd. St. Auguntlne. FL 32084 (904)824-5090
Southern Ooen Supply. 2050 S Fed Hwy. Ft. Lauderdalo. FL 33316 (305) 467-1 18
Sterndrlve Bpaolallt. 4421 -ohiillke Wy. SnmTord. FL 32771 (305) 321-7730
SunBoont Marina. 300 South Trail. Nokoml. FL 33565 (013) 488-4507
Whitney'a Marine. 3027 Hwy 17. Orange Park. FL 32073 (904) 209-0027


m -


Nationwide
1-800-MAA-2200


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